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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OKEGONIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 4, 1914.
OPEN FIRE OH iCO
Both Sides Use Machine Guns,
but Attackers Seem to
Have Heavier Artillery.
YAQUIS WARN OF BATTLE
American 'Soldiers Patrol Boundary,
and Turn Back Wounded Fugi
tives AVho Seek Treatment
in Arizona Town.
NACO, Sonora, Mexico, Oct. 3. Des
ulatory fighting: on all sides of the
town marked the opening tonight of
the attack of Governor Maytorena's
Villista forces on General Benjamin
Mill's troops, which have been en
trenched here for a week. "
Although both sides arc using ma
chine guns, Maytorena's troops seem
to have some heavier pieces of artillery
than the defenders of the own. Amer
ican troops patrolled the international
boundary and turned back wounded
men who sought refuge and medical,
attention in Naco,, Ariz.
Maytorena's troops have been report
ed as advancing on Naco, Sonora, for
two or three days. Bands of Yaquis
coming down the Arroyos just before
dark tonight gave warning that the
battle was about to begin. i
Hill's forces were defeated last by
Maytorena's forces at Santa Barbara,
east of here. In an encounter in which
a round 100 men were killed or severely
PEACEFUL SETTIiEJIEXT DUE
Administration Officials Predict
Bfexico's Troubles Over Soon.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. Advices to
the State Department today further
assured Administration officials that a
peaceful settlement of Mexico's latest
difficulties would result from the
Aguas Calientes conference, to con
vene October 6.
Consul-General Hanna at Monterey
reported "there appears to be a better
understanding between all Mexican of
ficials than before." Consul Silliman,
personal representative of President
Wilson, telegraphed from Mexico City
that the situation there was much im
proved. The conference of Generals,
now in session, at the Mexican capital,
he said, would adjourn to hold open
caucus with representatives of General
Villa at Aguas Calientes, beginning
The State Department tonight issued
the following statement:
"The Department is in receipt of of
ficial advices from Monterey to the
effect that, nothwithstanding published
reports to the contrary, good order pre
vails in Saltillo, as well as in Monterey
and vicinity. Through trains are re
ported to be running from Laredo to
Mexico City, as well as to Tampico and
"According to reports received today
from the Monterey Consular district.
General Villa has not interfered with
affairs in that section and there ap
pears to be a better understanding be
tween all Mexican officials.
"A telegram received from the De
partment's representative at Ciudad
Porfirio Diaz says that the best of or
der prevails throughout the Consular
district and that railroad and telegraph
communication is open to Monterey and
Saltillo. The authorities are hopeful
that a peaceful settlement of difficul
ties will be arrived at by Villa and
Admiral Howard, commanding the
naval vessels in Mexican Pacific wa
ters, reported that the commandant at
Mazatlan had been ordered by the Con
stitutionalist government to take pos
session of the Occidental Bank at Ma
zatlan. Assurances were received from
Mexico City, he said, that no property
of civilians would be interfered with.
The Navy Department was informed
that the battleship Delaware had sailed
.from Vera Cruz to Tuxpan to relieve
the North Dakota. The North Dakota
will proceed to Vera Cruz, where the
Twenty-fourth Company of marines will
be embarked for transfer to the naval
station at Guantanamo. The battleship
will continue north from Guantanamo
to Hampton Roads for target practice
and routine maneuvers.
The convention at Mexico City, ac
cording to reports received here today,
yesterday elected Governor .Gutierrez,
of San Luis Potosi, president of the
convention and General Margia. of Coa
huila, vice-president. General Obregon
was chosen for president-general. Gen
eral Carranza did not appear person
ally at yesterday's session, but was
represented by- proxy, the dispatches
said. - --
The Constitutionalist agency here an
nounced tonight that Fernando Igle
eias Calderon, General Villa's choice
for provisional president, would not
accept the office unless a convention
representing all elements chose him.
REGISTRATION NEAR 80,000
49,700 Republicans and 17,895
Democrats Among Number.
