Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 19, 1912, Page 12, Image 12

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DecoFatioes for; Elks
iRetinioiri Now Ready
ill Mh fc.'-vv-
Citizen Sailors Put Through
Drill as Maryland Speeds
Toward California.
? it.
:: . ..
Bis Vessel Makes Run From Port
land to Columbia In Seven Hours
and 20 Minutes Ten Boilers
Cut in to Maintain Clip.
1LWACO. Wash, June 17. (By wireless
to The Oregronian, delayed In transmis
sion.) Heading down the coast at a
15-knot clip, which will be continued
lor 24 hours under orders for a coal
test, the second annual cruise of the
Oregon Naval Militia has taken shape.
The Maryland is holding to a course be
tveen eight and nine mtles off shore,
and at 7:30 o'clock passed Cape Meares.
It is calculated that at 7 o'clock In
the morning the vessel will pass Cape
Blanco, but by then will be about 26
miles off shore, and she is to steam 15
miles to the westward of the whistling
buoy. San Francisco is to be reacnea
between S and S o'clock Wednesday
morning, and 24 hours after coaling
ship the cruise will be continued soum.
It has been a strenuous day for the
Naval Militia division, and the tired
members have the satisfaction of know
ing they have participated in all work
performed since leaving Portland. In
the fireroom. facing the ten boilers
that are in use of the battery of 1. are
men from Oregon, and also in the black
gang are oilers who are pouring lubri
cant where needed, aiding In work that
they became familiar with aboard the
cruiser Boston.
Mllltla Meat Help 1.1ft Anchors.
In the deck divisions are scattered
the militiamen, and they did their
share in getting the Maryland's
anchors up before leaving Portland
They helped in any other labors to
which the regular crew turned.
It was 9:10 o'clock when the Mary
land's bow was pointed down stream
and the cruise began, and at 10 o clock
the mixed crew was summoned to quar
ters and drill. In that drill citizen
sailors bad their first task of calisthen
ics as performed aboard a man-o'-war.
With the same spirit of willingness that
they evidenced in assisting In getting
up boats and stowing deck gear, the
state force followed the snappy exer
cise movements. They displayed no
fatigue on being assembled for the
same movements at 1:30.
In the morning they were given drill
In foot movements, ending with the
several minutes in double time on the
quarter deck. Drill in the afternoon
was with -small arms. and. while the
militiamen were put through the paces
by regular officers, the executives of
the militia were called on to handle
their men when they had been assem
bled by companies. Big-gun drill like
wise was added to the day's routine in
In the meantime the men were curtly
told that only the uniform prescribed
must be worn, and that the cuffs of
blouses were to be turned down, and
similar details looked after. It was un
necessary to repeat the admonition.
Good Speed Malatalaed.
The Maryland covered the distance
from Portland to the Columbia River
light vessel, in seven hours and 20 min
utes, and that time would have been
rut had it not been compulsory to slow
down in the lower harbor for a launch
to come alongside for Pilot Pease and
Harbormaster Speler, who made the
rjver trip.
The Maryland entered the Columbia
drawing 25. S feet, and drew 25.8 feet on
' the outward trip, having taken 300 tons
of water at Portland. There was not
the slightest difficulty experienced, and.
although she left down with seven
boilers working, two additional were
cut in at 12:10, and the tenth boiler
later. She covered one stretch of five
miles in It minutes, and another of 20
miles In one hour.
Captain Elllcott left the bridge only
when the Maryland was well beyond
the light vessel.
A smooth bar and a current setting
to tne southward were the favorable
conditions, but a decidedly fresh north
west wind was on.
Few of the militiamen have been
bothered so far by sea sickness, al
though some sought resting places soon
after getting outside.
S r.
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I 1 : K
fcwimi mm riimmwfi 7 W iT"iwiin mr
. Wmji 1 iliilif
N. C. Bristol Named Crown
Prince of Rosarians.
Drill Team Will Be Picked and Suit
able Costumes Designed to Aid
New Boosters In Carrying
Out Campaign Plan.'
Governor Wants' Moving Pictures to
Show How State Promotes Health.
At a meeting yesterday of the com
mission apolnted by Governor West to
prepare an exhibit for Oregon at the
Fifteenth International Congress on
HTgtene in Washington. D. C. Septenv
ber 23 to 28. further arrangements for
the exhibit were made.
