The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 12, 1910, Page 4, Image 4

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Warehouse District, All Wood
Structures, Seared by
Fiery Blasts.
Policemen Sound Warning and Peo
ple Rush for Places of Safety.
Hospital Patients Removed
Oat of Danger Zone.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 11. Fire on
the waterfront in the northern part of
the city late last night swept away near
ly all the buildings on 10 blocks and
caused the loss of $1,000,000 worth of
property and probably a number of
The burned area is bounded by Rail
road avenue Just east of the harbor
front. Third avenue. Wall and Vine
Not all the buildings in this area
were destroyed, a hurricane blowing
from the west having driven the flames
toward some buildings and spared
A violent wind sprung up about sun
Bet tonight and tore down signs and
drove people from the streets.
At 10:20 o'clock an alarm of fire was
turned in from the large three-story
frame warehouse of Galbraeth, Bacon
& Company, at the foot of Battery
street. By the time the firemen had
reached the scene the whole building
and its inflammable contents were &
roaring furnace.
The wind from off the salt water was
blowing flames and firebrands against
other wooden buildings to the north
and east, and the problem became, not
one of saving property already at
tacked, but to prevent destruction of a
thickly-settled district occupied by old
wooden buildings of the flimsiest con
struction. The firemen could not do much and
only when open spaces were reached
was it possible to stay the flames.
Dozens of lodging-houses and so
called hotels were amon the build
ings destroyed. They were two and
three-story buildings, and burned like
The crew of No. 1 fire engine saved
their lives by abandoning the engine
when a sweep of flame bore down on
The largest single loss is on the Oal
braeth bacon warehouse, which, with
Its contents, was probably valued at
$250,000. The three-story Glen Archy
Hotel, a brick building just completed
at Western and Wall streets. was
swallowed up by the flames, as was
the concrete Wall Street Hotel, on the
opposite corner.
Though the fire was under control
at 12:45 A. M., it is Impossible to con
firm reports of the loss of life, be
cause the wooden ruins are still burn
ing. Besides burning the Galbraith-Bacon
warehouse, the plant of the Seattle Sheet
Metal works, and .the ice plant and ware
house of the Chlopeck Fish Company,
also were destroyed.
As soon as the first company of fire
men arrived on the scene, a '-general
alarm was sounded as it was feared that
the entire district north of Bell street
and east of Railroad avenue would be
swept by the flames.
A (general alarm was sounded and fire
apparatus was hurried to the scene from
all parts of the city.
Fire brands were carried several blocks
and incipient blazes broke out in isolated
places, but were promptly extinguished
by volunteer watches.
At 11:30 o"clock the' fire had swept the
district bounded by Railroad avenue on
the west. Bell street on the south. Sec
ond avenue on the east and Vine street
on the north. At that hour the fire had
Jumped Second avenue and was spread
ing north toward Denny Way.
Policemen rushed through the district
north and east of the fire warning the
people to vacate.
The Pacific Hospital, at Vine and
First street, was in great danger for
a time. All the ambulances in the city
were pressed into service and patients
were removed to the City Hospital, a
mile south of the dangerous zone.
It is reported that 20 people were
killed when the fire destroyed lodging-houses-
near the. Galbraeth warehouse.
A policeman who went through the
district Just after the fire started said
there was no time for the lodgers in
that section of the burned area to
Ellsworh Auger, aged 23, was struck
ly a live wire and was rendered un
sjcious. He was taken to a hospital
but showed no improvement this morn
ing, and his condition is considered
S. Myrono was seriously burned about
the eyes and it is feared he will suffer
loss of his sight.
Fred Risley. a patrolman, was se
verely injured about the spine when he
fell through a floor in the Wallflrst
Hotel while searching for bodies.
Sixty horses were burned in a stable
on Railroad avenue.
The district burned had 1 long been
considered a dangerous risk, and in
surance rates were so high that most
of the light wooden buildings carried
little or no insurance.
The tangle of, live electric wires in
the streets was a great hindrance to the
firemen. On certain planked streets
the wet boards became electrified from
broken wires and gave shocks to per
sons walking over them.
The district swept by the fire last night
comprises a number of buildings which
escaped the big fire of 1889 and which
formed a temporary resting place for
business houses which were driven out
of their own quarters by that memor
able conflagration.