Registration in Multnomah County is
approaching the 80,000 mark. Yester
day 521 people signed the books. Lines
have begun to form at busy hours of
the day. and as there are but ten days
left during which the registration of
fice will be open, closing October 15,
the clerks expect to be busy all this
The total registration at the time th9
office closed last night was 78,397. The
men numbered 49,203 and the women
29,194. The various parties are repre
sented on the books as follows: Re
publicans. 49.700; Democrats, 17.895;
Progressives, S461; Independents, 3088;
Prohibitionists, 294S; Socialists. 1305.
ASTORIA BUILDING STARTED
Cornerstone of Young Men's Chris
tian Association Home Laid.
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
The cornerstone of Astoria's new Toung
Men's Christian Association building
was laid today with appropriate cere
monies, and in the presence of a large
crowd of spectators. The stone was
laid by Mrs. D. K. Warren, who do
nated the site for the structure.
Addresses were made by a number
of men who have been actively identi
fied with the association's work in this
city and vicinity.
"GYM" CLASSES POPULAR
Registration Heavy at Peninsnla
Park Community House.
Registrations in the gymnasium
. classes for men and women, boys and
girls in the Peninsula Park community
house began Thursday and continued
yesterday, preparatory to the classes
which will open tomorrow. These
classes are practically for all, ages and
conditions and arranged for ' the con
venience of the public.
"The gymnasiums are exceptionally
well equipped," said Supervisor Thomp
son. There are game and reading
rooms and a social room. No fees of
any kind are charged. Those desiring
to join any of the classes must make
application in the same way as they
would' in other gymnasiums. The
women's work will be in charge of Miss
Corinne Degermark, and H. O. Fender
will have charge of the men's classes.
Mrs. Marion B. Dryden will have
charge of the games and reading room
and the social phases of . the com
munity house activities. "
Each Saturday afternoon from 1:30
to 2:30 o'clock there will be meetings
for Boy Scoute and other organizations.
Men's games will be practiced Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday from 8:30 to
9:30 P. M these Including basket ball,
indoor baseball, indoor track work and
boxing. Practice games for women will
be on Mondays, Thursdays and Satur
days. Tuesday and Saturday nights the
FORESTER TO SPEAK BEFORE
III .:m-wmmm t
Henry S. Graves. 1
Henry S. Graves, Chief For
ester of the United States, comes
to Portland to address the Pro
gressive Business Men's Club at
its regular noonday luncheon on
Thursday, at the Multnomah
Mr. Graves was appointed to
his present position, at the head
of the Forest Service, in 1910. as
successor to Gifford Pinchot at
the outset of the Pinchot-Bal-linger
controversy. He was born
in Marietta, O., in 1871. He at
tended school at Andover, Mass.,
where his father was professor
of mathematics for many years.
. He graduated at Yale in 1892.
and studied forestry abroad in
Germany and France. Upon the
completion of his education; he
entered the Government Forest
Service and served under Gifford
Pinchot until he was made
director of the Yale forest school
in 1900, where he remained until
his appointment as Chief For
ester at the head of the Forest
Service, in the Department of
Agriculture, in 1910. s
Mr. Graves address will be on
the problems connected with the
management of the National for
ests. It will be of especial in
terest to the lumbermen. He will
show that co-operation in the
care of the forests, privately and
nationally owned, will be of dol
lars and cents value to the in
dividual and Nation at large.
William D. Wheelwright will be
chairman of the day.
community house will be open to the
public for any public gathering except
TUG CREW FINDS GOLD
SHEL1KOFF, FROM CASSERIES,
CARRIES NEARLY 95000.
Rich Placer Deposit on Red River
Beach Worked by Captain and Men
in Spare Time Only.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 3. (Special.)
Gold valued at nearly J5000. large
nuggets worn by the captain, mate, and
Thief engineer or carried as pocket
pieces, and bottles filled with the yel
low dust, were brought by members of
the crew of the Northwestern Fish
eries Company's tug Shelikoff. which
reached pier 9 at 2 o'clock this after
noon. The discovery of a rich placer deposit
at Red River Beach, Kodiak Island;
about 60 miles south of the Northwest
ern Fisheries Company's cannery at
Uyak, resulted in gathering treasure.
The Skelikoff is the first cannery tug
in the history of the salmon industry
of the North Pacific to be converted
into a gold ship. Captain E. Farrer
displayed a bottle fileld with gold dust
and large nuggets which he obtained
by panning on the Red River beach In
his spare time.