The moving-pictures which it is pro
posed to exniDit were principally con
sidered. It was decided to ask the City
Council for an appropriation, not to ex
ceed $400, to be expended In securing
films of the playgrounds and of the
water, garbage disposition and sewer
systems, and also of the various parka.
t lews or scnoois nave been taken with
TlsO provided by the School Board.
Announcement was made that E. L.
Thompson and F. M. Klger, who con
duct the two certified milk supply
plants of Portland, would contribute
motion views of their plants.
The different state institutions will
pay the costs of making the views, and
considerable sums are being paid by
individual members of the commission
In securing other exhibits. In all there
win te 4000 feet of pictures at the eiin
gress showing the measures employed
in the state toward promoting health
ana nappiness.
Southwest Washington Association
Issues Book of Information.
CHEHALIS, Wash- June Is. (Spe
cial.) George R. Walker, of Chehalla,
secretary of the Southwest Washing
ton Fair Association, has issued the
fourth annual premium list of the or
ganisation. It is a neatly-printed
booklet of 168 pages and contains a
great mass of Information that will in
terest probable exhibitors and others.
It will be sent on request.
The date of the 1912 fair has been
fixed for September 20 to October 5.
inclusive. The coming fair is expected
to be a great success as more Interest
has been attracted than ever before.
There Is a growing concern in the ex
hibit from all parts of Lewis. Chehalia.
Cowlltx. Pacific. Wahkiakum and
Thurston counties, and all are expected
to have county exhibits this Fall.
Pledged to advertise the Portland
Rose Festival to the best of their
ability, the Order of the Royal Rosar
ians perfected its organization at the
Commercial Club, yesterday, and com
pleted more than three-fourths of the
membership of 100 to which it will be
limited. -
Members are to be active, each under
royal title linked with the name of
particular rose, and vacancies oc
curring in the membership will be
filled by majority ballot.
Among the honorary officers of the
ssociation, the presidents of the Com
mercial uuu, Aa V.1UU. Liismufr ui
Commerce. Press Club, East Side Busi
ness Men's Club, Rotary Club. Pro
gressive Business Men's Club, Realty
Board and Transportation Club will be
appointed ambassadors by the Crown
Prince of the Rosariuns. A number of
princes will be appointed also by the
Crown Prince, who will not be eligible
to the title until they have been ini
tiated into the College of Heraldry.
A meeting will be held Friday at
which Professor Robert Krolin will
make a report upon the drill team he
has selected and Frank M. Curtis, who
was yesterday appointed Master ox
the Wardrobe, will submit tentative
suggestions for a uniform to be worn
by the Knights of the Rose In their aa-
vertising crusades into other cities.
Efforts will be made to have the or
ganization perfected and preparations
completed in time for the Knights of
the Rose to make their first crusadus
this Summer, into Tacoma and Seat
tle, to advertise the Rose Festival at
the Montamara Festo and the Potlach.
With Rex Oregonus at the bead ot
the ora-anlzation the following orn
cers of his court were selected at the
meeting yesterday:
Prominent Men la Court.
Officers Crown prince, W. C. Bristol;
mvai i-rtf-i. I ' I I . ra i k : Keener oi me
chequer. F. W. Hlld; prince regent, Ralph
"of1- .. , x
Trivv council rnme minister, .
Unfmann! lord chief lustlce. G. L. Hutchln
lord high sheriff. J. Fred Larson; royal
nhjm)hriflln. .1. Meier: lord chancellor, H.
i pittock; lord high executioner. George
L- Haker: schemer of Jinks, c. c. Chap
man; master ot ceremonies. Marry attAi
rmirt Rnval IceeDer or tne Dusnes. a.
Currev: master of music. F. L. Moreland
captain ot the guard. Robert Krohn; master
of horse. General W. E. Flruer: master of
bounds, F. A. Freeman; keeper of the
harem. George W. Klelser; keeper of the
dungeon. C. B. Merrick; royal erobalmer. A.
L. Finley; royal chef. G. J. Kaufman; royal
armourer. Ham; Beckwitn; court cnapiaun,, u u viand: royal coachman. William
McMurray: keeper of the royal bull. Tom
Richardson, court astrologer, L. A. Colton;
royal taxidermist. George W. Joseph: master
of the wine cellar. M. O. Dickinson; kings
jesters. Jimmy Dunn. A. C Black. Charles
Berg. Tom Swlvell; court physicians. Dr. c.
