The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, November 10, 1907, Page 2, Image 2

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Commission Expects a Com
plaint arid Will Expe
dite Hearing.
tins No Authority to Suspend Kates,
as Aitchison Proposed, There
fore Interior States Have
"o Remedy as Yet.
njfton, Sovt 9. The Interstate Commerce
omniisiiion Is deeply concerned over the
lumber situation in the' Northwest, result
ng from promulgation of the 50-eent rate
ind the. subsequent Injunctions issued by
fudge Hanford and W'olverton. The Com
mission is powerless to act because no
complaint has ever been filed against the
lew rate. Members of the Commission
ire at a loss to understand the delay of
the lumbermen in filing the complaint,
Jut from unofficial Bources learn that
the complaint Is now on the way here.
Other States Xot Protected.
The Commission will expedite hearing
on this complaint when it filed and, if
the 60-cent rate is held unreasonable, will
be quick to afford such relief as' lies In
Its power, but at the best this will re
riulre several months. Though the rail
roads, under tire court's orders, can- col
lect only the 40-cent rate on lumber
shipped from Oregon and Washington by
the parties named In the Injunction, it is
understood that there are instances where
the 60-cent rate can still be collected and.
what is equally serious, the roads are at
liberty to collect the Increased rate on
all lumber shipped from Idaho, Montana
and other states where a new rate pro
portioned to the 50-cent rate from coast
points has not been enjoined.
Needs Power to Suspend Kates.
The Interstate Commerce Commission
has given no official consideration to this
matter, but It Is the view of individual
Commissioners that this embarrassing
situation, could have been avoided if Con
gress had conferred on the Commission
power to suspend new rates when com
plaint was entered until their reason
ableness could he determined. This is the
proposition advanced by State Commis
sioner Aitchison, of Oregon, and, if such
amendment of the interstate commerce
law Is proposed at the coming session of
Congress, It is believed that It will be
favorably indorsed by the entire Federal
Had such authority been conferred by
the Hepburn law, the Commission could
have suspended the advanced lumber
rate in all states on complaint of any
shipper without resort to the courts and
lumbermen In all states Would have been
telleved from payment of the Increased
rate until the Commission should hold
the new rate to be reasonable. Idaho and
Montana shippers must either appeal to
the courts or continue to pay the In
creased rate until the Interstate Com
merce Commission shall declare it un
reasonable. -
Hanford Sustains Jurisdiction and
Accepts Lumbermen's Bond.
SBATTLB, Washi. Nov. 9. (Special.)
In the Federal Court this afternoon Judge
Cornelius H. Hanfor pverruled the mo
tion of the attorneys for ti.e Harrlman
and Hill railroads' that the suit filed by
the Pacific Coast Lumber Manufacturers'
Association and the Shingle-Mills Bureau
be dismissed for lack of, jurisdiction.
Austin B. Griffiths, counsel for-the lum
ber nnd shingle men, filed a surety, bond,
for fcSO.OOO, as the court required, to save
the railroads harmless in case on final
judgment by the court the new tariffs on
lumber and shingle were held to be legal
and just. Judge Hanfdrd approved the
bond, which Is reinforced by a bond exe
cuted by lumbermen and shingle manufac
turers amounting to- more than $2,000,000
In favor of the 30 manufacturers who In
dorsed the surety company bond.
The question of jurisdiction being finally
fettled, there Is but one course left open
for the railroads, and that Is an appeal to
the Circuit, Court of Appeals at San Fran
cisco. The injunction against the rail
roads restraining them from collecting the
new freight rates on lumber .and shingle
dhlpments from Western Washington is
now In effect.
Native Laws and Customs. Make
Death Inconvenient for Strangers.
ington, Nov. 9. Americans traveling
abroad, who have any idea of dying,
want to avoid Egypt, unless they have
"money to burn." For If any be so un
fortunate as to pass away in the land
of Rameses without leaving behind the
price of embalming: (which In that
country Is about J1000). he need not
expect his mortal remains to repose in
American" soil until they have slept a
full twelve-month In the fertile but dry
soil of Egypt.
This subject is discussed In a re
port just received fron Consul-General
L M. IdUings, 0f Cairo. He says:
t'nder th laws of the country, all bodli
mufft be burled within -4 hours after death.
