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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1913)
RIVER AND HARBOR
BILL IN SENATE
Increased Appropriations as
Recommended by Engineers
Are to Be Indorsed.
COMMITTEE WILL REPORT
House. HowfTtr, xTVill Resent
Amendments, Especially One In
Favor of Celilo Canal for
Fund of $1,200,000.
ORKGON1AX NEWS BUREAl, Wash
ington. Jan- 29. The river and harbor
bill was sent to the Senate today and
referred to the commerce committee
for a report. Before it is returned to
the Senate aim-ndments will be made
and various new items added. Senator
Bourne, who is a member of the com
merce committee, will offer an amend
ment Increasing the appropriation tor
the Celilo Canal from 00.000 provided
br the house to $l,500.0o recommended
iii the special report of the Army en
gineers, so as to hasten the completion
of the canal and have It ready before
the San Francisco exposition.
Senator Uourne also will offer an
amendment authorizing the appropria
tion or 307.noo for the new. project at
Tillamook Bay. At the time the bill
passed the House the Port of Tillamook
had not complied with the requirements
of the last river and harbor act. as to
binding itself to share In the cost of
this improvement, and If the port does
not meet those requirements before the
bill passes the Senate, the amendment
will have to be drawn so as to make
the appropriation available only when
the port satisfies the Secretary that it
has compiled with the conditions laid
Senator Bourne may also offer an
amendment increasing the appropriation
for the Columbia lUver from Celllo to
the mouth of the Columbia from $40.
nnn to .".. noo. There is little doubt that
all these amendments will be accepted
hv the Senr.tc. as they are In line with
the War Department estimates, but
thev will be resisted by the House, es
pecially the increase for Celilo. as the
House committee was strongly disposed
to cut that appropriation this year to
$:00.(0 out of resentment for the Sen
ate increase made last year. The ulti
mate fate of these amendments is In
ter, Mrs. Thomas A. Fransioll. on a
streetcar, returning home at midnight
after an evening call, M. H- Young,
ae-ed . banker, street railway builder
and business man of Seattle, died al
most instantly from heart disease. He
was a desecendant from an old Xew
England family and a native of Gro
Denied enlistment shortly after passing-
the Harvard entry examinations,
being then IS years old, he reapplied
later in the same year and served
through the Civil War as a private
in Company I, Eighth New Hampshire
Volunteer Infantry.. He was wounded
In the Red River campaign. After
the war he crossed the plains to Ban
Francisco, but later returned to Bos
ton. He removed his family to Seat
tle In 1889 and was president of the
old Union Trunk. Line, purchased by
Stone & Webster In 1889. Mr. Young
amassed a large fortune.
Mrs. Young died eight years ago.
Three daughters. Mrs. Phillip Morri
son, Mrs. Fransioll and Miss Edith R.
MISS LA FOLLETTE AIDS
SENATOR'S DACGHTER TESTI
FIES IV STRIKE CASE.
FREIGHT TRAIN DERAILED
Four Cars of Southern Pacific Go
Off at Pulp Siding.
OREGON- CITY, Or.. Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.) Traffic on the Southern Pacific
Railway was delayed ten hours this
morning as the result of four cars of a
rorthbouml freight train being de
railed at Pulp Siding, three miles south
of this city. One car that was de
railed was dragged two miles before
the trainmen knew of the accident.
Just before the train passed New Era
the rear truck of one of the cars was
derailed and It was not until the car
struck a cattle guard that the train
men realised it was off the track.
The cattle guard was broken and the
truck fell into tho hole. The end of
the car was badly wrecked. Other
cars were thrown across the wrecked
one. No one was injured and most
ol the cars remained on the track.
This was the second accident that has
occurred on the Southern Pacific with
in the last four days, the other one
being an attempt to wreck the San
Francisco Express at Sixteenth street
EDITOR WELCOMES ACTION
kiint-us City Judge Cites Xelsou for
' Article on Law's Delay.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan. 29. Wil
liam R. Nelson, editor and owner of
the Kansas City Star, was cited today
by tne Circuit Court of Jackson County
to show cause why 1 should not be
adjudged In contempt for a publication
in a paper which said that fees of
$t0 each were awarded to three at
torneys in a divorce suit which was
dismissed in the Circuit Court without
coming to trial. The article said that
the fee was granted In a ruling bj
Judge Guthrie of that court.
