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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1915)
WATER RATE OUE
ONE OF CITY'S SIX RESERVOIR SPILLWAYS, WHERE 5.000,000 GAL
LONS OF WATER GOES INTO SEWERS EVERY DAY.
METERS ARE FOUGHT
Stamps Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10 th of Month
Headquarters for Men's, Women's and Children's Fine Bathing Suits
Tfi re put nrm
IU UL UUI
Sellwood Board of Trads Cites
OldSyWortnian Sc King
" Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
With Payment of Bond Issues
Surplus Will Increase Un
less Meter Is Adopted.
RESOLUTION IS ADOPTED
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. THURSDAY, JUNT3 3, 1915.
FIXED CHARGES WILL DROP
.Different Result, However, Expected
if Mr. Daly's Scheme to Postpone
Construction of Necessary
Mains Appeals to Voters.
DALY LAYS PLAXS TO METER
' CITY I" SPITK OP VOTE.
Unble to give satisfactory or
plausible reasons why Portland
should go to the expense of sev
eral hundred thousand dollars for
the installation of a city-wide
meter system, afternoon newspa
per advocates of the meter
scheme are still heralding the
misstatement that the issue at
Monday's election Is to be 5000
meters and not city-wide meters.
This is being- done in spite of
the fact that every member of
the City Council, including Com
missioner Daly, has stated pub
licly that the issue Is that of
city-wide meters. Not only does
Commissioner Daly say the issue
is city-wide meters, but he says
he proposes to go ahead with
metering In spite of the vote of
the people at Monday's election.
He says he intends to meter the
city as rapidly as possible.
If the voters, on Monday, will vote
against Commissioner Daly's city-wide
water meter scheme. Portland will be
in a fair way for substantial reductions
in its water rates under the present
If Commissioner Daly Is not permit
ted to squander the hundreds of thou
sands of dollars for meters, the water
rates can be reduced December 1. Fur
ther reductions can be made in 1917
and a big reduction can be made in
According to the figures furnished
by the Water Bureau there will be col
lected this year a total of $37,000 more
from the water users than Is necessary
to operate the Water Bureau. Next
year the surplus will be Increased to
In other words the Water Bureau will
collect $212,000 more from water users
In 1915 and 1916 than Is needed
to operate the water ey tern and the
amount should be only sufficient to
provide for the operation.
There Is no reason why the water
users should not pocket this money in
stead of being forced to contribute It
to Eastern meter manufacturers.
Id addition to the rate reduction
which would be possible December 1,
other reductions would be possible
probably a year later andy still an
other in 1923.
At he end of next year the Water
Bureau will redeem water bonds aggre
gating $700,000. Money will be avail
able for the redemption of these bonds.
Thereby the Water Bureau and the
water users will be relieved of the bur
den of paying $56,000 a year interest
and a sinking fund on these bonds.
If the voters on Monday take the
meter fever out of Mr. Daly's system
they will get the benefit of this $56,-
000. Otherwise it will go to the meter
Then in 1923 the Water Bureau will
take the big slice out of its charges
when it redeems a total of $2,200,000
of its outstanding debt. This will elim
inate the necessity of paying $176,000
interest and sinking fund on these
bonds. Shall the $176,000 cut in the
operation costs go to the water users
or shall it go to the meter "makers?
The $700,000 bond issue which is to
be terminated at the end of next year
will cut the Water Bureau operation
charges by $56,000 a year. Of this
amount $28,000 has been for the annual
interest on, and $28,000 for redemption
of these bonds. The bonds were issued
January 1, 18S7, and fall due January
The issue of $2,000,000 expires July 1.
1923. This issue now exacts from the
water users a total of $88,000 a year
interest and $88,000 a year for sink
These interest and sinking fund
charges are part of the water rales
now and will be wiped out. Water
users will get the benefit unless, by
chance, the water users on Monday vote
to saddle upon their shoulders the bur
den of a meter system to prevent for
a few years the construction of rein
forcing water mains which will have to
bebuilt ultimately with or without me
ters. OSTEOPATHS TO GATHER
SIR. WYMER-KORB, nCE-PRESI-DE.VTP
Prominent Medical Men to Give Ad
dresses at Sessions to Be Held
In Portland in August.,
Mrs. Roberta Wymer-Ford, of Seat
tle, wa in Portland yesterday making
tlnal arrangements for the convention
of American osteopaths in this city the
first week in August. Mrs. Wyiner
Kord is vice-president of the American
Osteopaths Association and is chairman
of the committee on arrangements for
The I'Oiivention will include sessions
at which prominent medical men of the
United States will give addresses. An
exhibit will be a feature and there will
he demonstration work in. different
branches of osteopathy. Moving pic
tures of . various diseases in different
stages will be shown.