In tlio case of foreigners, if relatives desire
to remove the body It must be embalmed or
first burled for a year. The process of em
bnlmln in modern Etfypt Is not only very
expensive (amounting often to $1000), but it
is undesirable. Neither Is it convenient
ften to bury dead for a year preparatoty
to removal, for the reasons which I will
nt discuss. Whatever objections therefore
may exist elsewhere to the burning- of the
dead sn. that their ashes may be trans
ported to thelr.own country, they are with
out muoh force In Egypt. Recently a law
hts be-n passed allowing this disposition
of the dead, but as It Is against the re
iKion of the Mahammedans. the sovern
, rent does not see Its way to providing for
;he hurntnR. What such an institution
would cost, or how it could be made to pav.
I cannot tell, but It is demanded by all
principles of civlixatlon.
in connection .with these statements It is
desirable to advire all physicians against
M.llriK very sick people to Egypt, espec
ially If the chances are that they will die.
Clianiplons at Kirie and Pistol
Among Officers and Privates.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. General Duval,
actlnsj chief of staff, has Issued a gen
eral order to the Army, giving the re
sults of the several small arms compe
tition of the Army for the year 1907.
In the Army rifle cbmpetltion at Fort
Sheridan, Sergeant Laurits Pedersen,
Twelfth Cavalry, stood first among; the
enlisted men with a snore of 784. and
F'lrst Lieutenant William B. Wallace,
Twentieth Infantry, first among the
officers with a score of 817.
In the pistol competition at the same
place the first prize for enlisted men
was won by Sergeant Thomas H. Cop
pard. Fourteenth Cavalry, with a score
of 280. The first prize for officers was
won by Captain James A. Cole, Sixth
In the matter of division marksman
ship the best rifle and pistol shooting
was done by the Atlantic division amd
the poorest by the Philippines divis
ion. ' j .
France Wants Tariff Deal Extended
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. Dispatches
from Paris, quoting; the semi-official
Temps in protest against efforts of
high protectionists to prevent the
French government from undertaking
further tariff negotiations with the
United States and other powers, are
tjaken in administrative circles here as
possibly presaging a willingness on the
part of the French government to ex
tend the modus vivendi, which expires
on December 1. No information Is ob
tainable here of the character of the
counter-proposition about to be sub
mitted by France.
Immigration Inquiry Is Slow.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. A prelim
inary, verbal report; was made to Presi
dent Roosevelt today by Senator .Dil
lingham, of Vermont, William H.
Wheeler, of California, and Professor
John F. Jenks, of Cornell, members of
the Immigration Commission author
ized by the last Congress. Mr. Dilling
ham, who Is chairman of the commis
sion, said it had Just begun Its inves
tigation of the domestic situation; that
the report to Congress would not be
accepted for at least a year, and that
the foreign work was very well In
hand. The investigation, he said,
would require considerable time. No
forecast 6f the report, he said, would
be made at this time.
Oklahoman Lent Funds of Institu
tion Without Security, One of Fa
vorites Being Labor Leader.
LAWTON. Okla., Nov. 9. N. D. Rankin,
cashier of the Merchants & Planters Bank
of this place, who mysteriously disap
peared last night leaving a shortage of
cash In the bank of about J50.000, still Is
missing. The theory of suicide at first
advanced Is now discredited and the police
are working on the idea, that he has
left the country. No clue to his where
abouts has been found. The. bank has
been taken in charge by Territorial Ex
aminer H. H. Smoock. Many irregulari
ties have been unearthed.
Among the assets of the bank is an
unsecured note of Cashier Rankin for
$3100. J. Harry Lynch, a prominent union
labor worker, of Oklahoma and Indian
Territory, owes the institution 111,000. No
collateral for this loan can be found.
The estimated liabilities of the insti
tution are J112.950, with assets estimated
at $35,619. But $400 in cash was found in
the vault by the bank examiner.
T. H. Dun. formerly cashier of the bank,
was today appointed special bank commis
sioner to take' charge of the concern.
Seven Men Captured While Advanc
ing to Save Counterfeiters.
