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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
'THE 3IORXIXG OREGONIAX, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 8, 1910.
Election on Today With Big
Percentage of Registra
ARRESTS MADE; MORE DUE
Grand Jury Investigation, First of
Kind in Country, Results That
Deputy Sheriffs Are to Take
Charge of Voting Booths.
SEATTLE, Wash., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Registration today was at the rate of
180 an hour. At this rate, the total
registration for primary election tomor.
row will be In excess of 42,000.
Five hundred and forty-five names
were registered at noon today, bringing
the total registration to 40,410, and in
dications are that all records will be
broken when the books close at mid
night. Hot Fight Expected.
The election is to nominate candi
dates for city offices to be voted for
March 8. Under the state law the party
system Is preserved, and votes- cast for
emocratic candidates on Republican
tickets are not counted, and vice versa.
The Republican candidates for
Mayor are Hiram C. Gill and A. V.
Bouillon; the Democratic candidates,
ex-Mayor William H. Moore and Oliver
T. Erickson. All rnterest centers in the
contest between Gill and Bouillon. Gill
has promised a "wide-open" town if
elected, and he is opposed by the Anti
Saloon League and a number of clergy
men. The Federal Immigration Commis
sion's report on the white slave traffic,
in which Seatlte is given a place of dis
honor second only to New York, has
been referred to frequently during the
canvass, and Gill has been attacked as
attorney for persons accused of crime.
Chief Registration Clerk Will Hanna
will keep his force at work all day to
morrow, in order that errors in registra
tion may be corrected. It is known that
ttiere are voters who have been registered
In precincts in which they are not entitled
to vote. Such have been notified of the
error and invited to come in and make the
correction, but some have not done so.
Orders Issued to Arrest.
Sheriff Robert Hodge and Victor
Marion, special grand Jury agent, were
called before the grand, jury today and
notified that if they have any evidence
of illegal registration it is their duty to
swear out warrants today and arrest the
'floaters,'' or illegal voters at once.
They were informed that no legal ar
rest can be made tomorrow, except upon
warrant and that any attempt to intimi
date voters is punishable under the crim
inal code, as well as subjecting the
officer to damages by suit instituted by
any person who has been injured either
by threats or by unlawful arrest.
It Is declared that 1500 registrations
have been investigated by the grand jury
detectives, and Detective Marion claimed
today that 90 per cent had been found to
be irregular. Cheap lodging-houses in the
First and Fifth wards are declared to
harbor most of these people."
' From an authoritative grand jury source
it is inferred that many of the men
already accused of Illegal registration had
a perfect right to vote in other sections
of the city, but apparently moved into
new precincts for some unexplained pur
pose. The inference is that they might
be needed in councilmanic. contests.
Two Arrests Made.
The grand jury investigation of regis
tration Is the first that has been made
In this country by an inquisitorial body.
During the past two weeks the inquiry
has been prosecuted and today two new
arrests were made upon warrants issued
by the Prosecuting Attorney's office.
It is claimed that several addresses,
given at registration, do not exist and
two cases were found to have been reg
istered from an address occupied by a
Japanese barber shop and restaurant.
Sheriff Hodge will place every regular
deputy he can muster and 20 deputies at
the polls tomorrow. The inference from
this statement is that the Deputy Sher
iffs are to take charge of the election.
Before the grand jury the officers were
informed that under the law they are
merely presumed to preserve order. In
the event they have warrants already
prepared to serve, they will be told that
they may wait at the polling places for
thrir men. The danger of personal li
ability for damages by false arrest or in
timidation was .also shown.
0. A. C. READY FOR DEBATES
Washington State and Pacific Uni
versity lo Be Opponents.
OREGON" AGRICULTURAL, COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Feb. 7. (Special.)
The Agricultural College will hold two
debates with Washington State College
and one with Pacific University. All
three debates will be on the question
of ship subsidy as a policy of the
United States Government.
The debaters will be selected in a
try-out contest, which will be held on
the S5th of this month. Twelve men
will be selected from the contestants
in the first series of try-outs and from
these the college representati-es will
be chosen by the ilebate coaches after
r more extended and thorough test of
the abilities of the candidates.
