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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
WILSON GOES OVER
PLAN OF CAMPAIGN
States Rated as Underwood
Sees Them, With New
Jersey as "Debatable."
HOPE OF OHIO IS HELD
Pennsylvania Placed In Class by It
self Candidate Believes He
1Y11I Carry Maine and Con
necticut as Well.
SETGIRT. N. J, July 17- The politi
cal battle ground of the campaign of
1912, where the Democratic party will
etraln Its sinews for every vote, was
placed before Dr. Wilson like a checker
board yesterday by the man he re
gards as better informed than any oth
er on the conditions throughout the
country Oscar Underwood, leader of
the Democratic majority of the House
of Representatives. .
State by state, the nominee and
the House leader went over the map.
When the conference ended they had
taken from the debatable states, V is
consln, Missouri, Maryland, Kentucky
and New York, with a reservation that
there would have to be some campaign
ing done in Missouri and that while
New Tork was pretty certain to go
Democratic the Democrats there would
have to be on their guard and not
feel too cocksure, and made a list of
the states where they will have to
flght for votes with a good chance of
w Jersey Held Debatable.
In this list they placed flrst the
great Middle Western states of Illinois,
Ohio and Indiana; from the New kjag
land group they put down Maine and
Connecticut Along the Mason and
Dixon border they made note of West
Virginia. In a class by Itself, they
placed Pennsylvania, and last of all
they lotted down mew jersey as ae
ratable, although the New Jersey
leaders close to the Governor have
promised the state to him by pluralities
ranging from 60,000 to 100,000 votes.
These states the Governor referred to
tonight as "debatable," but Indications
are that he believes he can carry every
Mr. Underwood told the Governor
that before coming to Trenton he had
consulted with Congressmen In these
states, and could therefore speak with
a fair working knowledge of condi
I ndrrnood Is Helpful.
"We went over the situation in the
"-debatable states. Governor ilson
said today, "concerning which was
the best campaigning ground in the
rountrv. With Mr. Lnderwoods very
unusual knowledge of conditions
through his colleagues In Congress, 1
have gotten a great deal out of the sit
uation that was very valuable to me."
Maine, the first state discussed, is
regarded as having strong Inclinations
to remain Democratic Underwood's
report places it high in the list of
states to be won with a fair amount
of campaigning. Indiana Is counted
upon to support the ticket loyally, not
alone because its "favcrite son" Is Wil
son's runnnlng mate, fcut because of lo
cal conditions, the divided Republican
vote and a strong trend towards De
mocracy since the last Presidential
In Ohio, Governor Wilson ' Relieves,
the third party will divide the tepubll
can vote so that the Democrats will
have more than an even chance of
tarrying the state. In fact, it Is under
stood that the third party movement
was reckoned with more heavily there
than In most of the other states, Pen
nsylvania excepted, that are regarded
by" the nominee as debatable. Were the
Republicans united, the outlook would
still look good, he believes, notwith
standing the fact that it Is President
Tart's home state.
Prnnajlraala la Classed Aloae.
Pennsylvania is placed In a class by
Itself, because from all over the stale
there have come to Seagirt and to
Washington, declarations from Republi
cans that will vote for Wilson and be
cause of the unusually rosy hue of
the reports of the party leaders there.
Although It has been reckoned as
a rock-ribbed Republican state for dec
ades. Governor Wilson said today that
he regarded it aa "decidedly debatable
The views of Governor Fobs, of
Massachusetts, regarding Connecticut,
supplemented by reports to Mr. Under
wood, letters from Wilson leaders and
other Democrats In the state are re
flected In the attitude of the nominee
towards Connecticut. Mr. Underwood
told him that there was an excellent
chance of carrying the state. Massa
chusetts for some reason, was not
mentioned, but this Is not regarded as
significant, as the list Is by no means
complete and there are yet many states
to be taken up.
West Virginia Debatable.
"West Virginia, of course. Is debata
ble ground." This from Wilson sums
up the nominee's attitude towards that
Missouri, It developed today, was
discussed in detail by the Governor
and Speaker Clark when the latter
was here last Saturday. At that time
the Speaker is said to have toT Gov
ernor Wilson that some work would
have to be done there, but that there
was no reason why the state should
not support the ticket.