The Star recently has published
numerous articles charging delays of
Justice In the courts, pointing to al
leged improper acts by attorneys and
criticising court procedure.
"I welcome this action and bringing
of the matter to an Issue." was Mr.
Nelson's - comment, as he accepted
MAN PAYS $250 FOR KILLING
W. R. Smith Fined for Accidentally
Shooting Carnahan for Deer.
GOLPEXDALE, Wash., Jan. 29.
(Special.) W. R. Smith, a young
rancher residing near Wahkiacus, who
accidentally shot and killed Lewis W.
Carnahan, mistaking him for a deer,
while hunting in the Big Klickitat
'anyon Iaht November, entered a plea
of guilty to a charge of assault in the
second degree before Judge William T.
1'arch in the Superior Court and was
fined J-50 and costs.
Smith was prosecuted under a spe
cial statute making it a felony for one
person to shoot another while hunting
in the state of ashington. The ex
treme penalty is 10 years in prison
with a fine not exceeding 81000. or
Woman Champion of Garment
Workers Fined for Disorderly
Conduct, Actress Says rnjustly.
NEW YORK, Jan. 29. Charged with
disorderly conduct. Miss Maud Younger,
the young California woman who is
championing the cause of the girl
workers In the garment-makers' strike
here, was arrested with nine girl strik
ers last night. She refused to pay a $2
fine Imposed upon her in the Night
Court, as did the others arraigned with
her. and at a late houit the young wo
men were In custody.
Miss Younger denied to Magistrate
Herbert that she had refused to move
from a shopping district corner, as a
policeman testified, and she was cor
roborated by Miss Fola La Follette,
the actress, daughter of United States
Senator La Follette, who declared Miss
Younger was a block from tho spot
where -the officer reported the arrest
had been made, and was doing nothing
to cause a crowd to collect, as charged.
Voting began last night among tne
idle garment workers to determine
whether their strike, now in Its fourtu
week. Is to terminate with acceptance
of a sliding scale of wage, from 10 to S
per cent advanced by the United Mer
chants and Manufacturers' Association
and the Clothing Contractors' Associa
tion. Ballots printed in several lan
guages were distributed among the
The result probably will not be an
nounced before the end of the week.
DETROIT PRISONER MISSING
Portland Orrlcer Gets Extradition
but Grossllgivt Is Gone.
DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 29. (Special.)
B. B. Cahlll, Deputy Sheriff of Mult
nomah County, obtained requisition
papers for Fred R. Grossltght, who is
wanted in Portland on an indictment
by the grand Jury charging him with
larceny by bailee of $250 worth of dia
monds belonging to M. Levy, a jeweler.
from whom n is cnargea ne na vu-
. . f .... ,i tham n n haH nnt tiH t H for them.
Grosslight was arrested here two weeks
ago and was neia on a leiegrapnic war
rant rrnm Portland. He obtained ball
and today the Portland officer could
not locate nun. uepuiy snerui vamu
declares he will not leave Detroit with
Fred R. Grosslight was located in
T-, . r . ...... V - atrn ' i t V- rAtectiVA
ucuwu i-" " ' '- -
Ackerman and B. B. Cahill, to represent
Sheriir wora, were sent iu Btui n
. Th.f l.aH rflflmiltv in
getting the customary courtesies in the
District Attorney s orrice. uoiron is
Grossllghfs home town.
I .7 1 f mnir nltn llRTP to f AC
'other charges if he is returned to Port
land. After he left the city in October
a number of checks, totalling $1000,
were found, signed by his name. He
had no credit in Ashley & Rumelin's
bank, on which tne cnecks were arawu.
ice is Broken in south
Xorth Carolina Approves Direct
Election of Senators.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. Of deep
significance because of its bearing
upon the probable fate of the proposed
constitutional amendment providing
for the direct election of Senators by
the people Is the fact reported to the
State Department officialy today that
the Legislature of North Carolina had
approved the proposition.
It had been predicted freely that the
Southern states would reject the
amendment unanimously because of its
implied extension of Federal authority
over state elections. The adhesion o
North Carolina makes six states fa
vorably recorded on the proposition,
the other five being Minnesota, Michi
gan, Massachusetts, New York and
Michigan Ratifies Direct Election.