Among the speakers, who will id-
dress the 'convention during the we?k,
are: Dr. John Deason, Chicago; Dr.
Harry Forbes. of ixr Angeles: Dr.
Kendrick Smith. Boston; Dr. C D.
JSwope, Washington. D. C: Dr. TCdith
Ashmore and l'r. George till. Kirks
ville. Mo., and Dr. A. G. Hildreth, of
-Mrs. Wymer-Ford said that past con
ventions in the Fast had drawn as
many as 2000 visitors and that a well
attended convention at. Portland was
The sessions will be held at the Mult
Interstate l'air Manager Clios-en.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 2. (Spe
cial.) Charles A. Watts, formerly sec
rotary of the Vancouver Commercial
Club, and for a number of years a
resident of this city, has been chosen
by the directors of the Clarke County
Fair Association as manager of the Co
lumbia River Interstate Fair, to be held
here this year, beptembM- 6 to 12.
CITY WATER WASTER
Curb' on Individual Would Add
to Reservoirs' Overflow.
MAYOR OPPOSES WINERS
Chief Executive Declares That With
Great Excess of Water Public
Should Be Encouraged to Use
More Instead of Skimping.
Five million gallons of Bull Run
water goes over the spillway into the
sewers at Portland's six reservoirs
every day in the year. ; This, is -one-
eighth of the total amount of water
piped to the city.
At the Bull Run headworks one-third
of Bull Run-River is taken into the
two big pipelines. Two-thirds Is di
verted by a dam and goes over the
headworks spillway and continues on
down to the Sandy River and ultimately
to the Columbia River and the sea.
And still there is talk about a water
shortage in Portland. ' And there is
talk about waste of water by taxpayers.
The talk i3 for the purpose of bolster
ing up the flimsy contention that, the
city is in need of a city-wide water
It is upon the proposition of curbing
use of water on lawns and gardens and
adding the saving to the big overflow
at the reservoirs, that Mayor Albee
bases his principal objection to the
proposed city-wide water meter scheme.
He says he can see no need or curb
ing the use of water. He says it rath
er should be encouraged because of the
overabundance of water available in
the Bull Run River.
The Mayor has been at the Bull Run
SOME Sf ETKK QUESTION'S
The first cost of a meter sys
tem would be $G52,000, with $25,
000 a year additional for meters
on new services. Why not reduce
water rates and let the water
users keep this money?
Water rates are fixed annually
on the estimated expenditures.
How is there any possibility of
lower rates when the expendi
tures have" to be increased to
purchase and install meters?
If reinforcing mains have to
be built ultimately, as Commis
sioner Da'y admits they will, why
not build them now. and save the
hundreds of thousands of dollars
that would go into the meter
system merely to furnish tempo
rary relief to a few undersized
ffiains in the' outskirts?
Why do the afternoon newspa
per meter proponents insist that
the issue is 5000 meters instead
of 43,000 meters, when every
member of the City Council, in
cluding Commissioner Daly, says
it is city-wide meters?
Only in scattered districts are
ther any low-pressure troubles;
These are due to undersized
mainsr Commissioner Daly 'pro
poses to correct the trouble by,
metering the entire city. As m"
business man. or woman, would
you add to your business Invest
ment or "overhead charges" need
lessly in this manner?
makes a pretty fair-sized stream. If
the overflow of all the reservoirs was
put together it would take a large
sewer to carry It away. As it is the
overflow goes Into a series of smaller
AUTOS TO CARRY VETERANS
Donation Request for Festival Pa
rade AnsTrered by Many.
In response to yesterday's article
stating that automobiles would be
needed to carry the old soldiers of the
Grand Army in the military, fraternal
and industrial parade on Friday, Jane
11, during the Rose Festival, several
people called up George 1- Baker's of
fice and volunteered to drive their ma
chines in the parade for that purpose.