Coming down to New York, the Gov
ernor feels confident of the result there
next November. This feeling, he said,
was strengthened by a talk with Lieutenant-Governor
Conway at Trenton
"He said that the feeling In the state
was strong for me." the Governor said
today. In discussing the Interview.
"That was the principal theme. He Is
particularly familiar with the condi
tions up-state and said they were very
The Governor added that Mr. Conway
told him he thought the third party
vote in New York would not "make
Colonel Roosevelt's following in New
Jersey Is reckoned with In placing the
Governor's own state among those to
be debated for with the Republicans
and the third party. There Is reason
to believe that few real fears are en
tertained of the result here.
FATHER ADVISES SUICIDE
Confession of Slayer of 1 2-Tear-Old
Girl Related to Grand Jury.
NEW TORK. July 17. Details of the
murder of Julia Connors, the U-year-old
girl found last week In the Bronx,
were told today to the grand Jury. Na
than Swartz' father and sister, Mrs.
Frances Alexander, testified that he
(Nathan Swartz) admitted to them he
murdered the child. An indictment
charging murder in the first degree
was voted against the youth.
Swartz has been missing since short
ly after the murder. The elder Swartz
aid that upon hearing the story of the
crime, he advised his. son to commit
Mrs. Alexander said that the child
was Jammed in a box after having been
stabbed more than 40 times by Swartz
and that she remained alive in the box
throughout a night.
According to Assistant District At
torney Nott, Mrs. Alexander told the
Jury that her brother said that Satur
day night he met Julia Connors and
asked her to take a pair of opera
glasses to his home, which Is Just across
the hall from the vacant flat where
the murder was committed. The young
man said he followed the girl and at
the top of the stairs shoved her into
the vacant flat and attempted to at
The child screamed, according to the
story of Mrs. Alexander, and Nathan
stabbed her. As sne continued to
scream Nathan stabbed again and
again until she finally fell. Then he
plunged the knife into her breast near
the heart and Julia remained snii.
Then Nathan went to his own home,
procured the box in which the body was
found. He placed the still living child
In this box after cutting off her hair,
out the box on the dumb waiter and let
It slide to the cellar, where he hid it.
Early the next morning he took the
girl, still alive, into me lot wnere sne
was found. - .
Mrs. Alexander said she threw the
youth out of her house when she heard
the tale. He then went to his father's
place of business, where he told the
same story, according to tne iatner.
It is understood that the police know
where Swartz is and that as soon as
the indictment is filed he will be ar
T. R. PLANS TRIP WEST
PERKIXS GOES TO OYSTER BAT
TO DISCUSS DETAILS.
Colonel Himself Denies He Intends
to Declare for Independence
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., July 17. Colo
nel Roosevelt probably will leave Mon
day or Tuesday next for his campaign
In the Middle West. He said tonight
that Senator Dixon was making ar
rangements for the trip and he did not
know definitely when he would start.
It is probable, however, that he will
speak on Wednesday In Des Moines, be
fore the state convention of the new
party. After making several other
speeches in Iowa, he will go to Kansas
and thence to Michigan to take part
In the campaign preceding the pri
maries In those three states to select
Republican candidates for Presidential
George W. Perkins, of New York,
came tonight to Oyster Bay to talk
over plans for the trip. Colonel Roose
velt said that on account of the
scarcity of campaign funds he would
not have a special train unless he found
It Impossible to fulfill his engagements
Colonel Roosevelt said he-resigned a
week ago from the Republican Club, of
New York, of which he had long been
a member. He declined to discuss his
action. Regarding a dispatch from
Washington saying he would declare
for the Independence of the rnnippines
and attack President Taft and General
Clarence R. Edwards on the grounds
that when he was President they de
ceived him In regard to the Philippines
policy, he said the report was untrue.
SHERIFFS OPPOSE PAROLES
Peace Officers Say Majority of All
Crimes Are by Probationers.
ST. PAUL, July 1.1. An address op
posing the parole and pardoning of
prisoners was the feature of this af
ternoon's session of the National Sher
iffs' Association today.
c. E. Ruddlck. Sheriff of Santa Ana,
Cal.. said seven of every ten crimes
committed In his county were tne
work of former converts, paroled men
and men on probation.
Sheriffs J. J. Dillon, of Iowa: J. M.