LANSING. Mich., Jan. 29. By unani
mous vote, the lower house of the
Michigan Legislature ratified today the
amendment to the Federal Constitution
providing for the election of United
States Senators by popular vote. Simi
lar action had been taken by the Senate.
CAPTAIN PECK REINSTATED
. OTf icer Dismissed From Army In
1910 Restored by President.
SAN" FRANCISCO. Jan. 29. Orders
w.nhinriiin 1 1 n v been received
here restoring to rank Robert H. Peck,
a captain in ine i w enu-iuurm -
t .. I- .4 A funtain Peek was
dismissed from the service after a
court-martial in August, 1910. He Is
placed at the foot of the list of Cap
tains. The President's action resulted from
a report by Secretary of War Stimson,
. who investigated the record of Captain
Peck prior to the court-martial, which
was held at Oswego post.
M. H. YOUNG DIES ON CAR
Seattle Banker Succumbs While Re
turning From Evening Call.
SEATTLE. WashlT" Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.) While seated beside his daugh-
BURGLARS GET $125
S. M. Mears Holds Police Off.
Believing Them Thieves.
SERVANTS' SAVINGS TAKEN
Officers Lose Footing Chasing
Through House, and Give Rob
ber Chance to Make Escape.
- Other Robberies Reported.
S. M. Mears, president of the Port
land Cordage Company and of the
Columbia Engineering Works, held two
police officers under the point of a
gun at his home, 721 Flanders street,
about midnight., while a burglar es
caped with 8125 in cash and jewelry
worth 8125 more, the property of two
maids employed In the Mears family.
Police Sergeant Harms and Patrol
man Wise circled one side of the house
when they arrived after the alarm had
been given by Mr. Mears. As they
passed a window on the first floor Mr.
Mears appeared and, leveling a re
volver at them, commanded them to
throw up their hands. While they were
explaining who they were the robber
was making his getaway.
Further time for an escape for the
burglar was afforded by the antics of
the policemen when they struck the
rugs on the polished floor of the home.
The scurry through the first floor
brought several tumbles to the officers,
who were headed by Captain Riley.
Marie Abraham, a servant, reported
the loss of 880 In cash, a gold watch
and fob. Anna Wallman. a maid, said
that she had lost J80 In money, a watch,
fob. neck chain and a bracelet. The
articles we're taken from their rooms
In the attic of the house.
Mrs. H. Bachie, 260 East Twenty
sixth street, reported to the police last
night that her home had been burglar
ized late In the evening. Jewelry valued
at $100 and $10 In money being taken.
Smoke from the robbers' cigars was
still hanging about the rooms when
Patrolman Schlrmer Investigated. Mrs.
Bachie was absent when the burglary
C. Miller, 42 years old, a butcher,
tried to break into the rear door of a
meat market at Thirteenth and Wash
ington streets last night and was
caught In the act by Patrolmen Leisy
and Schrimer, after Special Officer
McKay had noticed him. He confessed
to having broken into a Frank L.
Smith market at Nineteenth and Wash
ington streets three nights ago. He
asked the officers to see that he got
one to three years in tho penitentiary
In preference to going back to Kelly
Butte, where he finished serving 360
days a week ago.
While Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Schlegel,
of 335 Hancock street, were away from
home last night, a burglar entered the
house, breaking a $15 door to enter.
In taking $5.75 In money he overlooked
jewelry, silverware and other articles
MEMORIAL REP0RT MADE
Cost of Proposed George H. Will
lams Statue $7000 to $25,000.
SALEM, Or., Jan. 29. (Special.) The
committee appointed by Governor West
to secure information concerning the
proposed statue of George H. Williams
to be erected in the National Capitol at
Washington has reported, and recom
mends the appropriation of $7000 or
$8000 if a bust statue be decided upon,
or $25,000 for full length. The report
submits the estimates of different
American sculptors for the various
styles of work.
The committee, which is composed of
C. E. S. Wood, T. L. Eliot and George
Himes, expresses some decldeu Ideas
upon various questions of current art,
and strongly urges that an artist of
the first rank be secured to do the
work and that the statue be designed
on the heroic rather than life-size scale.
MERGER OF CLUBS IS AIM
Salem Board of Trade May Affiliate
With Illihec Club.