W. Cornelius. Dr. E. A. Pierce, John Mlnto,
At... w stnhm: roet laureate. Dean Col.
llns; town criers. W. P. Strandborg, W. H.
warMn Marshall X. Dana: keeper of the
royal light. C H. JlcGIrr: royal master of
wardrobe. Frank M. Curtis: royal cobbler,
Will G. Knight: royal press censor, W. T.
Buchanan: royal printer. A. A. SchelL
Following are the names secured upon
th list of the Knights ot the Rose, amount
ing to more than three-fourths of the re
quired number:
j. Fred Larson. Tom Richardson, W. Hlla.
C. C. Craig. W. J. Hofmann, W. P. Stran
borg. George L Baker. Julius L. Meier.
George L. Hutchln. A. C atcMIcken. Ralph
W HoyU Melvln G. Wlnstock. J. A. Curry.
V. T. purse. C H. Moore. W. E. Comm. R.
T. Crosier. Fred Lockley, Philip Gross-
ntanr. Claude D. Starr. Harvey Beckwltb,
C. W. Cornelius. A. L Stephens. Robert
Krohn. W. T. Buchanan. H. I.. Pit
tock w. C. Bristol. George M. Hy
land. Harry J. Denier. James Dunn.
Thomas J. Swivel. P. E. Arlett. Roy W. Ed
wards. W. U Campbell. Will A. Knight,
rnfik WrCrinla. C F. Polmborg. A- H.
Hickman. J. W. Hammond. Wlnthrop Ham
mond. I A- Colton. Ivan Humason. Fred
erick Hyskell A- A. scneii. maxies r. mrj.
C. T. Prall. J. 1- MUler. W. U. Idleman.
F. I Moreland. H. W. LeMann. C. C Chap
man. W. J. Lyons. K. L- MOttmgnam. Ar
thur t winlev. J. M. Arnold. Harry Eilers.
W. F. Wlrains. A. C. Black, H. McCor-
mlek. Josenh M. Healry. T. J. Seufert. H.
C. McAllister. W. K. Flnaer. S. Dean m-
cent. William McMurray. George w. Klelser.
C B. Merrick. George W.. Joseph. S. J.
Kauffman. F. A. Freeman. C H. Mcoirr.
John Mlnto.
duced them by promises of immunity to
testify falsely in Municipal Court
against Dr. H. H. Kuhn and George
Mills were made yesterday by Grace
St. Martin and Mae Caldwell, held In
the County Jail as witnesses before
the grand jury. Kuhn and Mills have
been held on a charge -of conducting
a bawdy-house. They operate the Teni
pleton rooming-house, 206 First
The women state in their affidavits
that a conference was held in the office
of Chief of Police Slover, the Chief not
being present, on June 12, the day fol
lowing the night on which the rooming-
house was raided. There were present,
they say. Officers Black, Lillis and
Harms and Deputy -District Attorney
Hennessy. Mr. Hennessy, they declare,
promised to free them they had been
caught in the raid entirely as consid
eration for their testimony, but instead
they are held in the County Jail as wit
nesses and are unable to raise $250 cash
bail each. They now declare that they
lied In Municipal Court when they gave
evidence tending to show that the de
fendants knew Immorality was being
practiced in the rooming-house.
The grand Jury, which was instructed
yesterday afternoon by PresidingJudge
kavanaugli. took up consideration of
the case. The women who made the
affidavits and several others caught in
the raid were called as witnesses. Some
of them were crying when they left the
grand jury room.
Deputy Sheriff Leonard Identi
fies Murder Exhibits.
Court Overrules Defense Prison
er's Interest in Newspapers After
Crime Is Shown by State.
Globe Slerchant Testifies. .
Women Say Tbey Were Induced to
Testify Falsely by Prosecutor.
Affidavits in which they state that
Deputy District Attorney Hennessy in-
Grown Folks Give Prizes for Pa
geant of Little Ones Autoists
Stop to Watch Procession.
About 20 children, living in the vi
clnity of Twentieth and Northrup
streets, joined in making a children's
Rose Festival Monday night. Led by a
drummer, their various floats were
pulled or ridden around several blocks,
much to the delight of onlookers, in
cluding many autoists who stopped to
see the passing show.
