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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1913)
PUZZLES BY DELAY
Friends Unable to Explain
Why Reported ure Is
Not Made Public
$1,000,000 OFFER EXCITES
Berlin Medical Circles Stirred by
American's Proposal to Pay for
Secret Dr. Friedmann's Ac
tions Give Klse to Criticism.
BERUX. Feb. 2. (Special.) The of
fer of Charles Finlay, president of the
Aetna National Bank of New York, of
$1,000,000 for Dr. Frederick F. Fried
mann's tuberculosis serum, has caused
a stir in medical circles here. Last
week Dr. Friedmann said he would give
the Government his discovery on a cer
tain day. but a week has gone by and
he has not done ko.
He said, a week aso. he bad cabled
a New York paper he would sail on
the Mauretanla on February 1. He
notified Mr. Thackara, the American
Consul-General, personally of his sail
ing at that time.
fater in the week Dr. Friedmann ap
peared undecided as to when lie would
sail for New York. He said he was ne
gotiating with the government, and
this might delay his departure.
Friends Are Mystified.
Dr. Friedmann's friends say they
cannot understand his actions and his
premature announcement. They can
hilly attribute them to the fact that
he Is chiefly a laboratory man, has lit
tle knowledge of dealing with people,
and is not a practical business man. No
one knows where his laboratory is.
Dr. Friedmann, who is the head of a
Berlin medical institute, leaped Into
fame recently by announcing he had dis
covered the long-sought cure for tuber
culosis. There was an instant demand
from all over the world for informa
tion about it. Medical institutes every
where sent for cultures, sufferers from
tuberculosis began to flock here in the
hope of being cured by the doctor. Then
Dr. Friedmann made his demand for
Jl. 000.000, and at once a storm of criti
cism arose from the medical profession,
on the basis that Dr. Friedmann's de
mand was unethical to try to make
money out of a discovery of such value
to the whole world.
Dr. Fried mann. Ketlrent.
Dr. Friedmann had been extremely
reticent about what he would do until
the offer of Charles Finlay arrived
here, anil, since the terms of the offer
have been made public, his friends arc
at a loss to account or his continued
Certain skeptics declare that Dr.
Friedmann's hesitancy about going to
America to claim the $1,000,000 is due
to the terms of Mr. Finlay's offer, which
insists that it be proven that the cure
is a real one. According to the terms of
the cabled offer Mr. Finlay says it will
be necessary to secure patients who are
undoubtedly suffering from tuberculosis
and to attempt their cure. When they
ire cured it will be necessary to prove
also that there are no harmful after ef
fects of the cure. When this is done ne
says he will pay Dr. Friedmann the
$1,000,000 he demands.
LOWER FARE IS ORDERED
Southern Pacific In Nevada Must
Come Down to Three Cents.
RENO, Ncv.. Feb. 2. (Special.) Or
ders have been issued by the Nevada
Railroad Commission to the Southern
Pacific Railroad Company to reduce
passenger fares in the state over both
the main line and branches from 4 and
6 cents a mile to 3 cents a mile, to go
Into effect February 25.
This order has come after two years
of investigation by the Railroad Com
mission under the supervision of Com
missioner Shaughnessy, who makes a
statement that the railroad company
will make a reasonable profit on its
investment at the rate ordered.
Commissioner Bartine, in a dissent
ing opinion, says that, while he be
lieves the S-cent rate is right as far
as the main lines of the railroad com
pany are concerned, he does not be
lieve the branch lines should be com
pelled to lower their rates, as their
earnings are not sufficient to warrant
the reduction. At the same time Com
missioner Bartine acknowledges that
the sum total of the business of the
company, including both main and
branch lines, will merit the reduction.
RYAN RELEASED ON BOND
Conrictcd Ironworkers' President
Ajjrees to load Vnion Meeting.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Feb. 2.
Frank M. Ryan, president of the Inter
national Ironworkers' Union, serving a
sentence on conviction of conspiracy tc
transport dynamite In interstate com
merce, was released from the Federal
penitentiary here on $70,000 bond early
this afternoon. He was met by E. N
Nockels, secretary of the Chicago, branch
of the Federation of Labor, and the two
took an evening train from Kansas City
for Chicago. Ryan is the seventh of the
33 men convicted at Indianapolis to be
released on bond. He was cheerful and
appeared in good health.