SALEM. Or.. Jan729. (Special.) By
a vote of 33 to 13 the Illihee Club, the
leading social organisation of the city,
voted to take steps toward annexing
the publicity work of the Salem Board
of Trade and effect a virtual consoli
dation of the two associations. The
plan of merger contemplated is similar
to that In use In Portland and Eugene,
where there are two phases of work
At tonight's meeting it was discov
ered that the proposed enlargement of
the Illihee Club's activities would ex
ceed Its charter and under the consti
tution and by-laws of the organization
It was found that legal impediments
were in the way of perfecting the
scheme immediately. It was decided
to cull for another special meeting and
get a wider expression of the members'
J. L. Royal's Death Sadden. (
Jason Lee RoyaL aged 73 years .nd
11 months, who died early yesterday
morning from heart trouble a tew
hours after he retired, apparently In
good health, was born at Bloomlngton,
111. He was the youngest son of a
minister, the Rev. William Royal, and
Barbara RoyaL and crossed the plains
with his parents in 1853. He was
A - 1 .. . IVillamatt T'niVPrsitV
Knuukicu nv - -----
His widow, four daughters. Barbara,
... . .. t a u A xr
teana. jcsfcie -e nu 1
Chamberlain and one son. Lloyd, sur
vive him. also his brothers. Rev J. H.
B. Royal. Dr. William Royal and
Charles Royal, and a nephew. Dr. Os
PLOT OF REVENGE FAILS
Offender Gets 100 Days in Jail and
$200 Fine for Gun-Play.
VALE, Or., Jan. 29. (Special.) Nick
Bangs, an Austrian, working for the
Oregon Eastern Railway, came to Vale
after hearing of the kllilng of Joe Uzloc
on January 14, and after arming him
self heavily, started out to avenge the
death of his fellow-countryman. He
went directly to the haunts of the
slayer and after standing him and his
friends un against the wall proceeded
to tell them that their time had come.
But for the timely arrival of the police
another tragedy would probably have
The offender was arraigned before
City Recorder Rogers and given 100
days jail sentence anu a -vv ime.
Keeline in Vale is becoming rather pro
nounced against the foreign element
that has been the cause of so much
trouble here this Winter.
RAILWAY BUYS SHOP SITE
O.-W. R. & X. to Acquire 200 Acres
Bast of Spokane Limits.
SPOKANE. Wash., Jan. 29. (Spe-
-lai The Oregon-Washington Rail
& Navigation Company is pur
chasing 200 acres of land -east of the
city limits and on the south side of
Sprague avenue for shop and townsit
Thn deal when consummated with
the numerous property owners, will
cost the Harrlman lines $200,000. The
agents negotiating the purchase are
paying from $t0 to ?i2vv an acre ior
Gasoline Engine Injures Woman.
WOODLAND. Wash.. Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Daisy Hulett was seriously
and possibly fatally injured yesterday
by being- dragged into and pounnea
by a gasoline engine which Is used at
the home of her husband to pump water
to the house and barn. The belt came
off and In attempting to pnt It on
alone her dress or apron In some way
was caught by the machinery and she
was drawn into the engine and fright
fully bruised and mangled. The right
ear was nearly severed from the head,
the left hand was badly crushed and
broken and she received severe bodily
and other bruises and Injuries to the
limbs. She was alone at-the home when
she attempted to start the engine and
but for her fearful cries which brought
neighbors to her assistance would have
suffered a terrible deatn, as tne engine
kept pounding her while her clothing
kept her from getting away from
danger. Mrs. Hulett is the daughter of
Mayor Bennett and the wife of T. N.
Hulett a well-known business man of
Love at First Sight.
"They fell in love at first sight."
ll AA 1 ffimft hni! f
"He was looking through Bradstreet's
and she through tne toiue cook.
i Tnmioctinnnhlv thft Most Uriiaue and Most Attractive
Homef urnishing Sale Event Ever Attempted in Portland
$20,000 Worth of Furniture and Homef urnishings
Going at Less Than Manufacturers' Cost
The combined sample lines of leading manufacturers, including many odd and sample pieces from our own
SStoqidcdlspoA- Bear in mind that the Rummage Sale stock is being replenished
or, riavr uHt.Ti arifiitinnal offerings. It's an event of profit to you. Take advantage today.