In this public-spirited way they will
be, accomplishing a double purpose
that of assisting the old boys in blue
and in helping the success of the Fes
tival. There are no doubt many who
have the machines and will be willing
to do this if It is only called to their
attention in the right way, and their
calling up Mr. Baker's office, 417
Northwest Bank building, telephone
Main 6728, will be greatly appreciated.
PORTLAND MAN APPOINTED
James Russell Becomes Manager of
Denver & Rio Grande. ' '
James Russell, recently of Portland,
has been appointed general manager of
the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad, with
headquarters at Denver, effective June
1, to succeed W. S. Martin, who has
, Mr. Russell, until the beginning of
last year, was superintendent of the
North Bank road and had lived in Port
land for many years. He left here at
the beginning pf 1914 for Seattle to
become superintendent of the western
end of the Great Northern. He re
mained there a few months, when he
was appointed assistant to the vice,
president of the Denver A Rio Grande,
which position he relinquished to be
come general manager.
FESTIVAL STANDS RISING
Ioimber Delivered for Structure on
Postoffice Grounds. '
Three grandstands along the line of
march of the Rose Festival pageants
to seat thousands of people are being
constructed. Lumber for the. stand in
front of the Postoffice was delivered
The Rosarian stand on Fourteenth
street, near Morrison, will be decorated
elaborately. A large standwill be built
in front of the Ladd School.
Two stands on the Fast Side' will
servo to accommodate visitors who re
view the children's parade and the
floral pageant in its countermarch be
tween Fast Burnside and Fast Haw
thorne streets. The East Side stands
are located at the corner of Grand ave
nue,t Hast Ankeny and Fast Aider
streets. Tickets are on sale "at the
Baker Theater. ,
headworks twice once in the Summer
of 1913 and again last Winter. Both
times he saw more water going over
the spillway than was going into the
pipelines. It is upon what he saw on
these two trips and what he has seen
at the reservoirs that he bases his con
tention that Portland need not curb
the use of water by installing meters
at a cost of several hundred thousand
When the voters go to the polls Mon
day and cast their votes on the meter
issue they will vote virtually upon the
question, "Shall water be taken from
the lawns and gardens of Portland and
be used to increase the volume of the
overflow at the reservoirs?"
Complaint is mace that some con
sumers use more than their share of
water or that they waste water. Yet
the water bureau is the biggest waster
of all. It wastes one-eighth of the
civ's entire supply. And its waste does
not go on the -lawns or gardens or into
the bathtubs nor is it used to wash off
the front porch or. the walk. It goes
to the sewers to serve no purpose what
ever. Five million gallons of water a day
BANKERS ARE OPTIMISTIC
Edgar II. Sensenich, ' Home loin
Convention, Says Outlook Good.
Kdgar II. Sensenich, cashier of the
Northwestern National Bank, has re
turned from San Francisco, where, he
addressed the meeting of the Pacific
Coast Bankers last Thursday. All the
Pacific Coast states held their con
ventions at the San Francisco meeting.
"It was one of the most successful
bankers' gatherings I ever attended,"
said Mr. Sensenich. "The general feel
ing among them was hopeful and opti
mistic They' all look for good busi
ness through the rest of the year."
On the return trip Mr. Sensenich
witnessed Mount Lassen in eruption.
R. W. Schmeer, cashier of the United
States National Bank, also returned
BUSINESS INJCANADA SAME
Record Crops Expected, Reports Ca
nadian Northern Superintendent.
W. A. Brown, general superintendent
of the Canadian Northern Railway at
Kdmonton, Alberta, was in Portland yes
terday on his way to the San Fran
cisco fair. He was accompanied by
members of his family. They are travel
ing in an office car.
Mr. Brown reports that work on the
Canadian Northern line is continuing
steadily and that the country that it
serves is building up rapidly. Business
in Canada has not been affected large
ly by the war and this year's crops will
break many records, he says.
Decision Made Not to Indorse Any
Candidates Mr. Daly's Transfer
Suggested to Prevent City
"Wicfe Service Installation.