There is nothing I could say of in
terest." lie replied to a request for a
He said he had no complaint to make
of his treatment at the penitentiary.
The rules had seemed to be a little
hard, he said, but he knew that they
""Will you preside at the meeting of
your union in Chicago Tuesday night?"
"I certainly will if the boys wish it.'
OCEAN POOL MAKES WAR
Canadian Pacific's Mediterranean
Service Object of Attack.
VIENNA. Feb. 2. The trans-Atlantic
steamship pool has declared war on
the Mediterranean service of the Cana
dian Pacific Railway. Having failed
at the recent conference in Berlin to
secure the adhesion of the Canadian
company for the pool, the Cnnard line
now has applied to the Austrian gov
ernment for a concession for a steam
ship service between Trieste, Austria,
and Portland, Me., with the privilege
of establishing branch emigration offi
cers throughout the monarchy.
A concession of this character al
ready Is held by the Canadian Pacific
Company, and the Austro-Hungarian
government recently declared its friend
liness to the Canadian line
GERMAN SCIENTIST, REPUTED DISCOVEEEB OF ANTI-TUBERCULOSIS
SERUM, WHO FAILS TO DIVULGE HIS SECRET.
REVENUE TO DROP
Democratic Tariff Plans Mean
Loss of Receipts.
INCOME TAX COUNTED ON
Free Sugar Expected to Deplete
Government's Income by $53,
000.000 and Free Iist by
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. The framing
of the tentative basis of the entire
tariff legislation In the coming extra
session of Congress will begin tomor
row in the House committee on ways
and means The 14 Democrats of the
committee, constituting its majority,
will meet In executive session daily
from now .until they have revised all
of the 14 schedules of the present law,
and the free list and administrative
provisions as well.
Democratic Leader Underwood be
lieves the committee will be able to
finish its work by the middle of March,
Upon the committee's programme will
depend the date of the extra session of
Revenue Must Be Raised.
The committee Is confronted with the
problem of raising from $325,000,000 to
$350,000,000 from customs duties and
still fulfilling a pledge to lower the
tariff on necessities. The plan is to
provide between $85,000,000 and $100,
000.000 by an Income tax, favorable
action of only one more state being
necessary to ratify the proposed Con
The income tax would embrace the
corporation tax, which bids fair to
yield $30,000,000 revenue this year. In
the main, according to Democrats, the
chemical. Iron and steel, wool, cotton
and free list bills will be like the pre
vious Democratic bills, but there will
be numerous changes dic.tated by new
light thrown on individual articles.
Free Sugar Reduces Revenue.
The Democratic majority Is strongly
committed to an income tax and its
partial offset, the free sugar plan. It
Is estimated that free sugar would de
plete the revenues by $53,000,000 and
that the free list would cut out ap
proximately $17,000,000 more. There
will be reductions in the cotton, wool
and other schedules that may cause a
material loss, though in some of the
cases the Democrats count upon In
creased Importations to offset the cut
in duties. ,
POWER COXTROIi ISSUE UP
Senate to Face Entire Question ln
Connecticut Bill Debate.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2. The whole
question of Federal control of water
powers and power sites is to be brought
before the Senate this week. Efforts
will be made to pass the first btU
establishing the Government's right to
license, control and tax a water power
furnished by a navigable river.
While the bill in question Involves
only the rights of a power company at
Windsor Mills, Conn., the controversy
over the measure has become so keen
that conservation forces are lining up
behind It and will endeavor to force
its passage through the Senate.
Senator) Borah and other Western
Senators 'are preparing to offer amend
ments affecting the entire subject of
Federal supervision over power sites
and waterpowers, using the Connecti
cut River bill as a means to obtain
changes In the conservation laws which
will permit freer use of the Western
While the bill now before the Sen
ate received the Indorsement of the
Senate committee on commerc, a ma
jority of that committee, headed by
Senators Bankhead and Nelson, since
have signed a report protesting against
giving the Government control over
waterpowers. Their opposition centers
on the argument of "states' rights"
and the contention that the Federal
Government "has no moral or legal
ground to demand compensation in any
ARMY DIVISION EFFECTED
(Continued From First Pase.)
ment of the east); the western depart
ment Major-General Arthur Murray;
the Philippine department. Major-Gen-eral
J. Franklin Bell; including district
of Luxon, Brigadier-General Clarence
R. Edwards; district of Mindanao,
Brigadier-General John J. Pershing;
Hawaiian department. Brigadier-General
The first division, Major-General
Thomas H. Barry, including the first
brigade. Brigadier-General Marion P.