Chief Engineer E. L. Martin and
Arthur Bartman, of the crew of the
Shelikoff. also brought big pokes, bot
tles filled with dust and nuggets 'car
ried as pocket pieces or worn as stick
pins. The Shelikoff lay at the cannery
at Uyak all Summer and while they
were not employed in connection with
the work of the plant Captain Farrer.
Chief Engineer Martin and others of
the crew of the tug made trips to Red
River beach, where they panned enough
gold to give them a substantial Dank
Captain Farrer said that all of the
volcanoes of Western Alaska were
smoking but not emitting ashes. He
explained, however that there were
great quantities of volcano ash on the
mountains. . and accompanying every
gale a great dust storm swept Kodiak
FAIR BIG SUCCESS
LUTHER ON WAR RECALLED
Reformer Calls Conflict Worse Than
Famine or Disease.
COPENHAGEN, Sept. 29. It may be
interesting at the present time to re
call the words of a great German on
the subject of war.
"War,", said Martin Luther, "is one
of the, greatest plagues that can af
flict humanity; it destroys religion, it
destroys states, it destroyes fam
rlies. Any scourge, in fact, is prefer
able to it. Famine and pestilence be
come as nothing in comparison with it.
Pestilence is the least evil of the three,
and 'twas therefore David chose it.
willing rather to fall into the hands of
God than into those of pitiless man."
Another saying of Luther is not
without a certain topical value: "How
many fine actions have remained un
known for want of an historian to re
Despite Rain, Salem Show Ex
pected to Return Profit. .
SHRINERS FINAL FEATURE
Exhibits Declared Equal to" Those
of Eastern States and Grand
Championship Prize Goes to
SALEM, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.) The
best State Fair in the history of Ore
gon, from the standpoint of exhibits,
came to a close tonight. Because of
rain two days, the attendance was not
so large as last year, but it was suffi
cient, it is believed, for the proceeds to
meet all expenses.
This was Shriners' day and a large
crowd was at the fair grounds. More
than 100 Shriners of Al Kader. Temple,
of Portland, arrived early and joined
members of the order from various
parts of the state. The' Portland dele
gation was headed by a band and ac
companied by a patrol team, which
gave exniDiuon drills on the grounds
and in the city. Numerous selections
were rendered by the band and the
visitors were accorded aMnerry wel
come by Salem Shriners aid the Cher-
Clackamas Wins Honors.
The grand championship prize for the
best agricultural exhibit was won by
Clackamas County, which also cap
tured first honor in the county compe
tition in the Willamette Valley division.
A $50 clock, offered by the Oregon
Electric Company, was presented the
county. It will be placed In the Circuit
Court room at Oregon City. O. E. Frey
tag. in charge of the agricultural and
horticultural building, said competition
among the counties was keener this
year than ever before, and that the
Judges had trouble in reaching de
cisions. First prize in the beauty contest was
awarded to Marion County, Morrow
County winning second honor. Morrow
captured first prize in the eastern di
vision county class. Multnomah won
third prize in the beauty contest.
the track was sticky today, but the
races were fair. It was a better track
than that of . Friday, when the horses
raced through mud and water ankle
Rain Cuts Attendance.
J. H. Booth, president of the State
Fair board, said the exhibits excelled
those of other years, and but for the
inclement weather the latter part of
the week there would have been a
new attendance record.
"Visitors from -other states say our
exhibits compare favorably with the
big Eastern land shows, said Mr.
Booth. "The exhibitors are pleased
and have assured us they will come
again next year. Though the attend
ance has been smaller than that of last
year, we cut the racing expense and
saved in other respects, so instead of
coming out behind. I befleve the count
will show we made a little money.
While some of the livestock exhibits
were not so large as in other years, the
quality was as good if not better th'an
ever before, and tha is what counts
We had the best track horses in the
history of the fair, and the trotting
record was lowered. But for the rain
1 believe other track records would
Frank Meredith, secretary, was not
anio tomgnt to give the total attend
ance,' but said it would be several thou
sand short of last year. Mr. Meredith
was confident the attendance would
have been larger than last year if the
weather had been as favorable.
