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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAy. PORTLAND. APRIL 11, 1915.
PROFITS ARB IDE
WITH PIGS BY BOYS
Widespread Cases Given as
Typical of Reports Made for
FEEDING METHODS TOLD
Cains in Weight Made at Cost of
Approximately Four Cents for
Kaon Pound and Net Receipts
Are Three Cents.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL-
. LKGE. Corvallis. April 10. (Special.)
That many of the boys of Oregon
find pig growing profitable as carried
on in the Industrial Club work, is in
dicated in the certified reports of their
project work that came to the state
agent of Industrial Clubs at the Agri
cultural College. Four of these boys
who have made a financial success of
their work are Harold Peterson. Yon
ralla. Douglas County: Claude Profltt.
Dayton. Yamhill County; Wilbur God
love. Medford. Jackson County: and W.
D. Carrol L Wasco. Wasco County.
Harold Peterson selected a grade
Poland China pig one month and seven
days old, weighing 26 i pounds. At
the end of the feeding perioa us
weight had increased to 160 pounds.
The cost of the gain was 3 cents a
pound. The market price at the time
of the report, September 6. was close
to 9 cents In Portland, from which the
local price may safely be figured at 7
cents. This leaves for profit 3'4 cents
on each pound of gain or a total profit
Clyde Proffit selected four pigs with
a total weight of 234 pounds. They
were pure bred Duroo Jerseys, three
months and 28 days old. The combined
weight in September was 702 pounds
showing a gain of 468 pounds. The
cost of the feed producing these gains
was $19.05. approximately 4 cents for
each pound of gain. Assuming the
market price at 7 cents leaves a profit
of 3 cents a pound or an entire profit
Poland China Galna 'Well.
Wilbur Godlove selected a pure
bred Poland China pic three months
and 10 days old. weighing 44 pounds.
At the end of the contest this weight
had increased to 2S5 pounds showing
a gain of 241 pounds. The feed cost
of this gain was $9.95. representing a
cost of 4 cents for each pound of
gain. At tho 7-cent market quotation
this left a profit of 27 cents a pound
or a total profit of $6.93.
Willie Carroll selected two thor
oughbred Duroc Jerseys two months
old. weighing 77 pounds. The com
bined weight at the end of the contest
was 326 pounds showing a gain of 249
pounds. The feed cost of this gain was
$10 85 which represents a cost of 4 1-3
cents for each pound of gain. At the
same market price. 7 cents a pound,
this leaves a profit of 2 2-3 cents for
each pound of gain or a total profit of
Young Peterson started the feeding
of his pig with mixed wheat and oats
and some skimmed milk. The average
amount fed daily for the entire time
of feeding was 2 pounds of grain
and 3 pounds of skimmed milk. Harold
fed the pig twice daily for a while,
then three times daily, and later tour
times daily. The pig had access to
pasture which, however, was of poor
qn.ility. The pig was neither sick nor
off feed in any way and gain was
strady. Tho total amount of feed con
sumed was 203 pounds of wheat and
oats, 24 pounds of ground feed, and
714 pounds of skimmed milk. The
time required for feeding and tending
to the pig is estimated at five min
Claude Profitt fed his pigs three
times .daily. He gave them no patent
stock food of any kind and they had
no pasture. During tho contest he
fed his four pigs 365 pounds of oats.
365 pounds of wheat. 20 pounds of oil
meal. 368 pounds of barley, and 1860
pound of separated milk.
Neither did the Poland China pig of
Wilbur Godlovo have any pasture. It
was kept in a sma'l pen and fed twice
daily. The feed consisted of mixed
diet made of 114 pounds of wheat. 176
pounds of corn. 139 pounds of barley.
160 pounds of shorts and 17 pounds of
tankage. The cost of each of these
feeds Is given In the report. In addi
tion to the feed purchased he fed some
filaree and a little alfalfa hay. He
started feeding with milk, wheat and
The two pigs fed by Willie Carroll
were thoroughbred Duroc Jerseys. The
feeding was started with soaked corn
and shorts given three times daily.
The pigs had no pasture, but ran in a
large barren pen. The amount of time
used each day In caring for the pigs
is given as 30 minutes. The feed for
the entire period consisted of 280
pounds of shorts and 700 pounds of
corn, with "some swill from the kitchen
and some over-ripe fruit which had no
ward Meath, State Treasurer,
elected treasurer of the board.