The Sellwood Board of Trade went on
record unanimously Tuesday night at a
meeting in the Sellwood Y. M. C. A. in
opposition to universal metering of the
city, declaring it. unnecessary, prema
ture and tending to destroy lawns and
gardens. No one spoke in favor of
meters, although It was an open meet
ing called specially to consider the
meter Question, and some other busi
ness. Peter Hume, president of the Sell
wood Bank, pointed out that the ex
pense would be heavy for installation
and maintenance at a time when the
people' were carrying all the financial
burdens they could. Mr. Hume called
attention to th fact that while the
pending measure called for only 6000
meter, yet it would let bars down for
universal installation of meters at the
option of Commissioner Daly, which
should not be allowed. .
W. 11. Golding spoke along the same
line and pointed out that the money
that would be spentfor meters was
needed tor Interest on bonds and. for
"We have no use for meters at this
time." said H. M. HuftVjresident of the
club. "Cost would be too great, and if
Commissioner Daly Insists on meters
he ought to be transferred to some
other department of the city govern
ment where he could not force the in
stallation of meters."
Several letters were received ajsking
the Sellwood Board of Trade to indorse
candidates, but the club voted not to
indorse anybody. A letter was read
from Mayor Albee, stating that no pro
vision had been maxie for a n w engine
house in Sellwood, as the appropriation
for the building had been cut out by
A. N. Wills reported that Commla
sioner.Brewster had agreed to put more
swings in" the Sellwood Park and.-e.Iso
to see that it has more lights. The
matter of a special policeman, he said,
was under consideration. Mr. Wills
announced that two fountains are to
be placed in Sellwood, one at Fast
Thirteenth street and Spokane avenue
and one at Fast Thirteenth street and
Union avenue, and that J. M. Farlow
would install a third at his own expense.
ATTEMPT TO BB MAID 13 TO PUT
SKIDS UNDER HOME BREAD.
Only Desirable Ingredient Is Declared
AffectlOM Pat In by Hsnewlfe.
Entertainment Is Provided.
That the only desirable Ingredient
in home-made bread is the love and
affection that the housewife puts into
it,i is the declaration of the Oregon
Bakers'. Association which will hold its
annual convention at the Multnomah
Hotel Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
They announce as objects of the ses
sion not only to improve conditions,
sanitary and. otherwise. In the bakery
business, but to put the skids under
"We want to give the woman of
the home more time to enjoy, life,"
declared a prominent baker yesterday.
"We hope eventually to put home
baked bread out of business and re
place it with a better, purer article.
We are making strides,for the percent
age of bread and other bakery goods
used in Portland but supplied by the
bakers is about 60 per cent, while
throughout the whole country this per
centage, is but 40."
Bakers from many parts of the Pa
cific Northwest will attend next week's
convention. It is expected that dele
gates and visitors will number 300. J.
M. Bell, of Chicago, secretary of the
National Bakers' Association, has prom
ised to attend.
The sessions will begin at 9 o'clock
next Monday with plenty of enter
tainment features interspersed with
the business. A theater party will be
given Monday night and a luncheon
Tuesday. Tuesday afternoon there will
be a trip over the Columbia River
Highway, the bakers being taken for
the ride in 75 autos that will parade
through-' the city, headed by a band.
It is said by the bakers that this party
will christen the highway, since it is
the biggest party that yet has vis
Dinner will be served at Chanticler
Inn. On Wednesday morning the dele
gates will view the floral parade from
a reserved section In the Rose Festival
reviewing stand. On Wednesday night
a banquet will be given at the Mult
nomah In honor of J. M. Bell and other
visiting bakers. .
LENDERS GET TOGETHER
80 PAWNBROKERS FORM ASSOCIA
TION DUE-TO ARREST
Small Iealers Org-anlse Protective Body
to Co-Operate la Upholding Lw
and Prosecuting Violators.
Orowing out of the large number of
arrests of pawnbrokers recently for
failure to comply with the city ordi
nance requiring daily reports of articles
taken in, a new organization was formed
yesterday to be known as the Portland
Business Men's Protective Association.
It comprises the smaller dealers in
Portland, including new and second
hand goods dealers and pawnbrokers.
About 80 have identified themselves
with the association.