The buildings, frame, were three and
four stories high. One of them, the
Bellevue Hotel, offered about the only
hotel accommodations to visitors in the
city after the "89 fire.
At the time, it was thought by some
investors-, that the business district of
the city would be permanently located
in that section. However, when re
building began, business drifted down
town again, and some men who had
erected large buildings, paid for their
bad Judgement in many dollars. Of
late years, the buildings have been oc
cupied by small manufacturing con
cerns, stores, saloons, eating places and
Prohibitionists Come'Out With Can
didates; Convention Today.
A full state ticket is to be named this
yoar by the Prohibition party.
The state convention will convene this
morning at 10 o'clock in the auditorium
of the Y. M. C. A.
,At a convention of the party yesterday
a full county ticket was named. E. O.
,-Katoa was elected chairman, and W. E.
Critchlow secretary. The following
ticket was named:
Senators. Lag-rande Baldwin. James T.
Ogden, L- L.. Paget and T. S. McDaniel;
Representatives. O. J. Sherman. George 11.
Barnes, K. W. Clutterham. M E Thomp
son, Bruce Wolverton, B E. Emerlck. E.
G. Eaton. William F. Amos. W. F. Hubbard.
A. L. Fraley. A. Wlenberg and F. W. Mil
ler; Sheriff, Samuel Morrow; County Clerk,
E. P. Jiorthrup; Treasurer. F. McKercher;
Coroner. J. E. Hall; County Commissioner,
J. Allen Harrison; Surveyor, C. E. Carter;
County Judge, C. W. IXGraH; Constable.
Hugh Krum.
Clinton N. Howard, of Rochester, N. T..
a noted prohibition lecturer, will address
the state convention this afternoon. An
executive committee to take charge of
the county campaign was named as fol
lows: E. G. Eaton, F. McKercher, Ev P.
Northrup, F. L- Posson and W. E. Critchlow.
Hotel Men File Petition.
M. C. Dickinson end Phil Metschan,
acting as messengers for H. Wittenberg,
president of the Greater Oregon home
Rule Association, yesterday went to Sa
lem and filed with the Secretary of State
an initiative petition for an amendment
to the state constitution, "G"iving cities
power to regulate or prohibit liquor traf
fic within their own limits." While the
petition only required 8000 signatures, it
contained 14,322 names, each of which has
been checked and verified.
The advantage gained by the Qreater
Oregon Home Rule Association by filing
its petition ahead of the Prohibitionists
is a choice place on the ballot, as each
initiative petition is listed in the con
secutive order in which it is received.
Drills, Dances and Riding Stunts
Are Perfect Children . to
Take Part Today.
Despite the rainy, , stormy and de
cidedly disagreeable night, 5000 people
Journeyed to Multnomah Field Friday
night to see the second performance
of the Portland Hunt Club-Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club Society Circus,
held in connection with the Portland
Rose Festival, and enjoyed the big cir
cus as though the weather conditions
had been perfect. The large grand
stand was crowded almost to the limit.
The circus, despite the wet rings
and platforms, was carried out with
even more snap and vigor than the
first performance Wednesday night.
In the gavotte. Geisha girl and horn
pipe dances the performers showed a
gameness that could hardly be equaled.
The dancers were wet to the skin from
the downpour and the floor was ankle
deep with wet sawdust, but they went
smilingly through the dances. The
gavotte was gone through more per
fectly last night than at either of the
other performances.
"I want to express my entire appre
ciation," said Robert Krohn, physical
director of Multnomah Club, who is
managing the show, last night, "for
the supreme efforts on the part of all
the actors and especially the young
sters, who, despite being drenched to
the skin, smilingly went through their
parts with almost heroism, and I also
wish to express my appreciation to the
large number of people who ventured
out into the storm to see the Society
The big tents which were ' erected
over the rings and platform failed to
stand the heavy rain, and as a result
the platform was drenched, making it
necessary to spread sawdust on the
The rings were miniature lakes, and
the hippodrome track was a small rivu
let, but nevertheless the Hunt Club
riders went through their drills and
races and showed the same pretty
formations that were exhibited Wed
nesday. The class drill, with 24 riders par
ticipating, was given in the big open
air arena In the drenching rain, and
the gTitty women and men riders went
through every little step. This drill
was prettier last night than on the
opening night.