Llngenfelter, of Kansas and Michael
Zimmer. of Cook County, Illinois,
agreed with the California officer in
opposing the paroling of prisoners.
K1NC PREVENTS ACCIDENT
Alfonso Grabs Horse and Picks Up
HAMPLONA. Spain, July 17. King
Alfonso prevented yesterday wnai
might have been a fatal accident. As
he left the cathedral, after a cere
mony, a general's horse bolted, throw
ing the rider and dragging him along
the ground. '
While spectators nesnaiea. tne nm
nrang from his carriage, caught the
horse and extricated the fallen gan-
raL He was roundly cneereo.
Central Committee Will Ask
Candidates Their Attitude
and Status in Party.
KELLAHER IS PROGRESSIVE
Nominee for State Senator and Presi
dential Elector Is Head of Club
Organized In Support of
Proposed Third Party.
Pledging Its support .to President
Taft and all other "Republican nom
inees who are Republicans," the exec
utive committee of the Republican
county central committee, at a meeting
Tuesday night, approved a letter tnat
will be sent to every nominee lor state.
district and county office. Including
Presidential electors, on the Repub
lican ticket, demanding that each nom
inee inform the committee "what his
exact position is respecting the Re
publican party and his status therein."
"Under the laws or this state, tne
county central committee is the legally
authorized body to represent the party
and to manage its business and po
litical affairs," said Robert C. Wright,
chairman of the committee, last night.
"As Republicans we feel that tne
members of the committee and the
Republican voters of Multnomah
County and the state are entitled to
know whether candidates nominated by
the Republican voters and whose
names will be printed on the official
ballot as the Republican nominees are
In fact Republicans.
Nominees Must Show Tbelr Colors.
"We are only asking that these nom
inees come out and declare themselves.
It will be the purpose of the commit
tee, as the official organization 01 tne
party in Multnomah County, to support
ReDublicans for office. tne commit
tee will be Just as energetic in its op
position to those candidates who may
renounce their Republicanism.
"The committee gave Its indorsement
to President Taft for the reason that
he was regularly nominated by a con
vention in which more than a lawful
quorum of qualified delegates attended
and participated In the transaction of
its business.' It Is the purpose of our
j-nmmittee in this campaign to as
certain what nominees are truly Re
Dublicans and to give them the sup
port of the organization."
Indorsement ot rreeiaent. ini
other Republican nominees ' who are
Republicans" was made in tne auop
tton by the executive committee of the
Resolved. That the RepuDiican uoonij
Central committee tor Multnomaa l-ouniy
will support president 111 u
Republican nominees who are Republicans
J -.111 .... - mAana At Its command
to defeat any man nominated as a Repub
lican who attempts to ue his nomination
in aid of any hostile party. A mans party
allrdance belongs to himself and mill Be
subject altogether to his own control; out
a party nomination belongs to the party
which save It and to use its advantages
aralnat that party Is an act of plain and
The open letter Issued by the com
mittee is addressed to the Republican
voters of Multnomah County and to
the Republican nominees for office
within the county. It is signed by Mr.
Wright as chairman and A. h.. Cooper,
secretary of the Republican county
central committee. All nominees are
requested within five days, if conven
ient, to respond to the communication.
It is requested that all responses be
mailed to Mr. Cooper, the secretary,
room J24 Yeon building. The full
text of the letter follows:
The Republican County Central committee
through Its executive conunifcuso "u
Cl"That this eommlttee Is the only body
authorized by law to represent the Repub
lican party In tnle county and to manage
Its business and political ariaira
Rraohllcmn Kixhta Guaranteed.
t. That our law guarantee the right of
the Republican party to oe protected irem
the Interference of peraona who are not
Identified with It aa lta known and pub
licly avowed members, also the right to the
sole and exclusive use of the party official
Shat our laws require the official bal
lot to have upon lta face the name of our
party after the names of each of Its law
fully nominated candidates, also the names
o tka Presidential candldatea after the
names of the Republican electors.
4. That at the entire session of the ra
tu..i n.mthltran convention la Chicago,
June IS i12, more than a lawful quorum of
qualified delegates were present and par
ticipated In lta business, and at lta regular
Terrible Itching. Began with Rash.
Dandruff Literally Covered Scalp.
Entirely Cured by Cuticura Soap
and Ointment Within One Month.