BIRD REFUGE IS BOUGHT
Rockefeller' Foundation Acquires
Tract in South for Wildfowl.
NEW YORK, Oct. 3. For the pur
pose of establishing another wild fowl
refuge on the northern shore of the
Gulf of Mexico the Rockefeller Founda
tion has bought the Grand Chenier
tract, containing 85,000 acres, in the
parishes of Cameron and Vermillion,
La., at a cost of approximately $225,
000. The Grand Chenier tract is full of
shallow ponds, lakes and bayous and
produces an enormous -quantity of nat
ural food, sufficient -8 provide for the
vast number of birds from the north
which Winter along the' Gulf coast.
It is only a few miles from Marsh
Island, bought by Mrs. Russell Sage
for a bird refuge, at a cost of about
$150,000. Marsh Island was for many
years the greatest slaughtering ground
for ducks in North America.
The Grand Chenier tract and Marsh
Island are a part of a preserve of 500
square miles, with a frontage of 75
miles on the Gulf coast, which it is
proposed to acquire. Included in this
preserve will be the 60.000 acres pre
viously dedicated to wild life preserva
tion by E. A. Mcllhenny.
High-grade Upright Pianos can now
be purchased for less than the ordinary
commercial cheap piano would sell for
at any other time. Read page 19, this
54 CORPS NOW IN SERVICE
Germany Said to Have 600,000
Fresh Recruits in Training. .
LONDON, Oct. 3. In Swiss military
circles, according to a Central News
dispatch from Berne, it is estimated
that Germany now has actually under
arms 27 army corps of her regular
troops and an equal number of reserves.
Of these 24 army corps are in France,
six in Belgium and Alsace, 13 in East
Prussia -and y. between Them and
There are in addition', the dispatch
adds, what is assumed to be 1.500,000
men of the landsturm and volunteers
serving in the interior, while 600,000
fresh recruits are reported to be in
training sufficiently advanced for them
to be ready for service in November.
PRAYERS UP TO CREEDS
French Premier Says Authorities
Cannot Pray for Army t;nder Law.
BORDEAUX, Oct. 3. In the course of
a Cabinet meeting today Premier
Vivian! informed his colleagues that
he had received several petitions ask
ing him to Institute officially general
prayers for the success of French
To these he replied that all creeds
were free to proceed in the matter
within the limits fixed by the law. but
that the same law preclude i the au
thorities from participating In public
worship. This answer was approved
by the cabinet.
Customs Men Xot to Break Trunks.
WASHINGTON, Oct 3. Collectors of
customs were instructed today by As
sistant Secretary Peters, of the Treas
ury, not to break open trunks of trav
elers, but to wait for the owner or his
agent in all cases. Complaints, it was
said, have been received.
Making Suit and
More important to you than war news
is; the clothes news from this store.
You're affected immediately through
our ability to bring profit to you.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Have rgiven us suit models that are distinctly
different in weave, coloring, style; individuality
in the lines; striking fashions; far greater values
than the prices indicate.
Have you seen the Tartan plaids, new elialk stripes, checks
and shepherd plaids? They're decided hits, every one of
$18, $20, $25, $30 and $35.
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for -Quality
Third and Morrison
Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marx
Spokane Man Practically Re
LISTER'S MAN DEFEATED
Election of Fogarty as Democratic
State Chairman or Washington
Result of Joint Efforts of
OL.YMPIA, Wash.. Oct. 3. (Special.)
Although defeated by 15 votes for the
Democratic nomination for United
States Senator. Judge George Turner
of Spokane, by securing the election
of J. B. Fogarty. of Everett, as Demo
cratic state chairman, apparently has
regained control of the state organiza
tion, which the Turner element lost
two years ago. . ,
The defeat jjf J. D. Trenholme. of
Seattle, reputed to be Governor Lister's
choice for state chairman, was a sur
prise to the administration Democrats.
The election of Fogarty came as the
result of the joint efforts of W. W.