The tandem drill, also given in the
arena, was prettily executed. The lead
horses were clothed in white harness,
while the rear animals were harnessed
in black, and with the women in black
and the men in red the whole made
a very striking picture.
William -Dailey performed on the
Weather permitting the Society Cir
cus will hold the last performance this
afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock. This
will be the largest and best- perform
ance of the three, for several acts by
tne little children that could not be
given at night will be shown, besides
the regular acts. Two of the new fea
tures will be a ribbon dance by junior
girls of the Multnomah Club, and a
partial reproduction of the East Side
school children's parade, which was
held yesterday. These acts will be
staged on the hippodrome track.
Walks on Track in Front of Ap
proaching Train and Dies of In
juries Sustained.
A man believed to be George Ducott, a
longshoreman, 53 years of age, was
struck by an inbound Oregon City elec
tric train in the O. W. P. yards at the
foot of Hawthorne avenue Friday, night
and received injuries from which he died
en route to the hospital a few moments
later. The body was taken to the morgue.
According to the statements made by
witnesses, Ducott deliberately walked on
the tracks immediately in front of the
moving tram. Motorman C. S. Whit
combe avers that he did, not see the man
until his train was but a few feet away
and when it was too late to avert the
Ducott was struck by the front vesti
bule and hurled a distance of 15 feet to
ward the curb. The train was brought
to a standstill and members of the train
crew placed him aboard. He was rushed
to the destination of the train at East
Morrison and Water streets and conveyed
to a waiting ambulance, but died before
a hospital was reached.
Tattoo marks found on the body at the
morgue served in making a partial iden
tification. Inscribed on the right fore
arm in India ink is the name "George
Ducott." Directly beneath this inscrip
tion the phrase "In God We Trust" is
penned. A membership card bearing
the number 6" in the Longshoremen's
Union was the only scrap of paper found
on his person.
The man was frightfully crushed about
the body. Every rib on his left side was
broken. The shatered ends are believed
to have pierced the heart and caused
The Midland Farmers' Co-Operative Asso
ciation. England, was formed in 1906. It
now has 401 members, covers the counties
of Nottingham. Derby and Leicester, and is
extending its operations into Lincolnshire.
There are larger farmers' societies in the
country, one in Wales having 9X and one in
buflolk and vicinity with 1000 members.
Common-User Clause Scorned
by Milwaukee at Spokane.
Council Grants Month for Other
Company to Accept Milwaukee
Reiterates Its Determination
to Refuse Terms. "
SPOKANE, Wash., June 11. (Spe
cial.) If the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Puget Sound Railroad persists In Its
announced determination not to accept
a franchise containing a common user
clause, the North Coast will be per
mitted to take up the union depot
franchise to be proposed by the Coun
cil and construct a union passenger
station, which is to be open for en
trance by other railroads at any future
This decision was reached at a meet
ing of the City Council committee of
the whole this afternoon, and imme
diately followed a conference between
all the members of the Council' and
Robert E. Strahorn, president of the
North Coast.
According to the terms of the reso
lution, the roads have SO days to ac
cept the franchises and if in that time
the Milwaukee does not file its ac
ceptance the North Coast Railroad will
be permitted to file Its acceptance of
the union depot franchise singly.
Regarding his offer to the Council,
Mr. Strahorn said:
"We hope that the Milwaukee can
still be persuaded to come in, but if
they cannot see their way Hear to do
so, the North Coast, with the co-operation
of the City Council and the
people of Spokane, will build a union
depot alone and accept a common-user
provision, which will allow all future
roads coming in to use it."
Mr. Strahorn refused to state whether
or not he would spend $1,000,000 on a
union depot, as has been planned for
the North Coast and Milwaukee to do
A protracted conference between
local Milwaukee officials and H. H.
Field, of Seattle, general counsel of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget
Sound, who arrived in the city this
morning resulted this noon in the an
nouncement that the road would con
tinue to "stand pat" in its refusal to
adopt the common-user clause ac
cepted by the North Coast.
When Clergyman Learns of Million
aire's Matrimonial Past, He
Calls Off Ceremony.
WASHINGTON, June 11. Brodie L.
Duke came quietly to Washington yes
terday to negotiate his fourth mar
riage contract, and after carefully laii
plans ran afoul of a Presbyterian cler
gyman's aversion to divorce.