The debates with Washington State
:ol!ege will be held on tne same night,
one in Corvallis and the other in Pull
man. Each college will support both
sides of the question and will argue
the affirmative side in Its honse city.
' These contests will be held some time
between the 1st and the 16th of May.
The question was submitted by Wash
ington State College and was in turn
submitted by the school to the Pa
cific University. The latter will choose
sides within the next two weeks and
the debate-w... be held about the mid
dle of April.
GRANTS PASS WINS DEBATE
Defeat and Feasts Victors.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. Feb. 7.
(Special.) The debate between the
representatives of the High Schools of
Grants Pass and Klamath Falls on the
question. "Resolved. That a system of
postal savings banks should be estab
lished by the Federal Government,"
was well contested, but the Grants
Pass trio showed more careful prep
aration and hence more confidence in
delivery, and was . unanimously de
clared victorious by the judges, who
were Bishop Paddock, of Eastern Ore
gon, Judge George Noland and Hon.
Henry L. Benson. The victorious team
and a teacher. Miss Barker, who ac
companied It, was given a reception and
banquet. Those who participated in the
debate were Erril Gilkey. Irene Ahem
and Rubia Rickey, of Grants Pass, and
Vernon Motsehenbacher. Roy Nelson
and Howard Boggs, of Klamath Falls.
EPWORTH BOARD FORMED
Districts of Western Oregon Organize
and Elect Officers.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 7. (Special.) A
conference Epworth League board, em
bracing Portland, Salem, Eugene and
Klamath districts of the Oregon con
ference, was organized here today in
the library of the Kimball School of
Theology. Pr6fessor Norman C. Thome.
of Portland, was elected president; H.
G. McCain, of the Eugene district, vice
president; W. H. Warren, of Portland,
secretary-treasurer, and Bertram Apple-
gate, of Cottage Grove, Junior League
Professor Thome, who was desig
nated by the last session of the Ore
gon conference to organize the board,
called the meeting to order promptly at
1:30 o'clock. Carl J. Hollingwoi th, of
Salem, was elected temporary secre
tary. The permanent officers were then
elected and a constitution, recommend
ed by the board of control of the Ep
worth League, was adopted. One of
the principal items was the effort to
fix the dates of the Spring annual con
ventions of the four districts in such
a manner successively to secure the
attendance of Bishop Edwin H. Hughes,
of San Francisco, and possibly other
The board also ordered the appoint
ment of a committee of one to confer
with the committee of the Oregon con
ference, which is to prepare the pro
gramme for the conference, to be. held
next September at Hlllsboro, in an ef
fort to secure fitting recognition of
the Epworth League at some conven
ient time during the conference. Vice
President McCain was named for this
The conference board will hold meet
ings semi-annually. The first Tuesday
in February and the first Tuesday in
August were fixed as the meeting dates.
The August meeting will be held in
The conference Epworth League
board is new in the Northwest, but has
proved of great benefit In various other
conferences, its chief object being to
secure harmonious and concerted a'ction
in all lines of work undertaken be
tween the districts comprising the con
ference. The members of the board
are the district superintendents, dis
trict Epworth League presidents and
.one - lay member from each district.
Superintendent James Mpore, of Salem
districts and T. R. Blaylock, its presi
dent, were present at the first session.
ALBANY TO HAVE RAILWAY
Two Routes to Sweet Home Proposed
for Electric Line.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 7. (Special.) Arti
cles of incorporation were filed today for
the Albany Interurban Railway Company.
The headquarters of the new concern
will be at Albany. The capital stock is
$25,000 and it is proposed to build a rail
road from Albany to Sweet Home via.
Brownsville and Holley and from Albany
to Sweet Home via Lebanon. The in
corporators are P. A. Young, C. E. Sax
and Joseph M. Hawkins.
Other incorporation papers filed were:
Fir-Tree Lumber Company 'Principal
office, Portland: capital stock. $2,000,000;
incorporators, James B. Kerr. Omar C.
Spencer and Charles E. McCulloch.
Newberg Apple-Growers' Union Principal
office, Ne where; capital stock. 4150O; in
corporators, U. X. Campbell, N. E. Britt
and N. C. Chris tenon.