The Following Items Gathered at Random From the Sale
Stock Hundreds or vtners nquany eu m.c com
$18 solid oak Library Table
in Early English fin-tg 7C
ish, for iPUelO
$6 bedroom Rocker in grolden
oak or mahogany fin-tO 75
ish, cane seats, for.. !'
$18.75 fumed oak Library
Table, with bookshelf tfQ CQ
ends, for JUeUU
$15 wool-velvet Rugs, size Ox
11 feet. 4 patterns ff in 07
to eboose from at . . . P u 1
$28.50 solid mahog-fll
any Rocker for T
$6.75 fumed oak Arm Rocker
with upholstered seat,tfO 1(1
for only JO.IU
$3.75 solid oak bed- CJ gg
room Rocker for. .
$17.50 goldeu oak Arm Rocker
with genuine leather ffQ "JC
seat and back for.. Pw
$23.50 three-piece Parlor Set
with mahogany frames, cov
ered in green or brown ff Q QO
velour, for P3.3U
$25.00 solid golden
$12.50 Library Tables in solid
oak. fumed or Early fC Tfl
English finish, for. .' u
$11 golden oak Arm Rocker
with leather coverediC "Iti
spring seat, for U.ltf
$3 Axminster Rugs,ff1 77
size 27x54 inches for I11
$16.00 high-back, Earlv Eng-
$27 golden oak Buffet in the
waxed finish, on sale 1 1 A 7 R
at only J 1 1.1 J
$44.00 solid oak Home Desk
Table, finest selected quarter
sawed st ock, dullf 10 OA
golden finish, for. "UU
$63 adjustable cheval mirror,
quarter-sawed oak, C00 Rfl
golden finish, for. . ".UU
$37.50 Princess Dresser, quarter-sawed
oak, golden finish,
barge, oval mirror, jjQ
$27 full-size Bed inCIC 7C
fumed oak for I U.I J
$42.00 solid quarter-C IE fl fl
sawed oak Hall Seat"' ' .UU
$5.00 Axmiiister Rugs, CO 7Q
size 36x72 inches, forP4'
$45.50 Chiffonier in while
enamel finish, cane C 07 EQ
paneled, for pLlmlV
$27.50 DressingCIC 7C
Table to match. fori '
$25 high-back Arm Rocker in
golden oak, with leath-CO 0C
er seat and back, for-Ju''
$70 full-size massive C 07 Q'?
Brass Bed, for 4JI.UJ
$2250 mahoganyCIO C(1
Chiffonier, for It.UU
$14 large Arm RockerCO 7K
in mahogany, for. . . . PUs I w
$21.50 white enamel CQ 7C
Chiffonier, for P0ll
$19.50 solid oak Mor-CQ 7R
ris Chair, for 3.1 J
$13.50 Brussels Rugs, size Ox
12 feet, in three de-CQ CK
sirable patterns, for. . u"
$9.75 solid oak nail CO 7C
Chair, for JO. I J
$35 golden oak Couch, uphol
stered in genuineCOl 7C
leather, for JtlIU
$55 solid oak Bookcase in
weathered finish, ant93 00
exceptional value atTfc',uu
$65 large Buffet in fumed oak,
77.50 solid mahoiranv. full
$355 Solid Mahogany
Set for.... P 17
One of the most Interesting
offcrinffs of the sale la this
solid mahogany set, In which
will be recognized not only the
best workmanship and finish,
but also splendid desiprn. Sot
consists of Dresser, Chiffonier,
Toilet Table-and full-sized Bed.
An Unusual Sale of Graniteware
An almost complete line of slightly damaged utensils in gray granite
ware distributed in three specially-priced lots every item an unusual
bargain ...5. 9 and 14
$8.50 solid oak Book-CO CQ
Stand, for JU.OU
$9.50 solid oak Plate CO 7C
Rack, for JA.IU
$21.00 solid oak Ccllarette in
Early English finish, CO 7C
for only JO. I J
$32.50 large oak Hall Set in
$29 Hall Seat in finest quarter-sawed
oak, gold-C1 QtJ
en finish, for Jlt.00
$31 mahogany Chif-CIC 7fl
fonier, swell frontJ'U'u
$33.75 Buffet in solid oak,
fumed finish, on saleC17 0(1
for only JII.OU
$85 solid oak Buffet in fumed
finish, with hand-wrought
copper trimmings, made by
Stickley Bros., on C00 7K
sale for only JOA.IO
$42.50 fumed oak China Cabi
net, made by Stick-CIQ
ley Bros., for J 1 0.10
nf.W Desk Table inCg J
golden oak, for u.iw
$9.75 Comb. Coat and CO QC
Hat Rack, for J.OO
$10.50 solid oak, leath-CO 7j
er-covered Scat, for.. JO.Iu
$178.50 Solid Oak
Set for-... P3.I J
Five pieces nmke tip this set.