Mr. Duke had planned to be married
at 4 P. M., to Miss- Wylanta Roschelle,
of Durham, N. C where are situated
his tobacco interests and his mag
nificent estate.
Dr. Donald C. McLcod, pastor
of the first Presbyterian Church, had
agreed to perform the ceremony.
The newspapers printed the story
that Brodie L. Duke, the tobacco man,
three times married, twice divorced,
and on several , occasions involved In
marital difficulties, the chief of which
involved trouble with his latest wife,
the late Alice Webb Duke, was to be
married, and reporters and photograph
ers gathered at the First Presbyterian
Church. Half an hour before the ap
pointment, Rev. Mr. McLeod arrived
and requested the photographers to
leave. To the reporters he said there
was to be no wedding.
"Have you refused to marry Brodie
L. Duke on the ground that he has
figured in the divorce courts?"
"Well, that is not for me to say," was
the reply. "You are a good guesser."
Subsequently Mr. McLeod declared he
had agreed to perform the : ceremony
not having known the applicants
marital history.
. Miss Roschelle was highly indignant
over the notoriety attending the at
tempted marriage and announced her
intention of returning immediately to
her home in Durham.
"I was going to marry Mr. Duke to
day," she said, "but I don't know now
whether I will or not."
Public Service Corporations in Pa
cific Northwest Change Hands.
NEW YORK, June 11. Announcement
was made yesterday of the acquisition
by the American Power & Light Com
pany of the Northwest Light & Water
Company, of Philadelphia, which con
trols electric light, gas and street rail
ways in Eastern Oregon and Washing
ton. These properties include gas
companies in Walla Walla and North
Yakima, Wash., Lewiston, Idaho, and
Pendleton, Or.
The American Power & Light Company
has also taken over the Strahorn prop
erties in North Yakima and along the
valley of the Columbia and Yakima rivers
down to Pasco.
Control of the American Power & Light
Company is vested in the Electric Bond
& Share Company, which In turn is
largely owned by the General Electric
Company, which owns all the common
Hottest June Day on Record Has
Bad Effect on Wheat.
WALLA WAT .LA. Wash.. June 11.
(Special.) After having enjoyed one of
the coolest Junes in the history of the
local weather bureau, the people of this
valley were plunged into tropical weath
er today without a moment's warning.
The mercury, fr6m 67 degrees at 5
o'clock thia morning, kept . a steady
march toward the top of the tube, until
at 3 P. M. 192 was registered. Human
beings and animals alike sweltered.
The day was the hottest for June on
record. A stiff hot wind kept up all
day and reports from surrounding points,
this evening, are to the effect that the
wheat is already affected. Should con
ditions remain unchanged tomorrow,
much damage will be done. Tonight the
air Is heavy and sultry thunder-storms
being the forecast;
Cowrrijht Han ScaaW Macs
Measured by every standard,
whether it be materials or work
manship, whether style or pattern,
our Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
prove their superior worth prove
that they are the faultless produc
tions of men who have made the
designing and making of high-class
clothing their life study, and have
been wonderfully successful in their
attainments. There is refinement
in every detail all-wool fabrics
perfect fitting modestly priced
$20.00 to $40.00
Saml Rosenblatt & Co.
Northwest Corner Third and Morrison
Pennsylvania Graduate Makes Des
perate Fight Before Overpow
ered in Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., June 11. (Spe
cial.) R. M. Wiley, popularly known as
"Bones" Wiley, a recent graduate of the
University' of Pennsylvania and son of G.
El L. Wiley, president of the Standard
Underground Cable Company, of 58 Lib
erty street. New York City, was caught
tonight while robbing the residence of
James M. Yankie, a wealthy real estate
roan, on fashionable Bonnie Brae street,
and arrested after a fierce battle with
four firemen and about 20 citizens.
He was overpowered with great diffi
culty and strapped in an automobile.
With double handcuffs on, he was taken
to the police station, where numerous
letters, cards and other documents dis
closed to the police his identity. It took
six men at the station to hold him while
he was being searched.