Maus, and the second brigade, Brigadier-General
Robert K..' Evans
The second division,- Major-General
74 :; .
Copyright by Bane News Service. 1
William P. Carter, including the fourth
brigade, Brigadier-General Ramsey D.
Potts: the fifth brigade, Brigadier-Gen
eral Frederick A. Smith, and the sixth
brigade, Brigadier-General Ralph W.
The third division. Major-General Ar
thur Murray, including the seventh bri
gade (senior Colonel present); the
eighth brigade, Brlgadier-Ueneral wai
ter S. Schuyler.
The cavalry division, Brigadier-General
Tasker H. Bliss, including the first
cavalry brigade. Colonel Frank West,
second cavalry; the second cavalry bri
gade, Brigadier-General E. Z. Steever;
the third cavalry brigade, Colonel
Charles A. Hatfield, thirteenth cavalry.
Coast Artillery Reorganised.
In addition to the four new divisions
which are established in continental
United States there also will be estab
lished three districts for the Coast Ar
tillery troops, one on the North Atlan
tic, to comprise the Coast Artillery sub
districts north of Delaware, inclusive,
with headquarters at Fort Totten, N.
Y.; another on the South Atlantic, to
comprise the sub-districts between Bal
timore and Galveston, inclusive, with
headquarters at Charleston, S. C, and
one on the Pacific to embrace the sub
districts on that coast with headquar
ters at Fort Mlley, Cal.
A separate officer with the rank, if
possible, of a general officer, will be
placed in charge of each or tnese uoasi
Artillery districts, and he will be re
sponsible for the training, discipline
and instruction of the troops under his
command. The new order also creates
a brigade of infantry at Hawaii, which
will be commanded by Brigadier-General
Montgomery M. MacComb,
Mobilization Is Simplified.
Thus in the future each of the three
infantry divisions will consist of two
or three brigades, with a proper por
tion of divisional artillery, cavalry, en
gineers and other auxiliary troops. In
addition to the two cavalry brigades
in the cavalry division there is -a third
detached cavalry brigade. At the head
of each division, and as far as possible
at the head of each brigade, will be
placed a general officer with his reg
The announcement says:
"At the outbreak of any war, or up
on any emergency requiring the use of
a brigade or a division of regular troops
it only will be necessary to issue a sin
gle order addressed to the commander
of the division or brigade in question,
directing him to mobilize his force at
the desired point."
The new plan will not Involve the
immediate movement of a large num
ber of troops. The department now is
studying the problems, and orders for
such transfers as are necessary will be
issued later. The assignment of staff
officers to the several commands or
ganized under the new plan will be an
nounced in the future.
Secretary Stlmson believes that the
plan of reorganization Is as thoroughly
in accord with the views of the Army
as it ill possible for any such plan to be.
'PEGGY PORTER' WRITES
O. HENRY'S DAUGHTER WOULD
FOLLOW IX FOOTSTEPS.
In Atelier Xear Home of Abelard
and Helolse, Girl Seeks In
. splration for Masterpiece.
PARIS," Feb. 2. (Special.) A popu
lar newcomer in the American colony
is Miss Margaret Porter, the only
daughter of the late O. Henry, the
famous American writer of short
"Peggy Porter," as she is known to
her friends, together with Miss Violet
Irwin, has leased a magnificent atelier
on the Quia de Bethune, on the ancient
Islo of Saint Louis, where she seeks
Inspiration from the most magnificent
view in Paris up and down the Seine.
It is Just around a corner from the
house that sheltered the love of Helolse
and Abelard, and is already known to
the aristocratic and literary crowd as
one of the most delightful tea salons
Miss Porter Is 23 years old and beau
tiful. She is regarded as a second edi
tion of her father in wit and brilliancy.