The Oldenburg Fruit and Development
Company Principal office, Portland; cap
ital stock. $2O,000; incorporators, L. Olden
burs. C. R. Donnell and C. H. Finn.
BRIDGE PLANS HURRIED
Oregon Trunk to Spenci $1,000,000
in Structure Over Columbia.
THE DALLES. Or.. Feb. 7. (Special.)
Work on the Oregon Trunk Railroad
Company's bridge across the Columbia
at Celilo will commence as soon as the
plans are received from Chicago, and
the engineers there have instructions
to rush the drawings as much as pos
sible. The bridge will be a large steel
structure, 3000 feet in length, costing
$1,000,000, though John F. Stevens,
president of the railroad company, is
quoted as saying that it may cost much
PIONEER PREACHER DIES
Rev. T. P. Haynes, of Lebanon,
Taken by Pneumonia.
LEBAXON'. Or., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Rev. T. P. Haynes, a pioneer preacher of
the Methodist Church South, died at
his home in this city last night of pneu
monia, at the age of 60 years, after a
week's illness. He came to Oregon 30
years ago and for many years was a
school teacher and preacher on the fron
tier fn Southern Oregon.
The funeral will be held tomorrow and
will be conducted by the Oddfellows of
which order he was a mejnber. He
loaves a widow and seven children, four
of whom are grown.
Dr. Bellinger Recommended.
SALEM. Or.. Feb. 7. (Special.) In his
monthly report to the Asylum Board to
day, Ir. R. E. L, Steiner, superintendent
of the asylum, recommended that Dr
Grover C. Bellinger, who has been an
assistant in the bacteriological labratory.
be promoted to the position about to be
vacated by Er. H. J. Clements, who has
been appointed medical director of the
tuberculosis institute. Mr. and Mrs.
"William Noder. attendants at the asylum,
who have been ill with diphtheria for
some time, are recovering and no new
cases have developed. There has been
no typhoid at the asylum this Winter,
and no contagious disease of any kind
except the two cases of diphtheria.
Mayor Ki gains' Mother III-
VANCOrVER. Wash.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) Mayor KIggins left this morning
for Washington, I. C. called there by
the serious illness of his mother, Mrs.
M. I,. Klgins, who lives at the National
Capital with her two daughters. Mrs.
Kiggins is 64 years old. She has never
recovered from the shock of the sudden
death of her son. Frank Kiggins. who
was connected with the Civil Service
Stolen Clock Reveals Itself.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) Betrayed by a loudly-ticking
clock in his pocket. Patrick White was
convicted in Police Court this morning
of stealing the timepiece from the U. S.
Hotel. He was sentenced to spend ten
days In the City Jail. He had recently
served a five-year sentence in the State
Clackamas Republicans Gather.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) The first gathering of Repub
licans in Clackamas County sincethe
campaign of 1908 will take place next
Friday night, when the ReDUblicans of
Parkplace precinct will form a Repub
ROW RENDS OFFICE
Washington Official Ousted for
BOWLBY'S WORK CRITCISED
Road Superintendent M. H. Gilliam,
of Spokane, Put Out for Cause.
Trouble Over Rock Quarry.
Other Officials "Resign."
OLTMPIA. Waslr., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Shake-ups continue in state offices In
Washington, every day bringing Its
As a result of the row between the State
Board of Control and Highway Commis
sion over the Jurihdiction of rock quarries.
Highway Commissioner H. L. Bowlby an
nounces that he has removed M. H.
Gilliam, of Spokane, superintendent of the
Fidalgo camp, tor Insubordination. B.
Gilliam's friends say he was discharged
because he showed Governor Hay that
Bowlby's plans for installing the ma
chinery were impossible and absurd.
Gilliam Criticises Work.
Before the Governor, Gilliam severely
criticised as worthless Bowlby's plan for
installing the machinery. Bowlby says
he has changed the plans but that the
criticism had nothing to do with the dis
charge of Gilliam, which, he said, was
due solely to Gilliam's refusal to make
written requisition for authority beforo
purchasing supplies. Gilliam retorts that
he wrote Bowlby asking for a supply of
requisition blanks and that Bowlby neg
lected to send them and that the only
purchases he made were on verbal order
of the Highway Commissioner.