Black, the Democratic Senatorial nom
inee, and the Turner forces. In the
. .. -,..r T.iRter's renorted pref
erence for Trenholme. the action does
not seem likely to help heal tne oreacn
between the Lister and Black forces,
which occurred two years ago, when
Black, leader in the Democratic pri
maries for the gubernatorial nomina
tion, was disqualified as the result of
legal action instituted by Lister sup-
... tk inprHnMi nnwer in natron-
age distribution, which control of the
state committee will give me aumcr
Black forces, may be at the expense
of chances for winning in this state
in the coming election, in view of in
terested political observers.
The underlying cause for the action
of the state committee in following the
Turner forces in choice of a state
chairman is known to be dissatisfac
tion with the efforts of National Com
mitteeman John Pattlson and former
Chairman Hugh" C. Todd in securing
Federal patronage. In the case of prac
tically all the more important offices
President Wilson and his cabinet of
ficers have gone outside the recom
mendations of Pattison and Todd in
making appointments. This has led
to a general belief that Hugh C. Wal
lace of Tacoma, who maintains a resi
dence in Washington, D. C, and Turner
had greater influence with the Na
tional Administration than did the
state organization and, as a result, has
strengthened the Turner forces. How
ever, th6 Turner men at the state com
mittee meeting found they had insuf
ficient strength of their own to name
the chairman, and only by selecting
Fogarty, a close personal and political
friend of Judge Black, could they se
cure the Black support and defeat
The defeat of Trenholme has caused
particular notice because of repeated
reports, never confirmed, that in the
event of his attaining the state chair
manship and conducting a successful
campaign he might become the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor in 1916.
should Governor Lister at that time
become a candidate for the seat of
Senator Miles Polndexter.
BAKER WITH , W1THYC0MBE
Gubernatorial Candidate May Carry
County by 1500 Votes.
BAKER, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.) In
the last week or so Baker has been
visited by various candidates for state
offices and as a result politics is begin
ning to be a live topic here. Dr. Withy
come received a great ovation in Ba
ker County and Republicans are de
claring that there will be a majority of
not less than 1500 votes for the Repub
lican nominee for Governor, despite the
fact that Baker is counted as a Demo
cratic county and has more voters reg
istered as Democrats than Republicans.
William Hanley, as an Eastern Ore
gon man. is likely to get a good vote
in Baker County, but he cannot hope
to approximate the vote which will be
cast for Senator Booth, who made many
friends on his trip here. The Chamber
lain forces have been strangely quiet
and Democratic leaders, who a few
weeks ago were predicting that Sen
ator Chamberlain would get a large
majority here, are modifying their
claims and admitting that the Booth
sentiment is strong. It is probable,
however, that Senator Chamberlain will
carry the county, but not by a large
Efforts 011 the part of the supporters
of Dr. C. J. Smith to stir up Interest in
their candidate seem to have fallen flat.
Otherwise the Republican state ticket
apparently will carry the county with
good pluralities. The vote on county
offices, however, premises several good
contests, - local issues entering in and
putting aside party leanings.
By far the greatest amount of dis
cussion, however, seems to center
around the vote on prohibition. Both
sides have many workers in the field
and feeling is becoming acute. Both
sides contend that -they will carry the
county and it is impossible to make an
adequate forecast on the vote here,
which, from the expression of senti
ment, seems to be fairly divided.
GERMANY CENSORS CUPID
Subject of Kaiser Notes That His
Letters Are Unsealed.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 25. Letters
from Germany come- unsealed. D. J.
Krahl. of Independence, has received
several, all of them opened, the Ger
man government taking the precaution
to read everything which goes -through
the mails. Mr. Krahl is in correspon
dence with several missionaries in the
German Empire, but in none of them
is thereaid anything about the war or
the condition of the people there among
whom they work.
A German in Independence, who has
a sweetheart in the fatherland, also
finds that the tender message is always
unsealed when he gets it. and Jt keeps
him guessing whether all of the post
masters between Baden and Indepen
dence read the contents of his letters
before he gets them, or juet the post
master in Germany and the Kaiser's
land business interests for many years
and Is a prominent member of the
Chamber of Commerce and othnr com
WIFE'S FATHER IS SUED
Cincinnati Man "Wants $10,000 on
Account of "Alienation."
CINCINNATI. O.. Sept. 19. Suit for
$10,000 damages - has been filed by
Earle Bullock against his father-in-law,
Fred Otte, a carpenter and builder,
for alleged alienation of the affections
of his wife, Edna Bullock.