She does not intend to return to New
Tork until she has achieved something
in her father's field, and she Bpends
hours dally writing short stories.
Charles Jenkins, Veteran, Die9.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) Charles Jenkins, past com
mander of Ellsworth Grand Army post.
No. 2. a resident of Clark County for
the last 32 years, died here today. The
funeral will be in charge of the Grand
Army veterans, Tuesday, at 11 o'clock,
from Knapp's chapel, and burial will
be in the city cemetery. Mr. Jenkins
was born in Sullivan County. New York,
in 1845. He Joined the Second New
York Mounted RICes and served two
years in the Civil War. Forty-three
years ago last Sunday he married Miss
Mary E. Riley at Pittsburg, Pa., and
she survives. Their only son, S. E.
Jenkins, lives at Lewisville, Clark
It Is said more than 20.000- persons work
in Are Iran "loft'' factories In New york in
spile of su-lnitent fire law
TURKS ARE TOLD
TO AWAIT ATTACK
Porte Instructs Army With
View of Proving Desire
to Avoid Carnage.
DEFERENCE SHOWN POWERS
Bulgarian Envoy Declares His Peo
ple Aspire to Become Americans
of Europe Monroe Doctrine
Is Adapted to Peninsula.
LONDON, Feb. 2. The porte has or
dered the Turkish plenipotentiaries not
to leave London until hostilities are re
sumed, and has instructed the army
to await the attack before firing a
Thus the Ottomans, with the excep
tion of the Montenegrins, the only del
egates left in London, remarked today
that nobody could accuse them of not
having done all humanly possible to
come to terms. Animated by a humani
tarian spirit, they added, Turkey wished
to avoid useless carnage and wished
also to show defereuce to the advice
of the powers, although Europe had
been unfair toward Turkey.
Dr. Daneff, head of the Bulgarian
delegation, before leaving London re
called what he said in bis first state
ments on arriving in London, that the
Balkan peoples, who had adapted the
Monroe doctrine to their peninsula, as
pired to become the Americans of Eu
rope. They had inaugurated a policy
of sincerity and straightforwardness,
as was proved by their frank conduct
in the peace conference, where they
demanded from the first exactly what
they Intended to take.
Osman Nizami Pasha, of the Turkish
delegation, ridiculed the assertion that
the allies would be able to storm
Adrianople in a few days.
The plan to take Adrianople by star
vation had evidently been abandoned,
the Turkish commandant having proved
his ability to furnish supplies indefi
nitely for the fighting men and the
civilians within the town.
VIZIER DEXEES DISSEXSIOX
Shefket Pasha Puts Xo Faith In
Support of Roumania.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Feb. 2. The
Grand Vizier, Mahmoud Shefket Pasha,
has issued a statement denying the re
ports of fighting among the troops of
the Tchatalja army. He says the
troops never were more united in their
devotion' to the" Fatherland, as the
enemy would find to their cost.
The Grand Vizier expressed the be
lief that Roumania would reach an
agreement with Bulgaria. He had
never shared the belief of those who
for the last three months had counted
on the support of Roumania, and he
sincerely hoped that Roumania would
have no occasion to regret her attitude
in the war.
OTTOMAXS SHIFTIXG BLAME
Peace Delegates Ordered to Tarry
While Longer in London.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Feb. 2. An un
official note was issued today announc
ing the porte has ordered the peace
delegates not to leave London until
after hostilities are resumed, and had
Instructed the troops not to fire until
after the Bulgarians begin their attack.
The note adds:
"The porte considers it necessary to
issue these instructions in order to
convince public opinion that respon
sibility for the resumption of the war
will rest exclusively with the Balkan
IRRIGATION IS DEFENDED
FISHER REPLIES TO CRITICISM
OF DR. B. T. GALLOWAY.
Secretary Denies That Reclaimed
Arid Lands Will Xot Continue
to Be Productive.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. Secretary
Fisher, in defense of the Government
irrigation work and in reply to the
recent declaration before a House com
mittee by Dr. B. T. Galloway, chief of
the bureau of plant industry, that
"there has never been any long-continued
successful irrigation agriculture
in an arid region anywhere in the
world," has written to Chairman Moss,
of the committee, denying Dr. Gallo
way's assertion. He also has written
to Secretary Wilson asking him to pre
pare an official statement to show "the
necessity of irrigation, its growth in
the United States and the practical re
sults, not only In crop productions, but
in building up a desirable citizenship
In the remote portions of the West."