The youngsters displayed ingenuity
in preparing their costumes and floats.
There were decorated wagons, baby
doll carriages, velocipedes and tricy
cles. Flowers, drapery' and toys were
used in the floats. Prizes for all were
provided by the grown folks of the
Jane Elizabeth Kleiser. a tot dressed
in pink and white, who was Queen of
the Roses and rode In a canopy-cov
ered wagon, decorated with roses, won
first prize in company with James Din
neen, dressed as a Scotchman, who
pulled the wagon.
Denise Lament, a 4-year-old girl
dressed as a rosebud and looking the
part, was a popular second best.
Wesley Crowfoot's float, "The Union
Depot, ' was a wagon decorated with
flowers, having a top station, tracks.
signals and passengers in miniature
on the bed. The wheels were turned
out of solid wood.
Irma Boon was a jester. Clara Bax
ter. 10 years old, was dressed as the
"Merry Widow." She wore a large hat
and long train and won a prize for the
most original costume.
Dan Manning, the drummer, led the
parade. Harold Berg, as a brownie,
rode in a decorated play automobile
Julius Gray and James C. Baxter were
ferocious looking Indians about 6 years
Jordan Edwin JBurke was a cowboy,
Henry Graham had a special feature in
a rose shower from a basket which he
carried. Helen Perry was a Geisha
girl. Wllma Perry pushed a decorated
baby carriage. Others who were in the
procession departed early without leav
ing their names.
Coterie Club Plans Service Branch
to Aid Maids and Mistresses.
The coterie Club Has organized a
Domestic Service Bureau. The bureau
will be of benefit both to housekeep
ers and housemaids, because it will
protect the Interests of both parties,
and will adjust all differences ot opin
ion between mistress and maid. The
Domestic Service Bureau is designed
to sustain itself financially, but is not
intended to be a money making enterprise.
To place this enterprise firmly on its
feet, Mrs. Mina Larowe has vol
unteered to read "Every woman." This
play is a satire on modern affairs, and
Is therefore exceedingly Interesting,
a fact which was amply proved by the
attention given when it was read -.t
the Multnomah Hotel February last
There will be musical numbers also.
The programme will be at Eilers Hall
uursday night.
Salem Aids Resident Laborers.
SALEM. Or.. June IS. (Special.)
The City Council last night passed an
ordinance requiring contractors who
hold contracts for city work to give
preference to resident laborers of Sa
lem over foreign or outside workers.
Deputy Sheriff Leonard, was' th
chief witness yesterday for the prose
cutlon in the trial of Jack Roberts for
double murder on the Whitehouse
Road. .He detailed the circumstantial
evidence gathered against the defend
ant by Sheriff Stevens, himself and
other deputies in the Sheriff's office
and identified several articles Intro
duced in evidence.
While Leonard was on the stand th
state produced a box of cayenne pep
per. It was identified by the witness,
who said that it had been found in
the pack which Roberts had in his
possession when arrested. The state
also produced bits of charred paper.
which it was contended are the rem
nants of the label of the box.
These pieces of paper, the witness
declared, were picked up in the old
Jonathan Tice house, where Roberts
is supposed to have passed the night
before the murder. A new tin of cay
enne pepper with the label intact was
introduced for comparison.
Pepper Exhibit Explained.
The state infers that Roberts had
the pepper for the purpose of throw
ing hounds off his trail. Leonard said
that Roberts had several times spoken
ot bloodhounds and the effect .ot
cayenne pepper on tnem.
In the deserted Tice house also were
found a piece of pillow casing which
corresponds to a fragment found near
where the murder occurred, the rem
nants of a vest from the lining of
which the state contends the mask
was cut and the cherry pits similar to
those used to weight the mask which
the murderer left behind him on the
This witness also identified a piece
of leather from the back of a pair of
suspenders. This also had been found
in the . Tice house, he said. At this
juncture the suspenders worn by Rob
erts were produced and the jurors
satisfied themselves by personal ex
amination that the piece of leather
corresponds to a fagged piece missing
from the back of the defendants sus
The defense brought out on cross-
examination that the leather
found on April 13, but that it was not
till April 25 that the discovery of the
defendant's probable connection with
it was made.
Merchant Identifies Revolver.