The organization will co-operate with
the city authorities in upholding the
city ordinances. It was pointed out that
many of the dealers fail to comply with
the laws because of the facC that they
are not familiar with them.
M. Mosessohn, who is Interested in
the new association, said yesterday that
the organization would assist In prose
cuting those pawnbrokers who willfully
break the laws.
The "officers of the organization are:
D. Nemerovsky, president; H. J. Wolf,
vice-president: Charles Kafka, secre
tary; S. Shnitzer, treasurer; K. G. Ford,
tiuy D. Bell and J. Asher, directors, and
David N. Mosessohn and M. Mosessohn,
The cases of 26 pawnbrokers, arrested
on charges of failing to notify the au
thorities of articles taken In, came up
before Judge Stevenson yesterday aft
ernoon, and were continued Indefinitely.
Ten pawnbrokers were arrested Tues-
JUNE WHITE SALE
Every White Article Reduced Except Restricted Lines
June White Sale Offerings
$1.25 Gowns for 98c $1.69 Drawers at 69c
Second Floor Women's Windsor Second Floor Special lot of
Crepe Gowns in plain white and Women's Drawers in open styles,
pretty floral designs. Slipover and with circular flounces and bloomer
open-front styles. Lace and em- styles of silk mull. Selling for-
broidery trimmed. Reg- QD- merly at $1.50 and $1.69. g?Qr
ular $1.25 Gowns on sale iOw jn tne june white Sale at OJt
$1.50 Skirts for 89c $1 Princess Slips 49c
Second Floor Women's Skirts of Second Fifaor Women's Princess
muslin, pique, crepe and poplin. Slips in full-length styles, with
Good styles, lace and embroidery embroidery and lace flounces,
trimmed and scalloped. OQ Some slightly soiled. Reg. 2Qg
Worth up to $1.50. Price Oivi ji grades. Onsalo today
Dainty Gowns $1,19 $1.65 Slips, Only 79c
Second Floor Fresh, new mer- Second Floor' Special line of
chandise direct from the maker. Women's Ami-French Princess
Gowns, Combinations and Corset Slips, v embroidery in floral de
Covers, trimmed with laces and signs. Grades selling formerly
embroidery. All on 3J " f f up to $1.69. On spe- fCkf
special sale today f cial sale today at 7C
Third Floor Made of seasoned
oak with nickel locks and hinges
fitted with woven "wire shelves,
silver finish, easily adjusted.
G. No. 1 Refrige rator with
Enameled Chamber. J?Q f
On sale today at ZfrnXJiJ
N. No. 1 With White Enameled
Chamber. v Now flJC fZ
on special sale PwOUiJ
N. No. S With White Enameled
Chamber. " Bar- . tf O O i f
gain today at ciJ
Men's 25c Ties
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor Men,
buy the Summer's Ties here to
day and save money. New 1915
patterns in great range o f
colors. The regular 25c T Qg
grades. On special sale
Men's 25c Hose 19c
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor 1000
Pairs Men's Half Hose offered
today at above price. Complete
range of sizes and col- "
ors. 25c hose, pair--
Men's Linen Kerchiefs
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor Men's
All - Linen Handkerchiefs with
hemstitched border. 2 " ff
Priced special, doz. S W
Men's Sweaters at
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor You'll
need a sweater for that trip to
the mountains or beach. Buy it
here today and pay half. Strictly
high-grade Sweaters in Cardinal.
Regular $7.00 Sweaters $3.50
Regular $7.50 Sweaters $3.75
Regular $8.50 Sweaters $4.25
, TTV m Grocery Department, Fourth Floor No deliveries
B, wum &.Cr. UCLtJ A CidUlM except with other purchases made in Grocery Dept.
Z our Famous 40c OWK Imperial Coffee, lb. 290
50c Uncolored Japan, Ceylon or English Breakfast Teas on sale in the Grocery Department, lb. 390
'Best Kind' HouseDresses
Note Double Front Feature Which
Practically Gives 2 Dresses For 1
Special at $1.19
Here is a practical one-piece garment
made in double-breasted coat style, more
convenient than the old style that had
to be slipped over the head.