"Bones" Wiley was formerly prominent
in society In New York. He was a mem
ber of the Seventy-First New York Regi
ment and saw service in Cuba during the
Spanish-American War, and served as
aide on the staff of General Leonard
made by British enterprise In the Katan
ga district of the Congo State, and thy
fear that if they do not quickly make
strenuous efforts they will lose the chance
of participating in the spoils to be se
cured there. The Hamburger Nachrich
ten has, therefore, in the interest of
German traders, and merchants, sent a
representative to Katanga who is charged
with the task of studying local conditions
with the evident object of enabling Ger
mans to judge of the best means of se
curing a share in the exploitation of the
mineral wealth of the country.
The Hamburg journal points out that
Katanga is fabulously rich in copper, that
labor is easily obtainable, and that as
food Is plentiful and cheap, wages are
low. Moreover, the climate is good, ma
laria and sleeping sickness- being un
known in the districts where copper is
Brothers, Man's Former Employers,
Killed Posse to Scene.
LAKE VIEW, Or., June 11- (Special.)
Pat Bolivar, an Irl&h sheepherder, today
shot and killed his employers, Herbert
and Robert Newell, in camp near Pluah,
in North Wexner Valley.
The Newells, who are members of a
pioneer family, had discharged the herder,
according1 to the meager reports receievd
here, and the latter, in a passion, seized a
shotgun and killed both men.
News of the tragedy aroused intense
feeling in Lakeview and two automobiles
loaded with armed men started for Plush
Germans Compete With British in
Katanga District.
BERLIN, June 11: (Special.) Germans
are greatly concerned about the progress
London Girl Awarded Damages
From Sleepy Fiance.
LONDON, June 11. (Special.) Miss
Ellen Jane Frost, of Wandsworth, re
lated amusing stories of her engage
ment to Edward Oughton, of South
Kensington, - In the London Sheriff's
Court this week.
"When he visited my father's house,"
she said, "he would get a book and He
on the sofa all the evening, taking no
notice of anyone. Sometimes he would
sleep for hours.
"If we went out together he would
put me In an omnibus at 12 o'clock on
a foggy night and leave me to get
home as best I could. Obviously he
was trying to shake me.
"Once he took me to the Zoo. We
were out from 10 in the morning to 5
in the evening, and during all that time
I had nothing to eat."
Mr. Warburton contended that there
was nothing against Mr. Oughton ex
cept that he was a little sleepy and did
not talk as much as he might have
done, but the jury returned a verdict
of $1000 damages and costs in favor of
Miss Frost.
Horses' Eyes Are Cut Out, Bullocks
Are Shot a,iid Owners' Lives
Are Threatened.
DUBLIN, June 1L (Special.) A, shock
ing outrage has been perpetrated at
Ballyeushen, near Corofin. On a grozing
farm there, which is let to various ten
ants, a horse belonging to a. North Clare
farmer was found with both its eyes
completely cut out. Last week a big
cattle-drlvo took place In the Carron dis
trict, over 40 bullocks, the property of
Lord Inchiquin, being cleared off the farm
of Ballyllne and scattered over the coun
try. In one case a number of cattle were
covered with blue paint and thereby ren
dered unfit for sale; in another a bullock
was shot dead, and in a third a quan
tity of turf was destroyed by fire. All
these doings were incidents In the
agrarian campaign. A farmer named
Holmes was awarded compensation for
damage done to gates on his holding at
Ballyglass. which is wanted for distribu
tion among the neighboring small ten
ants. It was stated in evidence that the
claimant's life had been threatened. A
letter sent to him, headed "United Irish
League," and signed "Captain Moonlight,"
was read by Sergeant McKernan. The
writer warned Holmes to give up pos
session of Ballyglass, to which he had no
'We have been taking it too easy. We
thought you would settle with us, but
we will make a corpse of you if you per
sist any further. Our intention now is
freedom or the gallows. Don't think It
will go easy with you. Have no more to
do with it, or your lamp of life will be
soon extinguished."
At Corofiln, on Tuesday, a young man
was charged with firing revolver shots
for the purpose of intimidating three
persons and compelling them to leave the
employment of James Nagle. a farmer, of
Leana. In the witness box the latter
stated that he had had a great deal of
trouble in connection with his holding,
which the league had asked him to sur
render. He had received threatening
letters, his house had been broken into
in his Absence, his sheep were painted,
so that he was unable to take them to
fairs, his hay had been set on fire and
three dogs. Including a valuable setter,
had been poisoned. The accused man was
remanded in custody.