Dr. Galloway's statement, says Secre
tary Fisher, has resulted In much un
favorable comment, some of it Intimat
ing that the Government's $74,000,000
investment in reclamation work has
The Secretary asserts: "Up to date
there are no developments which should
occasion alarm for the permanent fu
ture of the land reclaimed or for the
continued prosperity of the people who
have settled upon it."
- St. Johns Fruit Growers Ofrend.
ST. JOHNS. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
I. E. Stansbery, County Fruit Inspector,
and his deputy, Charles O. Windle, paid
St. Johns a visit last week. He was
annoyed because a number of persons
who he had notified last year to either
spray their fruit trees or cut them down
had not followed instructions. He said
that he expected to maie another visit
here in a few weeks and If the of
fending trees are still standing he
would superintend the work of remov
ing them at the owner's expense.
Yoncalla to Build Brick School.
TONCALLA, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)
The special election to vote $20,000
school bonds and to decide whether a
brick or frame structure was wanted
resulted in an overwhelming majority
in favor of bonds and the erection of
an eight-room brick building The
bonds carried by a vote of 99 to 4S.
The proposal to erect a brick building
carried 97 to 25.
Youthful Highwayman Killed.
LIUt.AUU, . K . . ' -OO
22-year-old highwayman, was killed
here this morning by police after the
young man with a companioin had held
Hihhul , Vi o fiifltntriarR And nro-
UJ 111 I -j , - -1
prietors of two saloons. William Cant-
well, a companion oi nigging, was
clubbed into submission.
LB SUSS SGHOB
GLEAM FROM LIGHTSHIP MIS
Captain and Crew of Smaller Vessel
Escape in Boat Steamer, Dam
aged, Returns to Port.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 2. As a result
of a collision early today near Five
Fathom Bank light, beyond Delaware
breakwater, the four masted schooner
City of Georgetown is at the bottom of
. w BAO ihn Wamhure-Amerlcan
liner Prinze Oskar, which sailed from
here yesterday for riamDurs. wao
forced to return to this port with a
large hole stove in her port bow. Cap
tain Slocum, of the City of Georgetown,
and his crew of seven men were rescued
by the steamer.
tu. T r. nngsonors on the Prinze
Oskar were aroused from their berths
when the vessels crashed togetner.
r ...eh. nr, Hor-lr nlfiH nnlV in their
night clothes, but were quieted by the
ship's officers, w nen ine sieniuw 10
turned here she was listing to star-
i i it-., n nr.li (iro anH n.rt Of the
forward rigging were wedged in the
hole caused by tne collision.
rf-Kr. Kio. iitrhi from the Five Fathom
Bank lightship is said to have been re
sponsible for tne crasn. ine ugui -on-shown
between the two vessels as they
wtion the lookouts per
ceived each other it was too late to
avoid the collision.
Captain Slocum and his meen took to
a boat Just before the schooner sank
arid were taken aboard the Prinze
MINISTER OFFERED CHAIR
Pacific Seminary Invites Walla
Walla Man to Join Staff.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Feb. 2.
(Special.) Rev. R. C. Brooks, of the
First Congregational Church, is con
sidering a call from Berkeley. CaU, to
-u i.. i- r fcnmtiotlca at the Pa-
latits nits viii v- -
cific Seminary and also do the pulpit
work In tne nrsi aim ui"' v-uu&.w
gational Churches of that city, the
detail work of the churches to be
taken care of by others.
Dr. Brooks will reach a decision
- l. U. wa. nffrAll thA TllaCC
next wetjiv. -' - J -
several months ago and had about
reached an adverse Decision, wueu ....
n a - .... I. aoiAan rt thA P. P m i D T V .
O. ttOll, f . '
made a trip to Walla Walla to see him.