For the purpose of strengthening
the proof of the defendant's actual
possession of the 12-gauge pump gun
in evidence Deputy District Attorney
Fitzgerald called to the stand Frank
Bishop, a hardware merchant of Goble,
Or. Bishop said that the defendant
was in his store on December IS or 19,
1911. and that the place was burglar
ized two nights later. He positively
Identified a revolver as his property
and said that there was also taken at
that time a knife, a pump gun and i
cartridge belt similar to those in evi
dence. He was unable to, positively
identify the rifle because its number
bad been tiled oil.
The defendant's attorneys objected
to Bishop's testimony, declaring that
it was evidence of another crime and
immaterial to the proof of the charge
contained In the murder indictment.
Judge Morrow overruled the objection.
Fred Marshall, who lives near the
home of Roberts' mother, in Clacka
mas County,, southeast of Oregon
City, said that the defendant was anx
lous to see the newspapers. This was
after Roberts had reached his home.
where he arrived the night following
that of the shooting.
Papers Adamlttea Over Protest.
Marshall said that he handed Rob
erta a copy of a twice-a-week news
paper of Portland, but that the de
fendant, after glancing through it.
said that it contained nothing about
the subject in which he was inter
Adolph Walter testified that Roberts
rode with him out of Oregon City on
March 30, but commented only briefly
on the murder, changing the subject
thereafter when it was referred to.
Deputy Sheriff Leonard said that
Roberts had admitted reading news
papers ot Portland on tne nignt oi
March SO although he was not a fre
quent reader.
Copies of the papers containing ac
counts of the attempted automobile
holdup which resulted in the deaths
of . Donald M. Stewart and George ,
Largest and best assortment in city.
Buildings and store fronts decorated
We employ only experienced decorators.
We are manufacturers of flags and decorating
Our Bunting, Flags, Festooning, etc., in the
officials colors of the B. P. 0. Elks, i '
Materials for sale or rent. We put up and take
down decorations, and keep them in place. All
fast colors. The rain does not affect them.
No matter how small an amount you wish -to
spend, or how modest the decoration you can afford,
it will pay you to see us.
Let us make you an estimate and design without
cost to you.
If you want beautiful and artistic decorations and
" perfect service at a minimum charge, see us. If you
don't have time to call, phone or write and a repre
sentative will see you.
& Manufacturing Co.
Phone Main 9255
Beck Building, 69 Seventh St., Near Oak
i Opening Evenings Until 8 o'clock
Hastings were allowed in evidence
over the protests of the defense.
Maximum Temperature 92 Degrees
Is Nearly Warmest Day of Year.
Portland and vicinity: Wednesday
fair and continued warm; variable
Hourly temperatures June 18. 1912:
11 o'clock .76 degrees -
12 o'clock .81' degrees
1 o'clock 85 degrees
'2 o'clock.. .............. .88 degrees
3 o'clock.... .90 degrees
4 o'clock. ............... .92 degrees
i o'clock 88 degrees
Portland sizzled, perspired and drank
cold drinks yesterday under a tempera
ture that, reached the high point of
92 degrees at 4 o'clock In the. after
noon, despite the prediction of the
weather office that the ' maximum
would be only 88 degrees and that there
would bo a nice, cool northeasterly
There has been only one other day
this year in which the mercury took
on such a bull movement, , then it
reached a maximum of . 93 degrees.
That was June 6. The highest tem
perature recorded at the local office
June 18 of any preceding year was
only 87 degrees, made in 1901.
Predictions say that conditions are
favorable for continued fair and warm
weather in this district during the next
36 hours, with northeasterly winds.
The temperature began to go up at
S o'clock In the morning and was on
a steady ascending scale until 4 o'clock
when it began to drop ana went irom
92 degrees to 86 degrees In one nour.
Nearly Half of 75 Available Tickets
for June 25 to 27, Are Taken.
With the limit at 75, nearly half of
the reservation have already been made
for the excursion of the Portland Com
mercial Club to the Tillamook beaches
Wednesday and Thursday, June 25-27,
About one-half of the party will be
Tillamook city will be visited, but
the special attraction of the trip is to
be a round of all the beach resorts in
that section. The points Included In
the itinerary are Garibaldi Beach, Bay
ocean. Neakahnle mountains and beach,'
Nehalem and Salmonberry .rivers, wil
son River, Trask River and Tillamook.