A shooting outrage is reported from
Klltulla, near the town . of Galway,
where a farmer named Conroy was fired
eut and wounded while seated near an
open door. Conroy Is one of a number of
tenants' who outbid the people of an ad
jacent village for a farm recently dis
posed of, and as a result he and his
friends have to be protected by the po
lice against threatened reprisals on the
part of their neighbors. Just after the
police patrol had passed the assailant ap
proached the house and fired at short
range through the open door.
Five Oxen, 20 Calves Eaten at Two
Day Feast.
PARIS, June 11. Special.) A double
wedding, to which 1500 guests accepted
invitations, was celebrated at Vannes, In
Brittany this week, and the festival
lasted two days.
One of the bridegrooms and one of the
brides are brother and sister. The two
bridegrooms are farmers. Their 1600
guests consumed five oxen, roasted whole.
20 calves, 20 dozen of fowls, nine pigs, 21
barrels of cider, and various other items.
The ceremony, which took place in the
cathedral, was a very picturesque one.
for all the guests wore Brittany costumes.
One of the novelties In the field of aviation
is a triplane. Invented by an Englishman,
who guides it from a seat suspended be
tween two sets of three planes each.
When two or more
persons hold jointly
title to lands, the
death of one ties up
the property in pro
bate. Avoid this embar
rassing and expensive
possibility by deed
ing it to our Company
in trust, a simple,
safe, expedient and
most economical
This is especially
applicable to purchas
ing syndicates.
All transactions are
treated in strictest
Sixth, and Washington
! I
FOR OVER A MONTH now passersby on Hawthorne avenue have watched with interest the progress of th
fifty or more teams which have been busily at work grading the splendid tract of land west and south
of the beautiful Burrell home on Hawthorne avenue and East Twenty-sixth street, and many have beer
eagerly waiting for the announcement they knew was bound to appear, which would signify that the tract
had at last been placed upon the market.
"Well, the work of putting: In the Improvements and let me say that they are of the very best, of a kind
you may be sure, such as a piece of ground like this deserves is now far advanced.
On the south end of the tract where work has been in progress for a longer time, the improvement of sev
eral of the blocks is completed, with the exception of the hard-surface pavement, and lots ready to build on,
and the paving has been ordered and the Hassam Paving Company has agreed to commence work immediately.
Next Sunday just one week from today I will place on sale on easy terms 60 of these lots at prices rang
ing from $1700 to $2000 for inside lots, and from $2250 to $2650 for corners.
As a special inducement to those who will act most promptly, and to thoroughly advertise this property, I
will make the following proposition:
My regular terms are 20 per cent cash and 2 per cent per month, with interest at 6 per cent. To the first
ten purchasers of lots I will allow a cash discount of one. hundred dollars; thus a $1700 lot would cost but
$1600, and the terms Instead of being $340 cash, would be but $240.
If the customer wishes to pay all cash and get a deed at once I will allow a discount of 10 per cent.
MIBRA1TIEAD commands the finest view of any property on the East Side from any part of the tract the
entire city west is spread out in panorama before the observer.
Old residents who are generally familiar with the lay of this beautiful and exclusive property, but who have
never walked over the ground, knowing that it was not for sale before, will themselves be surprised at the ex
treme beauty of the property, and owe it to themselves to get actually on the ground at once.
Newcomers who may be attracted during the course of the coming week by my advertising should hurry to
investigate the other properties being offered for sale in different parts of the city, and should be on hand
early next Sunday (or before) to compare their findings, both as to prices and as to the respective merits of
the properties generally with MCRRAYNEAD.
Most of the lots are 50x100.
Improvements consist of cement sidewalks and curbs, sewer, water, gas, electricity and hard-surface
(Hassam paving.
Perfect title and abstract, or guaranteed certificate of title to all lota
Building restriction $2500 to $3500.
Take Hawthorne Ave. or Mount Scott car to E. Twenty-fifth and Hawthorne and walk four blocks south
along the road by the hedge to my office on East Twenty-fourth and Harrison.
My representatives will be there today and all this week to meet you and show the property. This sale
will open with a rush and you will naturally want to reserve your selection early.
Kemember, my special offer to the first ten purchasers.
Phone Main 6974
Tract Office E 24th and Harrison
Phone East 1418