EI. PASO. Tex., Nov. 9. Seven men; al
leged to be members of the Western Fed
eration 'of Miners, were arrested here to
day on a charge of attempted Jail deliv
ery. While a deputy constable was trans
ferring to the county Jail Hayes Wlm
bcrly, charged with attempting to coun
terfeit clearing-house certificates, seven
men started for the officer and his
prisoner. The police reserves were called
and the men were arrested. They are W.
A. Scott, Elmer Anderson, Robert Walker,
Harry Dawes, F. Brown, Robert Thomp
son and T. J. Synott.
Burton Kelly's Terrible Death.
STOCKTON., Cal., Nov. 9. Burton
Kelly, who met a tragic death 'In the
North, ip being beaten to death by
the surf while lashed to the mast of
a shipwrecked schooner, the Glen, was
a Stockton boy and had relatives liv
ing here. Shortly before his terrible
death he wrote to friends here stating
that he was about to return to Stock
ton. ,
Fifty fragments of the finest early Eng
lish carvins In' polished Purheck marble,
supposed to he portions of the shrlntr of St.
Swlthlii, were brought to light recently dur
ing the restoration of certain parts of Win
chester Cathedral.
y .' :?i tJik - -,jVi b . y b
: :,5r--OtP k. -. UrdMlyvi I'll.
111 , S I 'j,v;liiJ:i I r M !
J A - i- 1 VtrrK 11.-
Burnslde b rid Re was closed to teams Monday for the beginning of repairs .that will occupy the ,nxt three months. Only streetcars and pedestrians are now
allowed to cross this bridge. A portable engine is -stationed on the east approach, which is to be rebuilt, pulling the old. piles out from the river bed. and' an
aperture has been cut in the north side ot the approach for ihe free operation of the cables. The entire east approach will be reconstructed from the ground
up. as the present one has. served its time.- Timbers are rotten- and tlie approach, which Is more than 0O0 feet long, has been pronounced unsafe.
' Work also was started Monday at the west end, where the plank of the deck is being removed. The whole surface of the bridge will be paved with wood
blocks. Some repairs alpo will be made to the- draw drum and gearing, ; parts of which are badly worn. According to an arrangement with- Contractor AVakefleld,
one streetcar track will be kept open for traffic, and pedestrians will be permitted to use the bridge at all times. It will take about 90 or 100 days, to com
plete the entire Job. - i
Wife Seeking Divorce From an
! Oregon Man Talks to Her
Husband's "Friend."
Sirs. Aimee Xeins Impersonates
Telephone Operator In Seeking
Evidence Against George F. '
Nevlns, Traffic Manager.
CHICAGO, 111., Nov. 9. (Special.) How
she impersonattd the telephone operator
at the Stratford Hotel and how. in that
guise she conversed with a blonde named
"Gertie," her husband's friend, was re
counted in Judge Walker's courtroom to
day by Mrs. Aimee Nevlns.
Mrs. Nevlns sought a decree of divorce
on charges of infidelity antd cruelty from
her husband, George F. Nevlns, who is
I f
1 1
C'harle K. Perkins, ex-President of
Burlington Railroad, Who Died
' CHICAGO, Nov. 9. During the fu
neral of ex-President C. E. Perkins,
founder of the Burlington system,
which will be held at 8 o'clock next
Monday afternoon at Westwood,
Mass., all employes of the company
will cease work for five minutes. All
train movements will also be stopped.
Charles Elliott Perking was born
in Cincinnati' in 1840 and when 19
years of age went to Burlington, la,,
to live. He became clerk In the of
fice of the assistant treasurer of the
Burlington & Missouri River Rall
Road Company and was assistant
treasurer In 1KS2. He was a mem
ber of the board of directors of the
Chicago. Burlington A Qutncy Rail
road Company In 187S and was vice
president from 1876 to 1881 and was
president of the company from 1881
to 1001, when he resigned. He bad
lived In Burlington from 1859.
at present the traffic manager for the
Corvallls & Eastern Railroad In Oregon,
but who used, according to Mrs. Nevlns,
to work for Joe Lelter.
Mrs. Nevlns told how a photograph had
caused the first trouble between her and
the defendant. ,
"It was when we were in Peoria," said
Mrs. Nevins, "and he came home one
night and said he wanted the photograph
of my daughter to give to his stenog
rapher at the office. I said I didn't
know the fady and would not give the
picture. Then he struck me."