8003 Cass St. St. Louis. Mo. "For five
Tears I suffered with itching of my body
and scalp. My- trouble began with a rash
on my lower limns wnica
was very annoying and my
scalp was literally covered
with dandruff. My hair used
to come out by the bandfuls
and the itching of my body
and scalp was terrible. I
bad used almost all the skin
remedies on the market
with no results, when I
wrote for little Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and It gave me instant relief. Within
one month's use of the Cuticura tsoap anu
Ointment I was entirely cured. I cannot
discover one strand of my hair coming out
and I have not lost a minute of slocp since
using the Cuticura Soap and Ointment, which
entirely cured me of Itching of my body
and scalp In its worst form. I also fine
the Cuticura Soap a benefit m shaving."
(Signed) Charles Judlln, Dec 8. 1911.
For red. rough, chapped and bleeding
hands, itching, burning palms, shapeless
nails and painful finger-ends, a one-night
Cuticura treatment works wonders. Soak
hands, on retiring. In hot water and Cuticura
Soap. Dry, anoint with Cuticura Ointment,
and wear old. loose gloves during the night.
Cnticura Soap (25c) and Cuticura, Oint
ment (50c) are sold throughout the world.
Liberal sample of each, mailed free, with
S2-p. book on the skin and scalp. Address
postcard "Cnticura, Dept. T. Boston."
-Tender-faced men should use Cuticura
Boap Shaving Stick. 25c Sample frw.
REBEL ACTRESS THROWS
ROSE TO KING GEORGE
Miss Countiss at Heilig Also Coaxed Smile and Lifted Hat From Ruler;
Her Husband Also Had Royal "Affair" with Queen's Relatives.
0B sunny .arwrnoon a yc o
Cathrine Countiss. now making a
hit at the Heilig Theater, stood
in line with some thousanas or xourii
and loyal Britons near i-iccaamy,
awaiting the approach of the new King
George and his royal spouse. The
occasion was the visit of royalty to a
great charity hospital in the slums of
the Whltechapel quarter of i-onaon.
For miles along city thoroughfares to
be traversed great crowds had assem
Miss Countiss is a Texan, an unre
constructed rebel at heart, but In
tensely American. She had said that
she had not the slightest desire to gaxe
upon royalty- but finally yieiaea 10
In due time, seated In an open car
riage, preceded and followed by a small
military escort, the royal pair made
their appearance. Chance had given
Miss Countiss a position within three
feet of them as they passed. It was a
Kins Lifts Hat.
Kins George and Miss Countiss
looked each other squarely In the eyes.
His Majesty smiled gravely, and lifted
his hat. Miss Countiss smiled cordially.
and impulsively tossed him a rose.
His Majesty caught it witn tne easy
precision of a star center neiaer cap
turing a long ny. incidentally, aiiss
Countiss might Just as easily have
tossed him a dynamite bomu, out sne
'A great wave of sympatny swept
over me, says aiiss countiss. J
great feeling of pity for that clean
cut, honest-eyed, likeable Englishman
who had assumed such an enormous
burden of care. and responsibility. If
he does not make a wise and conser
vative ruler, I am no Judge of Kings."
Miss Countiss does not regret meet
ing the Kins; of England, even infor
Miss Conntiss manager, B. TX Pries,
is also on easy terms with the royal
family. "The last time I met the pres
ent Queen of England," he says remln
iscently, "was when I was managing
Richard Mansfield at Sir Henry Irvlng's
London Theater, ths Lyceum. In 1886.
The nearest approach to a royal visit
was one from the Tecks poor as
church mice, but relatives of Queen
It. i...UWV'v:.:'",.. -I':-- o:v.
s ' Jf I
-TV- ; jhf 1
ST 11 if.i'n 1 li- m irVmt .I " iatn'iHilli ei in I
Cathrine Conntiss, Who Ia Now
Playing; Enaragement In rt-InaeV
Victoria. One night they drove up In
an old ramshackle carriage the elder
ly Duke and Duchess and the volatile
Princess Victoria Mary. The loyal
British house employes, walking back
ward, ushered them Into the royal box.
Brandy and Sodn Served.
"After Mansfield had died in great
agony In 'Dr. Jekyll and' Mr. Hyde,' he
washed up and received his guests in
the green room. Some tea and cakes
and. if I remember correctly, some
brandy and soda were requisitioned
from ths Lyceum's refreshment bar.