According to Bowlby active work has
been started on the flat-crushing rock
plants near Marshall Junction, Spokane
County, and In Selah Gap, Yakima
Ho says the original Board of Control
plan to install the plants with convict
labor has been abandoned and the work
of constructing stockades and quarters
and installing the machinery will be done
by day labor under charge of foremen
from his department. The first work be
ing done is constructing the switches
from the Northern Pacific so material
may be delivered at the camps.
Other Changes Recorded.
Word reached here today that Walter
L. MoCallum, of Spokane, who has been
secretary of the State Prison Board at
Walla Walla, has resigned to take effect
February 15 and that F. B. L. Green,
ex-State Clerk, will succeed him. Mo
Callum was an unsuccessful participant
recently for appointment as secretary of
the " Board of Control.
Ben Fish, recently discharged as As
sistant .Seoretary of State, by Secretary
Howell, was today appointed by Auditor
Clausen as one of the ten traveling ex
aminers under the State Bureau of In
spection. Tom Geoghegari, of Vancouver,
who has been with the State Land Or
fice for years, has also resigned to be
come an examiner.
NORTH YAKIMA IS IN FEAR
City Under Strict Quarantine Be
cause of Diphtheria.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) All the public and private schools
in North Yakima were closed this morn
ing by order of the Board of Health
as a precaution against the spread of
diphtheria, of which there are about a
dozen cases in the city. Children will not
be admitted to the theaters, other public
places of amusement or the two church
revivals now being held here. All thea
ter buildings, school buildings and other
places will be fumigated.
All healers not licensed physicians who
treat cases will be quarantined. One
magnetic healer, Charles Heimbaugh, has
been placed under quarantine. The
Board of Health says there is no epi
demic yet. but it is to prevent the fur
ther spread of thedisease that this action
SICK HUSBAND STABS WIFE
Philadelphia!! Then Tries to Commit
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 7. Answering
a call from her husband, who lays ill in
their home. Mrs. Mary Crass hurried to
his bedside today to be attacked with ' a
knife. After s-he had fallen unconscious.
across the bed. gashed about the breast
and throat, the husband crawled into
the next room and cut his throat.
Both are in a hospital in a dangerous
But for a 4-year-old eon. who saw the
affair, both probably would have died in
the house. The child ran to a neighbor's
Mxa. Crass told the police her husband
fancied she had been neglectful of him.
BIG LAND DEAL IS CLOSED
Ranchers Near Ashland Sell Out to
ASHLAND, Or., Feb. 7 .(Special.)
One of the largest land deals that has
taken place here for a long time was
closed Saturday, when the Fred Mc
Mahon and Hanscom ranches, 3 miles
east of Ashland on the east side of
Bear Creek and comprising 1640 acres,
were sold to a syndicate of capitalists
represented by Colonel J. E. Mundy.
The price is not made known.
The project of the purchasers in
cludes the subdivision of the big acre
age into small tracts, setting it to fruit
and placing it upon the market and is
one of the most important transactions
of the year along development lines in
Roselair Appeal i'iled.
SALEM,- Or.. Feb. 7. (Special.) John
A. Jeffrey, attorney for John D. Rose
lair, convicted of killing his wife and
sentenced to be hanged on Friday of this
week, this morning sent to the clerk of
the Supreme Court a transcript on ap
peal in the Roselair case, requesting that
a stay of execution be granted. The
application for a stay will be argued
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Xorth Yakima Gets Prisoner.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Feb. 7. (Spe
cial.) Lee Yan. a Chinaman wanted in
North Yakima on a charge of forgery,
and who was hurried over here last night
from Portland where his attorneys were
preparing to start habeas corpus proceed
ings, was taken to North Yakima this
morning by the Sheriff of that county.
Clark County Collects Taxes.