It is an adjustable garment and can
be made any size to suit your comfort
with-out alteration. The double-breasted
effect makes the dress double service in
the waist part as well as the skirt, and
makes it possible to wear low or medium
The double panel front does away with
so many buttons which come off in
washing. The front laps over far enough
to prevent the garment from coming open
under ordinary circumstances. If the
front gets soiled before the rest of the
dress, which is only natural, just reverse
the front and come to the door with a
clean looking dress.
B. K. double service is the only gar
ment that can give the maximum of
comfort and neatness as well as con
venience. Furthermore it carries with
it the high quality ,of workmanship and
character that makes it absolutely the
Best Kind." On sale Second Floor.
day on charges of failing to report
articles taken in. Those arrested are:
Mrs. ii. Marks, Second and Oak streets;
Nathan Seigel. 42 North Third street;
Joe Tobin, 246 Couch street; Nate Iin
kels, 241 H Couch street; B. Smookom.
187 Front street; F. Click, 187 Front
street; F. Nemiro, 1894 Front street:
Kafka Bros., 273 Front street: M. Nus
baum, 185 Front street, and W. M. Fox,
227 Front street.
GIRL, GIVING TOAST, FAINTS
CIassbr 2 6 Graduates Win Get Di
plomas at Gres-ham Tonight. .
A sensation was caused at the an
nual banquet of the senior class of the
Tn rnn nnnr
i HJH bUHt.
"TIZ" Is Grand for Aching, Swol
len, Sweaty, Calloused Feet
PulL Johnny, PuH!"
night in the assembly hall of the school
when Miss Mabel Shipley fainted while
responding to a toast in behalf of the
seniors given by Miss Marguerite
Volbrecht. She recovered soon after
wards and was none the worse for the
Mayor Stapleton delivered an address
to the graduating class of 26 members.
The hall was elaborately decorated.
Principal Stubbs and Mrs. Coy; Wood
ward, of the faculty, made remarks.
The banquet was given the seniors by
the junior class.
Nearly 100 graduates of the Gresham
High School met and organized an
alumni association last niglit. The class
of 1915 will receive their diplomas to
night. Senator Lane will speak.
Graduates Plan Higlier Kducation.
MONMOUTH. Or.. June 2. (Special.)
Out of a class of 12 students to re
ceive diplomas from the Monmouth
High School next week, eight already
have made plans to attend an institu
tion of higher learning next year.
Three will go to the Oregon Agricul
tural College and five to the Oregon
Normal School. The 'graduates are:
Marie Morlan, Ida Strong. John Web
ber, Maude Moore. Grace Williams,
Gertrude Heffley, Gladys Putnam, Reta
C. Marks, Clares' Powell, Oak D. Wood.
Perry Powell, Stanley Kvans.
Ah! what relief. No more tired feet;
no more burning feet; ,no more swollen,
bad smelling, sweaty feet. No more
soreness in corns, callouses, bunions.
No matter what ails your feet or
what under the sun you've tried with
out getting relief, just use "TIZ."
"TIZ" is tho only remedy that draws
out all the poisonous exudations which
puff up the feet. "TIZ" cures your
foot trouble so you'll never limp or
draw up your face -in pain. Your
shoes won't seem tight and your feet
will never, never hurt or get sore and
swollen.- Think of it, no more foot
misery, no more agony from corns, cal
louses or bunions.
Get a 25-cent box at any drug store
or department store and get instant
relief. Wear smaller shoes. Just once
try "TIZ." Get a whole year's- foot
comfort for only 25 cents. Think of it.
W 26 Hours' Ocean Sail
TO SAN FRANCISCO
Palatial 6-Deck, Triple-Screw, 24-Knot
S. S. "Northern Pacific"
Sails Tomorrow, June 4
STEAMER TRAIN 9:30 A. M.
' ' Features of Service:
Incomparable for comfort.
Free Deck Chairs and Steamer Rugs.
Free Refreshments, mid-forenoon bouillon, 4
o'clock tea and buffet lunches.
Orchestra Deck Games Palm Garden
Rooms de Luxe Shower Baths.
Cuisine the Finest.
$30.00 Round Trip, meals and berth included.
San Diego and return, $48.00.
"An Elegant Ship and a
Beautiful Trip" the popu
lar verdict of travelers on
this speedy vessel.
Fifth and Stark Sts.