Dresser. Chiffonier. T o 1 1 et
Table, Cheval Mirror and full
sized Bed. Hatched Quarter
sawed oak throughout. In waxed
golden finish. In the refin-ad and
popular Sheraton design.
HELEN'S GUEST HURT
Miss Bowers, Riding With Miss
Taft, thrown From Horse.
RIGHT ARM. IS FRACTURED
Equine Dashes Down Hill Into Car,
Is Killed and Rider Is. Hurled to
Ground and Injured Presi
dent's Daughter First Aid.
WASHINGTON, Jan. S9. While horse
back riding late yesterday with Miss
it.i riaiicrhter of th President.
and two other companions. Miss Martha
Bowers, daughter of the late Solicitor
General Lloyd Bowers, guest of Miss
Taft, was thrown from her mount and
her right arm was broken when her
horse was Instantly killed by collision
with a streetcar.
Miss Taft and the otners escaped in
jury. " '
The party was noing
hill when Miss Bowers' horse became
nkiA anH ashMl nwnv at a
breakneck speed. The others fol
lowed but COUIO. HOI oyormc ".
At the foot of the hill, which was in
. L - ..kinn.M. nftrt of the city, th'l
L 1 1 laa.nuw."'. . .
horse ran into a streetcar, throwing
Miss Bowers violently to the pavement.
A moment later Miss Taft and other
members of the party, which Included
Ask Your Doctor
Stir up your liver a little,
just enough to start the bile
nicely. One of Ayefs Pills
at bedtime is all you need.
These pills act directly on
the liver. Made for the
treatment of constipation,
biliousness, dyspepsia, sick
headache. Ask your doctor
if he knows a better pill for
a sluggish liver.
Miss Isabella Vincent, of Minneapolis,
a guest of Miss Taft in the White
House, and Dr. Cary T. Grayson, passed
assistant surgon in the Navy and
naval aide to the President, reached
Aided by Miss Taft, Miss Bowers was
carried to a nearby physician's office,
where she received first aid treatment,
later it was decided to remove her to
Miss Taft immediately telephoned for
the White House automobile and rode
to the hospital. with Miss Bowers. The
President's daughter saw to it that
everything possible - was done to re
lieve the suffering of her guest Phy
sicians made a careful examination of
Miss Bowers' injuries and found that
in addition to a double fracture of the
right forearm she suffered lacerations
of the scalp and bruises about the
body. It was said last night that Miss
Bowers was resting comfortably.
Iolmt Students 'Win Game.
The University of Oregon law de-
partment basketball team defeated the
Ladd & Tilton" bankers Monday night
on the McLoughlin floor. 22 to 14. The
stars for the college were Jenson, who
scored 12 points, and Captain Dwyer.
McGlnnity played a good game for the
All Trusses One-Fourth Less
n t .... 1 . vn .... .hi. mit
and bring it to us. The service of our
expert truss fitter is free as always.
, WOODARD, CLARKE CO.
America's Largest Droi Store
Alder SC. at West Park, Portland, Or.
Ilr.iT fu to pmmptlr rriie-e Iom of voice, oonxbi.
lm tluott. Tr.v: uul e to pablio spetkez and Bine v
tie, JOc. I.IXL Simple free.
JOHN I. BROWN A SON. Boston. Masa.
snd other points
in the East
offers you stoprovers to visit Yosem
ite Valley ancK Grand Canyon of
We believe Santa Fe Trains from gan Francisco
and Los Angeles have set a standard not yet equalled. May I
tan trains? Alan Kpnrf von nicture fblders of scenes
JUU VI V . - m
en ronte? '
H. E. Vernoa. Utn.- AKt.. Santa Fe
280 Alder Street, fortlaaa.
Phone Mala 1274.
W A T C
The Southwest Corner
TRNTH AND STARK
Something Going to Happen