.VANCOUVER, Wash., Feb. 7. (Spe-
Vlal.) Frank Elchenlaub, County Treas-
THIRTY DAYS' FREE TRIAL OFFERED ON ANY RANGE IN OUR LINE
As well as the Easy Payment Terms $5 Down and $5 Each Month Thereafter
Sale of Dimog Tables
A Number of Sample Tables are MarKed Lower
to Close Out Today Only
$28.00 round, pedestal Table, quarter-sawed- golden
oak, 10-foot extension, at $19.75
$25.00 Table, same as above, 8-ft. extension, $18.75
$19.00 round, pedestal Table, golden oak, 6-ft. exten
sion, at $13.25
$22.00 round, pedestal Table, golden oak, 8-ft. exten
sion, at .$16.75
$19.00 round, pedestal Table, golden oak, 8-ft. exten
sion, at $13.25
$22.00 round, pedestal Table, 8-ft. extension, $16.75
Several Patterns in
Show Unusual ReductTnnx fr
ToQ-rltr oil n V, T,
mg DacKs all nave rubber-tiro
$2.75 Go-Carts at
S3.75 Go-Da rfs nf
$4.10 Go-Carts at .... .
$5.00 Reed-body Go-Cart at $3.35
$7.50 Reed-body Go-Carts, upholstered in leather
cloth, at $4.85
$9.50 Reed-body Go-Carts, seat and back covered in
leather cloth, at $6.45
$12.00 Reed-body Go-Carts, with upholstered back
and seat, parasol, at $4.95
ajradl Corfcalo Materials
Lace Curtains at 90 Pair Regular $1.60 values, in white or
ecrutmt Curtains, with Battenberg; edgings and insertions.
Lace Curtains at $1.95 Pair Regular $3.00 and $3.50 values
in white and cream tint Nottingham Curtains, 3 yards long, 60
inches wide all new patterns. -, ,
Curtain Swiss at 40 Yard Regular 75c and $1.00 yard
values, in Curtain Swiss, in stripes of white, ecru, pink and
yellow. Also white Grenadine in dot pattern ; 48 inches is the
width of these materials.
Curtain Scrim at 27 Yard Regular 45c materials in white
and cream, 40 inches wide, and in new crossbar pattern.
Fine Couch Covers, Special at $19.50 Regular $35.00 values
in imported "Wilton Couch Covers, two patterns, one with plain
center and Oriental border and the other in an allover Oriental
Our Window Shades are Correctly
Made and Hung. Best Materials and Work
- manship at Lowest Prices
lirpr tan a v- rAcivoH A: aa i,A
day's offerings of Clark County tax
payers of the taxes for 1909. The sums
due from the various individuals and
corporations in the county range from 15
cents to J50.000. The Northern Pacific is
the highest taxpayer.
GRANT WADE, OF 0LEX, DIES
Was One of Best-Known Men In
' ' Gilliam County.
ARLINGTON", Or., Feb. 7. (Special.)
Grant Wade, of Olex, Or., died yesterday
morning at 3:15 at - Spokane, from the
effects of a double operation performed
on htm February 4.
He was one "of Gilliam County's best
known citizens, having lived here the
EXHILARATES THE SPIRIT
AND RESTORES THE TONE
OF LANGUID NATURE
Sold t 11 flrvt-etue cafes n1 br Jobbwrs.
M. A SON, U<lmora, Md.
Toll QiTblbs, Inc.
MORRISON AT' SEVENTH
SI OS dlJ&
greater part of his life. He was success
ful In business affairs and one of the
largest landowners of the county. He
was vice-president of the Arlington Na
tional Bank, and one of the directors of
The management of the Oregon Railroad & Navigation Co. and Southern Pacific Co. (Oregon
Lines) takes great pleasure in announcing that the low rates from Eastern cities, which have
done so much in past seasons to stimulate travel to and settlement in Oregon, will prevail again
this Spring DAILY from March 1 to April 15, inclusive.
People of Oregon
The railroads have done their part ; now it 's up to you. The colonist rate is the greatest of all
homebuilders. Do all you can to let Eastern people know about it, and encourage them to come
here, where land is cheap and homebuilding easy and attractive. -
FARES CAN BE PREPAID at home if desired. Any agent of the roads named is authorized
to receive the required deposit and telegraph ticket to any point in the East.
REMEMBER THE RATES From Chicago, $33; from St. Louis, $32; from Omaha and Kansas
City, $25. This. reduction is proportionate from all other cities.
vWM. McMURRAY, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
An Event Important to Housewives
tomorIow-s Qireaifc Sail
Labor-Saving- Household Articles
Kitchen Helps, Laundry Supplies, Etc.