Bullock complains that In 1911. five
months after he married Otte's daugh
ter, Otte began to contrive and connive
to alienate his daughter's affections
from him and finally enticed her, with
their child, to his home to become his
Mrs. Bullock filed suit for divorce
and alimony some time ago, and last
week in an amended petition alleged
that he gave up work. as a carpenter
at 124 a week to. take a job at $14 a
week as a lifeguard at Chester Park
Edward Ehrroan Bank Director.
Edward Ehrman, president of Ma
son, Ehrman & Co., wholesale grocers,
was elected yesterday a director of
the United States National Bank to
succeed the late Rufus Mallory. Mr.
Ehrman has been identified with Port-
EAT LESS MEAT
IF BACK HURTS
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush
Kidneys If Bladder
Eating meat regularly eventually
produces kidney trouble in some form
or other, says a well-known authority,
because the uric acid in meat excites
the kidneys, they become overworked;
get sluggish ; clog up and cause all
sorts of distress, particularly back
ache and misery in the kidney region;
rheumatic twinges, severe headaches,
acid stomach, constipation, torpid
liver, sleeplessness, bladder and urinary
The moment your back hurts or
kidneys aren't acting right, or if bladder
bothers you, get about four ounces
of Jad Saits from any good pharmacy;
take a tablespoonf ul in a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to flush clogged kid
neys and stimulate them to normal
activity; also to neutralize the acids
in the urine so it no longer irritates,
thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot - Injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which millions of men and
women take now and then to keep the
kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus
avoiding serious kidney disease. Adv.
World's Map Changed
No European boon dories " alone face re
adjustment. One of the most remarkable
features of the -present war 'is Its ulti
mate world-wide effect.
Heretofore, the fashionable resorts lay
chiefly along the Riviera, the Channel
and Baltic Coasts, and In the mountains
of Germany and. Austria. Europe's one
great rival was In Western America.
L011 k custom, rather than superior ad
vantages, caused this supremacy.
Now that this custom must be set aside
this year, the boundaries of Fashion's
rest-and-play world will be shifted for
all time from Europe's to America's
Carlsbad Castle Hot Springs, near Phoe
nix, Arizona, which opens Nov. 1. For
full Information, address the Castle Hot
Springs Co.. Santa Ke Offices. GTIiii.
Market st., fcan Francisco..
Read page 14, this
Bathing Beach, "so he could be hear
where there were other women, to
flirt" with them.
When ability shown. Prepare for
a good vocation and advancement
in Y. M. C. A. Day and Night
Trade School. Fee.
Assaying i 30.00
Automobile Comp. Course... j 61.00
Automobile (no driving) .... j 45.0A
Carpentry j 10.00
Electricity I 15.00
Buftineu and Professional 1
Accounting- 1 150.00
Advertising (see Secy.) I
Cost Engineering I 10.00
Pharmacy j 30.00
Reinforced Concrete Const. ..j 15.00
Show Card Writing I 15.00
Salesmanship j S5.U0
Shorthand I 6.00
Surveying and Mapping j 15.00
Telegraphy and Dispatching.l 15.00
Telegraphy, Wireless I 50.00
Some of 5 Other Courses. (
Arithmetic, Algebra Ueom- I
etry I 5.00
German. French or Spanish.. I 7.00
Penmanship or English j 5.00
Public Speaking j 15.00
Boys' Day School I 18.00
Boys' Night School I 5.00
Architectural, Mechanical or j
Free-Hand Drawing j 10.00
Catalogue Free, Y. M. C. A., Sixth
and Taylor Streets.
Look for a Bunch .
on the Stove You Buy.
BRIDGE, BEACH & CO.,
AND RANGES ARE
"BEST BY TEST"
NO BETTER STOVES CAN BE MADE
WE ARE SHOWING THE LARGEST
AND MOST COMPLETE ASSORTMENT
OF HEATING STOVES AND RANGES
IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.
ANDIRONS, FIRE SETS, GRATES,
REZNOR GAS HEATERS,
PERFECTION OIL HEATERS.
HONEYMAN HARDWARE CO.
FOURTH AX ALDER.