"While Mansfield was looking after
the elderly Tecks. It became my pleas
ant duty to entertain the Princess, the
present Queen. She was a fine girl
buxom, buoyant, unaffected quite like
an Oregon thoroughbred. It was the
flrst time she had ever been behind the
scenes. 1 snowed ner tne Dig organ
built into the stage wall. The novel
light effects delighted her Immensely."
session William H, Taft and James S. Sher
man were nominated aa candidates for
President and Vice-President, respectively,
and their names must appear on the offi
cial ballot opposite the names of the electors
recently chosen, mat uie ia jwrwuj
the Republican nominees for the Presiden
tial nrfi. nri this committee can lawfully
support no others, and will not support any
0tS.arhat all honorable and fair-minded
electors or candldatea for any office on the
Republican ticket, who, since their nomina
tions, have severed connection with the Re
publican party, ought to make the fact of
their party abandonment publicly known so
that Republican voters may know beyond
all doubt whether they shall cast their ef
fective and genuine ballots for their Presi
dential choices, or for any other office, when
voting for those whose names appear on the
official ballot as Republican electors or
That It la lawful and proper and a
part of the duties of this committee to
promptly aacertaln of each Presidential
E,..TV .h.ther he will or will not vote
for the Presidential nominee whose name
appears ai ter me uwh . , -
Vl.t... ti v S.hnr nominee has withdrawn
from thia party, in order that thie commit
tee may correctly uuwrai .y.......
voters. -mittee therefore hereby re
quests that each Presidential elector and
nominee now assuming to stand before the
publlo as a Republican, shall notify this
committee what his exact position Is re
specting the Republican party and his status
therein, also relative to the foregoing mat
ter". This committee requests that all suon
within five days address to the
secretary of this committee a written com-
The five Republican . Presidential
electors nominated in this state last
lrh are: M. J. MacMahon. McKinley
Mitchell and Dan Kellaher, of Mult
nomah County; E. V. Carter, of Jack
nd William Hanley. of Harney.
Mitchell. Hanley and Carter are classed
as Taft Republicans. Mr. MacMahon
intimated prior to the meeting of the
rhlracrft convention tnat ne wouia
onnnort the choice of that gathering.
Mr. Kellaher was nominated for State
senator in the same election that he
was nominated for Presidential elec
tor. ' '
since the Chicago convention nomi
nated President Taft Mr. Kellaher has
been probably the most active promoter
in organizing the National Progressive
Club of Oregon, of which he was made
president in the election of officers
Monday night. The admitted purpose
of this club, which has called a mass
meeting of Oregon progressives to be
held in Portland next week, is to elect
five delegates to the Kooseveit conven
tion at Chicago and to expend its every
energy in carrying Oregon for the ex
President, following his probable nom
ination for President by the proposed
third party at its convention in Chicago
RED FLAG IS DEBATED
MI1VERS CHEER REFERENCE TO
Convention Hall Goes Undecorated.
Moyer Decries Industrial Work
ers as Labor's Foes.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., July 17.
The second day's session of the West
ern Federation of Miners, in annual
convention at Victor, was featured by
the annual adoress of Charles H.
Moyer, the president, and by a lively
debate over the use of the red flag
to decorate the hall in which the dele
gates are meeting.
Yesterday the question came up as
to what flag should be used to decor
ate the hall.. In the argument that
ensued, an Englishman and American
exchanged strong words. Delegate
Corcoran, of Leadville, Colo., moved
that the "International" flag adorn the
walls. A delegate asked Corcoran
what he meant by the "international"
"The red flag," shouted Corcoran,
and he was loudly cheered.
But when a poll was taken It was
decided by a vote of 32 to 28 that the
walls should remain flagless.
In his address at the morning ses
sion President Moyer censured ex
State Senator Fllnn and William Ran
dolph Hearst as mineowners, who, he
Batd. were oppressing the laborer by
reducing wages. He also denounced
the Industrial Workers of the World,
whd, he said, were opposed to the best
interests of organized labor.
Motorman Badly Injured.
Archy Dowdy, a motorman on duty.