Mrs. . Nevins stated that her husband
had finally left for Oregon on December
3, 1906.
"I had a few letters from him," said
she, "and got the last letter in July,
1907. In it he said: 'I should think you
would have taken a tumble to yourself
by this time. 1 have found some one I
like better than you.' ."
Mrs. Nevins stated that her marriage
if :
took place September 7. 1S92. The case
wa continued for additional evidence.
Northern Pacific and Great North
ern Must Pay Heavily.
ington. Nov. 9. For failure to deliver
its through mails on time during the
quarter ending with September, -the
Great Northern has been fined $26,276
and the Northern Pacific (12,860. This
is for mails between Puget Sound and
Interstate Board Will Kenew Effort
to Extort Answers.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. Efforts to com
pel E. H. Harrlman to answer the ques
tions propounded to him . last Spring by
the Interstate Commerce Commission'
concerning the Chicago & Alton Railroad -will
be renewed next Wednesday.
C. A. Severance, of counsel for the com
mission, has arrived here. He will ap
pear next week' before Judge Hough in
the United States Circuit.: Court,; where
he will argue in behalf of the petition,
which asks that the financier be com
pelled to answerthe inquiries.
Mr. Harrlman refused to answer when
asked whether he owned any of the Alton
stock sold to the Union Pacific, on the
ground that this was not within the
province of the inquisitors.
Mather Says Honest Railroads Need
Not Fear Roosevelt.
"pRESCOTT, Ariz., Nov. 9. Robert Math
er, president of the Rock Island system,,
here last night declared to -the Associ
ated Press representative that he em
phatically indorsed President Roosevelt's
policies for the Government regulation of
t h.M,, " solrf "that a uniform
system of Federal regulation of railroads advantageous to doih me rimm
and the people. Certainly no railroad in
the countrv which Is conducting its affairs
honestly need fear the inauguration of
such plan as Is proposed by the President,
but even honest roads are seriously men
aced by spasms of legislation, which have
been so numerous of late In various states.
"The trouble Is that people grow excit
ed over the revelations of some railroads'
affairs, who have been guilty of rebating
or other infractions of the law, and be
come unduly radical, the result being that
all' roads alike becoruo the objects of their
hostility without discrimination."
Lieutenant Camden Tells Effect of
Eruption on Peaks of Bogoslof.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. The remarka
ble transformation that has occurred In
the topography of Bogoslof .Island, Alaska,
as the result of volcanic disturbance, is
told in a report received at the Treasury
Department today from Lieutenant B. H.
Camden, commanding the revenue cutter
McCulloch. Regarding the subsidence of
McCulloch Peak, reported in last night's
dispatches, the report says that the peak
has entirely disappeared and that aston
ishing changes occurred in the profiles of
the neighboring peaks, whose outlines
"had been softened to a general symmetry
by a padding of lava dust that almost dis
guised them beyond recognition, while tho
sandpit connecting the peaks had attained
a height varying from 20 to 100 feet.
"Incalculable tons of lava, hundreds of
feet in depth, had been deposited over the
entire Island. Fire Island, Ferry Peak,
now is lowered in the air, with a gentle
incline rising from the beach several
yards distant to the summit."
Lieutenant Camden says McCulloch
Peak blew up within a few hours before
the fall of lava dust at Unalaska, Sep
tember 1 last, about whose origin there
has been much discussion. .
Addition of Coptic to Portland Fleet
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 9. (Special.)
The steamship Persia, which arrived last
night from the Orient, is soon to be taken
off the San Francisco run and it is stated
that the vessel will be turned over to the
Portland and Asiatic Company for use
between Portland and the Orient. The
Persia was formerly known as the Coptic
and was a White Star liner.
Pope Blesses Italian Minister.
. ROME, Nov. 9. Emanuel E. Gianturco,
the Italian Minister of Public Works,, who
Is dying from cancer, has been sent the
benediction by Pope Pius. Deputy Benu
telll has been appointed Minister of Pub
lic Works In succession to Signor Gianturco.
San Francisco Must Have an
Extra Session.