Tho life-saving station at Garibaldi
Beach will give a demonstration for
the benefit of the excursionists, and the
party will make a trip on the ocean
and enjoy some real deep sea fishing.
The lists for reservation are at tne
Commercial Club. H. L. Pittock is
chairman of the committee on arrange
The purpose of the excursion is to
give an opportunity oi making tne
trip to those wno couia not pe accom
modated on the first excursion some
weeks ago. The social side' will, how
ever, be emphasized to a greater ex
tent in the coming visit to Tillamook
County than the Industrial side, which
was brought out in the first excur
Business Men Elect School Director
by Vote of 72 to 52.
LEBANON, Or., June 18. (Special.)
The. annual school meeting was held in
this city Monday, and the vote resulted
in the election of R. L. GilBon, the head
of the Lebanon Hardware Company, as
director to serve for three years to suc
ceed M. A. Miller, whose term expired
Mr. Miller had been on the School Board
continuously for many years.
The business men presented the name
of Mr. Gilson. while the women voters
of the district supported Mrs. W. G.
At the closing of the polls Mr. Gilson
bad 73 votes and Mrs. Amos 62. George
Alexander was re-elected as School
Prosecutor, Expected to Be Subpe
naed by Executive, Says He "3Iay
and May Not" Appear.
When Mayor Rushlight's process
servers, summoning witnesses to tell
the police committee of the Executive
Board why immorality exists in Port
land, reach 'District Attorney Cameron,
they are likely to meet with flat defi
ance. What will follow thereafter is a
matter of conjecture, but it is likely
to be something lively.
Replying to a denunciation of the
May grand Jury, in which he was ac
cused of slighting the duty of policing
the town. Mayor Rushlight recently
summoned a number of police officers
to explain, and they asserted that the
failure of their efforts was due to lack
of co-operation on the part of the Dis
trict Attorney and Municipal Judge.
Then the Mayor announced that he
would summon those officials to be
present at an adjourned meeting and
explain themselves. The meeting will
be soo'n.
HiiH the Mayor subpenaed yon yet?"
Mr. Cameron was asked yesterday.
"No, and I don't think he will. If he
does, I won't go."
"How can you get out of it?"
"I'll Just say I'm too busy."
When asked if he had determined
positively 'to follow this line of action,
the District Attorney said: .
I may and I may not.
power to Investigate any branch of the
city government, and to summon wit
nesses for that purpose. He cannot in
vestigate Cameron's office, but be can
require George J. Cameron, citizen, to
appear before him as a witness regard
ing city offices. No penalty clause is
Owners of Property Who Fall to
Clean Up Will Be Prosecuted.
The season of the annual campaign of ,
the police against negligent property
owners who allow their lots to become
nurseries of noxious weeds and flre-
menacing grass. Is now on in full
swing, and appeal has been made to
householders to assist the officers by
reporting cases that come under their
observation.' Arrest is threatened
against every person who fails to re
move the growth immediately.
A more thorough campaign than In
years past is promised, with a view to
educating lot owners as to their obliga
tion. Every year there are arrests, but
the large number of absentee owners
makes thorough work impossible,
mailed notices fail to bring results.
The city is empowered to docket liens .
against the property after causing
weeds to be cut, and may also proceed
criminally against the owner or resi
dent agent. Penalties range to $50 fine
or 90 days' imprisonment. Weeds must
not be allowed to attain a height of
more than ten Inches.
Albany Station Is Best Kept.
ALBANY. Or., June 18. (Special.)
A. A. Mickel. Southern Pacific agent
at this city, has received a sliver medal
for maintaining the most perfect sta
tion on the Pacific division of the
The city charter gives the Mayor the Southern Pacific for 1911.
3 Portland's Great Coloratnre Soprano
You will be enraptured with the marvelous voice of this gifted
You will also note and appreciate how the beauty of that voice is
enhanced by the superb tone of the piano that will accompany her
the wonderful '
Mrs. Belcher herself writes that "The Mason & Hamlin is the
world's best piano."
You are cordially invited to examine the Mason & Hamlin system
of construction and the remarkable results obtained, at the "Wiley B.
Allen Co.'s warerooms, where a demonstration will be cheerfully
given. Easy terms of payment may be arranged. Old pianos taken
in exchange. Catalogues mailed on application.