If Dr. Brooks accepts ne win
in August. He was chairman of the
committee which recently cleared
Whitman College from debt and is on
; . ..... , -i c o ttioo.000 endow
ment for the institution. He was re
cently offered the associate professor
ship of philosophy at Whitman. He
has been here over four years.
St. Johns Man Still Missing,
a-rt yniiva ri- ivh ' CRnecial.)
The whereabouts of Oliver Balke, who
..-.-..! nlcsnnMroil ThlirSllav. haVf!
not been learned. It Is believed that his
mind became unbalanced over a lire
that recently occurred at his store on
Fessenden street, and other worries in
cidental to business affairs.
A year or two ago he went to Van
couver, Wash., on business and had a
lapse of memory. When he regained
ms senses ne zouna hiuimu
Bridge Engineers on Ground.
MARSHFIELD. Or Feb. 2. (Special.)
A crew of bridge engineers is on the
ground at North Bend ready to begin
work on the Southern Pacific's bridge
across the bay. The crew arrived Sat
urday night. The party consists of
seven engineers and helpers
The Addition with Character
may now be had by men and women who prefer IAURELHURST
as a place to build a permanent home. The tract is so beautifully
built-up that the purchaser of property, today, may choose his neigh
bors, before buying; may select his site amidst surroundings that
are harmonious with his own ideas of building. LAURELHURST is
THE ONE residence community that offers this advantage. No
guesswork; no fear of the encroachment of cheaply constructed
homes- no further doubt about the class of people and homes in
LAURELHURST. Even now, while other property has been ad
vancing rapidly in value, you may choose an ideal site for $1000 or
mora. The selection of a place to build a home is a serious problem
until you visit LAURELHURST.
MEAD & MURPHY, Sales Agents
THE J. K. Gl k CO . 3d 6f Alder S
in new ideas which originate
In Paris every year, are quick
ly adapted to
This Is the reason these
famous papers appeal -so
strongly to men and women
of fashion who are constant
ly looking for exclusive and
novel features in writing
Come in and look over our
assortment. We carry every
thing else you need for your
This month, if you bring this
ad "Etiquette of Social Sta
tionery" with every order of
Crane's papers. Worth more
than many novels! Free to
Book". St tionc-y. Of ice nri ture
Need we argue about the many advantages of
a Safe Deposit Box after the man' burglaries re
A life time rental of one of our boxes costs less
than an average burglary.
Security Safe Deposit
Fifth and Morrison Streets
East Glisan Streets.
Suffered Tfcrce 1'eara. Vaed neulnot.
How Not A Pimple To Be Seen.
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 27, 1912. "I had
been troubled for the past three years
with pimples which completely covered
my face and neck. The pimples would
come out, fester up and cause me to
pick at them, feeling very uncomfort
able. I tried most all kinds of facial
creams, but with no effect. I tried a
sample of Reslnol Soap and Ointment
and noticed instant relief. I bought
Reslnol Soap and Reslnol Ointment, and
began the treatment. After using two
Jars of Reslnol Ointment and Reslnol
Soap, there was not a pimple to be
seen, and now my face is as smooth as
if there was never a pimple on it."
(Signed) Albert Greenburg, 4167 Frank
For eighten years Reslnol has been a
favorite doctor's prescription and
household remedy for itching troubles,
skin- eruptions, dandruff, chapped faces
and hands, sores, piles, etc. Stops itch
ing instantly. Sold by all druggists,
Reslnol Soap, 26c, Ointment, 60c. and
$1.00, but you can try them without
cost just write for samples to lept.
2-T. Reslnol Chemical Co., Baltimore,
San Francisco $6, $10, $12, $15.
Los Angeles $11.35, $21.50, $23.50,
Meals and Berth Free.
S. 8. BEAB sails 4 P. M. February i.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.
Honolulu. Japan. China. Manila.
Around tue World Toun.
Rednred Kates to Honolulu. $65 one way,
$110 round trip for Inside room berths,
steamihips Manchuria, Mongolia, Korea,
ranama l ine See the Canal Low Eycur
inn Hate for Mexico. Central and toutll
America and New Tork; alUus every ten
The San Francisco & Portland, 8. S. C.
Office :ld and Washington iwllh O.-W. K.
& N. Co.). Marshall 4500, A 121.
Boxes $3.00 per annum