Rheum at ics
No Longer Dread
The prescription, "Nurlto," free from
Opiates and Narcotics, found to bo the
antidote to urlo acid, gives remarkable
,,,uit almost immediate relief and an
.absolute, quick cure to rheumatic suf
" . rr-wi- 1- now testified to by
many Portland sufferers, and what is
better than home testimony?
If you have Rheumatism, Sciatica or
Neuritis, be assured that you will get
rid of it or your money will be refund
ed. "Nurlto" will banish all acnes and
pains, limber up those sore anu in
flamed Joints and muscles. Go and get
a $1 box of "Nurito," the prescription
that produces results.
You can feel it working.
For Sale at the Owl Drag C. Stores.
MAGISTRAL CHEM. CO.. N. Y- Mfre.
What the Law Provides
in the Matter of Rates
The new public utility law to go into effect next
November, provides in Section 53, that:
"All rates, tolls, charges, schedules and joint
rates fixed by the commission shall be prima
facie lawful, and all regulations, practices and
- services prescribed by the commission shall be N
in force and shall be prima facie lawful and rea
sonable until found otherwise in a suit brought
for that purpose."
If the law gives the commission power to fix the
rate and determine the service, and the rate and
service ordered are prima facie lawful, what
need is there of ''competition" in Portland in the
light and power field?
How can the commission fix a lower rate if the
investment is duplicated by another company enter
ing the field and increasing the interest charge,
which of necessity must b 3 paid out of the money
received from the general public for electric light
and power service? (
Portland Railway, Light & Power Company
was seriously Injured at 12:45 Wednes
day morning, when he attempted to
alight from a Montavi'.la car at East
Twen'.y-seoond and East Ankeny
Dowdy, who was oil duty, lives on
East Twenty-third stoeet, and being
familiar with cars did not signal the
motorman to stop, but attempted to
alight while the car was moving rap
idly. . , M
ij ii.ii.H nn i In tmari anil received
severe scalp wounds which bled pro-
fusely and blood also gushed from his
mouth and nose.
Dr. Trimble who lives In the vicinity,
was quickly summoned, but from a
cursory examination could not tell the
extent of the injuries.
Red Men Leader to Speak.
George B. Griggs, of Houston, Texas,"
great lncohonee of the Improved Order
of Red Men, is In the city on an offi
cial visit to the local lodge of the or-
der and this evening will address lis
members and a number of visiting
members at the hall in the Marquam
building. Mr. Griggs is also supreme
representative of the Knights of
Pythias of Texas and will attend its
supreme lodge at Denver, In September.
In spesking of his trip to the West he
said: "I am making a visit to the
stats great councils of the West and
Northwest and find that the order is
In a most flourishing condition."
"T,fr'14it?P" . 1' 1,111 " 1113 Looocaoblta I'x C" Dcralopiaa UH.f,
THE Locomobile Company, having long since attained
a material lead in ldamentals, has been able to
devote unlimited attention to. new details and new
features. As a result, the 1913 models offer more luxury
and more comfort than can be found elsewhere.
For 1913 the Locomobile will be built in three sizes: the long stroke
Six "48," developing 82 horsepower; the Little Six, developing over
60 horsepower, and the "30" four cylinder, develop ing 41 horsepower.
Ths Six "48" wQl be equipped with toarinc, torpedo, roadster,
. Itmowrine, and landaulet bodiss .... M.000 to J6.100 '
Ths Little Six will Include all ths abort with ths addhJon of berllnes $4,300 to
The "30" tour cylinder will be in touring, torpedo androadstcr models $3,600
marred and unbroken by hinges or handles.
Long wheel base, perfect spring suspension,
absolute balance and ten-inch upholstery
assure the maximum of comfort.
Ventilated glass fronts, integral with the curved
dash, dynamos supplying all lights, aircompreMon
for inflating the tires. Disco Starter (or starting ths
motor, all art contrib itory factors for conreniencs.
The equipment includes quick detachable,
In addition to new body design which
express 'unique ideas, at well as the latest
features of American and European practice,
these cars include every feature contributive
to the comfort and convenience of tho pas
sengers or the driver.
The long, sweeping straight line bodies
are united to the bonnet by a well-shaped
curved dash. The body surfaces are un-
Demonatratlon by appointment
NEATE & McOAETHY, INC.
690. Washington, corner King. Phones Main 6374.