Giilett Practically Decides to Call
Legislature for Passage. of Meas
ures to Give the Bay City
Some Financial Aid. ' '
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Nov. 9. (Spe
cial.) It is regarded as practically de
cided that Governor Giilett will call an
extra session of the Legislature this
month 'to deal with the problems created
by the financial stringency.
There are three pieces of legislation
needed at the present time. These are;
First, the postponement beyond Novem
ber 25 of the date on which taxes become
delinquent; second, the repassage in cor
rect form of the 12,000,0(10 bond issue for
the Improvement of the waterfront at
Islais Creek; and third, the ratification
of the charter amendments adopted at
the election last Tuesday. It Is In rela
tion to the charter amendments that the
difficulty arises.
Needed Charter Amendments.
The two charter amendments which
the Supervisors areanxlaus to have ap
proved right away, Instead of waiting
until the legislative session In 1909, are
those relating to the deposit of municipal
funds in the banks and the five per cent
bond issue. It is proposed that the extra
session of the Legislature be Called on
November 20 and that the business ot
Sacramento be completed on November
25. or as soon after that date as possible.
This is the date on which taxes become
The importance to the city of the imme
diate ratification of the two charter
amendments was pointed out yesterday
during the conference between the Mayor
and city officials and the Governor and
state .officials. Unless tho utterance of 5
per 1'ent bonds is authorized, the city will
have to wait until January, 1909, before
floating bonds to restore destroyed build
ings .and make other municipal Improve
ments. The 34 per cent bonds are unsala
ble, but with the interest at 5 the needed
J12.000.000 could be raised without diffi
culty. Earn Interest on City Funds.
If the other amendment Is ratified the
city will be ablo to earn 2 per cent In
terest on the money which now lies idle in
the Treasurer's vaults. By placing this
money in the banks, a great deal of gold
would be put In circulation. The banks
are required to give approved Federal,
state or city bonds as security.
- The re-enactment of the Islais Creek law
appropriating $2,000,000 for the additional
eight miles to the water front of this
city is necessary because a clerical error
was made In drafting the bill. It would
be of great advantage to the city If this
work could be commenced at once instead
of 1909.
Unless the date of the tax delinquency
is extended, about $8,000,000 in gbld must
be raised by taxpayers, as the bankers
are opposed to the payment of taxes in
clearing-house certificates, for the reason
that they are unwilling to make so large
an issue of this paper. The Supervisors
pointed out that the date should not be
extended beyond January 25, as this city
will need the tax money by that date to
meet current city expenses.
Steamer. Minnie Kelton Arrives at
Golden Gate From Milwaukee.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 9. The steamer
Minnie Kelton arrived here today, 178
days from Milwaukee In ballast. On July
28, when 15 miles off Santos, Brazil, the
vessel's thrust-shaft was disabled and it
took nine days to get Into Shntos under
While lying at Santos, the Minnie Kel
ton's crew got into a fight among them
selves and two or three were stabbed.
Eleven were placed in jail and a new
crew was shipped.
, On September 27 the Minnie Kelton
passed the steamer A. G. Lindsay at
Funta Arenas. The Lindsay's crank pin
was broken. She is bound from Baltimore
for San Francisco. , ..
Killing' OnIyi Manslaughter. '
BUTTE, Mont.. Nov. 9. Mont Daly
was found guilty , of manslaughter by
a jury in the criminal branch of the
F better
IEdI than
A. M I i ' 4 sW
Last week we handled a record week 's business, on our special $25
black and blue suit offer. This week we're "going one better."
For the next six days, we will give you your choice of our line of
$30 and $35 Tweeds, Cheviots and Cassimeres, and will make up, to
your measure, as handsome a hand-tailored suit as can be produced
in any tailoring- establishment in town a suit that will incorporate
every essential that is required to make a highest-character produc
tion and a suit that will not only fit you perfectly, embrace an air
of individual style, and prove serviceable to a degree not possible from
ordinary clothing;, but a suit which will prove a decisively economical
investment, for we shall drop the price, for the six days, to an even
Remember, there are huudreds of patterns many of them exclu
sive to select from, including all the popular effects of the season,
and all the correct shades of browns and grays. When we say it's an
offer that cannot be duplicated in another tailor's shop in Portland,
we mean it and we want you to make us prove it. Come and see!
Come tomorrow !