20c Gas Mantles ,1G
25c Gas Mantles .
35c Gas Mantles... 28i
15c single-bladed Chopping
Knife ... 12
20c double-bladed Chopping
25c double-blamed Chopping
5c Nutmeg Grater 3
15c Gem Nutmeg Grater 12J
20c Soap Shakers 16?
20c Teller Knives ; 16
15c Soap Bracket 12
10c doz. Coat and Hat Hooks,
10c half-pint Tin Cups 8
10c Tea and Spice Scoop S
10c Japan Salt Shakers 8
15c Coat Hungers 12
30c ' ' Henis ' ' Fruit Presser or
Potato Ricer 24
40c Fruit Presser or Potato
15c Barrett's "Never Drip"' -
Tea Strainer 12
20c double Towel Rings 16
10c Cook Forks 8
15c Cook Forks 12
40c "St. Regis" .Vegetable
20c 50-ft. cotton Clothes Line 14
15c Steel Sink Brushes 12
25c the "Woods" Can Open
er; cuts round or square. . .21
10c Wireless Vegetable Skim
mers . i 7J
10c Strainers T
15c handled Strainers 12J
20c handled Strainers 16
25e handled Strainers 19
35c Bathtub Soap Dishes, i . .28
15c Pan Rim Strainers 12J
10c Wire Egg Whips 8
25c Pan Rim Strainers 19
10c Electric Wire Egg Whips 8
20c "Sensible" Egg Whips.. 16
10c "Surprise" Egg -Whip.. 8
15c "Dover" Egu Beaters. ..12
25c "Holts" Egg Beater 19
30c "Dover" Egg Beater 24
75c Lemon Squeezers 59
25c "Shinon" Cream Silver
Polish, jar 21
25e "Shinit" Cleaning Pow- -der,
Furniture Upholstered, Repaired-and
Refinished. We can maKe your old pieces looK
liKe new, and at Reasonable Prices
the Condon National Bank, president of
the Arlington Investment Company and
president of the Trout Lake Land &
Mr. Wade was born in Oregon and was
0GDEN & SHASTA
SOLD ON EASY TERMS
25c "Carbona" Stove Polish
or Blacking, can 18
15c "Perfection"' Perforated
Cake Spoons ...12
20c Vegetable Slicers 16
25c Stove Brushes. 19
25c Sink and Scrubbing
25c Fiber Scrub Brush 19
15c Wood Potato Mashers. . .12
15c Pot Chains and Scrapers. 12
10c Wire Potato Masher. . . .
15c Wire Potato Masher 12
20c Wire Potato Masher 16
35c Whisk Brooms 29
5c Asbestos Mats 3
10c Wooden Spoons 7J
15c Wooden Spoons 12
5c Cotton Dish Mops
10c "Perfection" Cake Turn
ers : 7k
10c Retinned Cook Forks 7
5c Wood Handle Cook Forks. 4
5c Cookie Cutters 3
10c Cookie Cutters 7$
20c Square Grater 16
10c half-round Grater
15c "Gilmore" Grater 12
20c round Grater at 16
15c "Black Silk" Stove Pol
ish or Blacking 9
50c Spice Canisters -33
50c Mrs. Wheelock's Wafer
35c Common Sense Gas Toasters-
$2.50 Giant Mop Wringers $1.95
40c Auxiliary Sleeveboards . . 29
55c Paragon Feather Duster. .43
65c Paragon Feather Duster. .52
$1.75 Ceiling Dstr. (down) $1.39
50c Special Wing Duster 39
65e Bell Standard Duster. .. .52
75c Leader Parlor Duster 59t
$1.65 Collapsible Clothes
50c Glass Washboards 39
50c Brass Washboards 39
40c Zinc Washboards 32
85c Galvanized Washtub 60
$1.00 Galvanized Washtub. . .80
30c Galvanized Water Pails.. 23f
35c Galvanized Water Pails.. 26
40c Galvanized Water Pails. .29
$1.65 Collapsible Dryer. . ..$1.35
35c Kitchen Broom 28
$1.50 "American" Food Chop
43 years old when he died. He leaves a
widow and three children besides several
brothers. He will be buried at Olex to
morrow at 11 A. M., under the auspices
of the Masonic lodge.