We will also extend the speeial $'23 black or blue suit offer one
more week, so that everybody may be "suited." Take your choice:
Suits, $20.00 to $10.00; Trousers, $4.00 to .$10.00; Overcoats, $20.00
and Up; Raincoats the quality sort $25.00 and Up.
District Court tonight. Daly shot and
killed Charles Kern last Way 31. Kern,
with a number of yovng men, was rais
ing a disturbance in Daly's saloon'.
They were ordered to leave, and while
in the act of doing so Kern wa) shot.
Committee of federation Discusses
Measures With Him.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. President
Roosevelt today conferred with President
Gompers and the members of the exec
utive council of the American Federation
of Labor regarding the labor legislation
at the coming session of Congress. D. J.
Shackleton and John Hodge, members
of the British Parliament and fraternal
delegates from Great Britain to the an
nual convention of the American Fed
eration of Labor, which Is to open at
Norfolk, Va., Monday, also were present.
After the conference. Mr. Gompers said:
"Wo. discussed with the President the
questions of labor legislation, which have
been presented to Congress, Including the
eight-hour day proposition; child labor;
employers' liability and its extensions;
the injunction process and the abuses
which it has developed. The President
discussed these matters freely with us
and treated us with every consideration.
As to what he will do for labor in his
forthcoming message to Congress, I pre
fer he should say himself."
Mr. Gompers would not indicate
whether the President had made any
promises during the interview. He re
garded the interview, however, as "satis
factory." It was stated at the White House that
the ' President would take the com
mittee's recommendation under consid
eration. 'No Strike at Michigan .Mines.
HOUGHTON, Mich.; Nov. 9. A report
sent out last night to the effect that the
miners employed by the Calumet & Hecla
copper mines might . strike on Monday
was flatly denied today, when the miners
unanimously voted not to strike but to
continue under the wage reduction of 12
per cent made necessary by the decline in
the price of copper.
Petitions to President for Laud
grabbing Preacher.
LEAD, 8. D., Nov. 9. President Roose
velt will be asked to pardon Rev. George
G. Ware, the former Episcopal minister
of this city, who was convicted of Illegal
practice In taking up Government lands.
tv0 -r
A Diamond is a good investment at any time, and, by its' permanence,
becomes a jry forever. Therefore, a gift of this kind always pleases,
more especially with the Feldenheimer stamp of quality. Prices
. are absolutely right, through favorable buying facilities.
is a realm of beauty and can only be appreciated by personal inspec
tion. Special Diamond pieces made to order now for Christmas.
Corner Third and Washington Streets
Manufacturing Jeweler. Optician. Diamond Importer.
VTe '11 take C 1 c a r i n g-House
Certificates. Checks, Deposit
C e r t i f icates or real money.
7th &
in Nebraska. Since the refusal of the
Supreme Court to sanction a new trial
petitions have been widely circulated re
questing the President to grant an un
conditional pardon. The petitions will be
presented by Bishop Hare, of South Da
One-Gallus Men of Each Party for
I Itoosevelt and Bryan.
NEW YORK,. Nov. 9. "The one
gallus Republicans at the cross-roads
are' for Roosevelt, the one-gallus Dem
ocrats are for Bryan, and the poli
ticians of either party aro against
This was the epitome of the political
situation given by Representative
Champ Clark, of Missouri, who paid his
respects to President Roosevelt today.
Is a Constitutional Disease
It originates in impure blood and
requires constitutional treatment, acting
through and purifying the blood, for ita
radical and permanent cure. The
greatest constitutional remedy is
Hood's Sarsaparilla
In usual liquid form or in chocolated tab
lets known as Sarsatabs. 100 doses $1.
asal and other local forms of catarrh
are promptly relieved by Antiseplets or
Catarrlets, 50c druggists or mail.
C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
Toothache Gum
The only remedy that stops toothftcb
The only toothache gum that cleans
the cavity and prevents decay.
Imitations do not do the work. Bee that
Jrm get Dent'a Tooth ake w. At all
roggiata, u cants, or by mall.
ftanf'c fftm dim CimConwaB4
MJ V.ftJtK kJ Vvi MA JUal
Bafcloan. lit.
LC. S. DENT A C0.v Detroit. Mich.
Smell- H
Affair J S&W-V