Professor C. A. Magoon was added
the stall or tne experiment ouiuuu
... ; . -cl,ranA Ward 1
-1 . .j ..;.. i . A y, a atfLtA leader
UOIOWU. .W . - "
u ' ri-io' cinhn tho leader bei
T J rcwhm Professor O. I Waller,
i ttia Scretarv of
I C. til 1 1 J ttJIUllllLU J J -
the Interior as a member of the Board
of Review for the waemngion division
of the United States Reclamation Serv
ice, comprising the projects of Okano
gan. Sunnyside and Tieton, was granted
leave of absence to perform the duties
Physical Director J. F. Bonier was
given the title of physical ana ainienc
Himrtnr. The encampment of the
cadets at San Francisco was authorized,
providing as many as 200 desired to go
A committee of the Spokane Cham-
V. s-.nn.nAllA cnn lint in IT r f R T II -
singer, J. K. McCornack. R. R. Rogers,
W. T. Day and C. F. Hansen, met the
Hr.f,i ntiH renresented the needs for
.. inveGlintinn n f thn ri rv
belt and offered their co-operation and
FARM CREDITS NEED TOLD
Fromlnent Business 3Icn of Weiser
to Aid Rural Development.
WlilSER. Idaho, April 10. (Special.)
Many of the prominent citizens and
business men of Weiser and vicinity
have organized a Farm Credits Associa
tion that promises to prove a decidedly
important factor in farm development
In this section. The movement has been
under way for some time, and as a re
sult a strong membership is enrolled.
The plan of the association is for the
members Jointly to extend to the farm
ers of Washington County, Idaho, and
lalheur County, Oregon, who are tribu
tary to Weiser, such credit as will help
them to secure merchandise and imple
ments sufficient to enable them to live
while growing their crops . and to pro
vide equipment for planting and taking
care of the same. Under the present
system new people in the community
are forced to endure many hardships
and are hampered too often In the de
velopment of their homes because they
have not established credit and are not
In a position to procure on other than
cash terms the equipment so badly
needed. It is to relieve this embarrass
ing condition that the association was
STATE COLLEGE ELECTS
E. T. Coman, of Spokane, Named
President of Board of Regents.
PULLMAN.' Wash.. April 10. (Spe
cial.) At the organization meeting of
the board of regents of the State Col
lege this week E. T. Coman, of Spo
kane, was elected president of the
board, succeeding James C. Cunning
ham, and W. A. Rita, of Walla Walla,
was elected vice-president, succeed
ing R. C. AlcCroskey, of Garfield, Ed-
OREGOMAV APPOINTED OX
COLLEGIATE PEACE BOARD.
II. SI. Tennant. Registrar of Ore
gon Agricultural College.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
EGE, Corvallis. April 13. (Spe
cial.) Oregon now has a member
on the executive board of the In
tercollegiate Peace Association.
H. M. Tennant, registrar of the
Agricultural College, has been
notified of his appointment to this
position. The appointment fol
lows a term of a year and a half
in which Mr. Tennant served as
chairman of the Oregon branch
of this association.
The special field of Mr. Tennant t
is the Pacific Slope section. An
account of the work in this field T
has been written by him for the I
National Magazine. I
.... TTT- - - -- -- -- - ....,
the co-operation of the business organ
ization of Spokane, which they repre
CANAL ROUTE IS PICKED
SEASIDE (LIB FINISHES WORK
Better Results Expected by Linking
Efforts With Those of Commercial
Body in Effecting Route.
SEASIDE. Or., April 10. (Special.)
The Seaside Canal Club, which was or
ganized a year ago to survey and col
lect data for the establishment of a
water route between Astoria and Sea
side, ceased as an active body and has
been merged with the Seaside Commer
At the regular meeting Thursday
night President Oates read a report by
Engineer F. J. Walsh, employed by the
club to make a survey of the proposed
route. The route selected and the es
timated cost of construction. Engineer
Walsh reported, would be $155,000, and
the route selected was to have an en
trance at Alder creek, between Klav-el
and Warrenton. following the course
of that creek to the N'eacoxie and then
into the Necanicum to Seaside.
In accepting the engineer's report.
President Oats said' that now that the
preliminary steps had been taken, the
object of the Canal Club had been ful
filled. He maintained that by merging
the Canal Club with the newer organi
zation, the Commercial Club, the two
bodies, instead of working separately,
could work together, with quicker and
surer results. The Commercial Club
will take up the matter of the proposed
canal for Seaside within a couple of
weeks with the Port of Astoria. Mr.
Oates explained that all the work so
far has been done without calling on
the Port of Astoria for aid.
NATIVE OREGON I AN BURIED
AT JUNCTION C1T1.
S.,,'a.;.(VJI a.- .Jf -
r f if liiiin v- mr-iiw ir'"-"""-','r'rf
Jeaae Jay Maya.
JUNCTION CITY, Or., April 10.
(Special.) The funeral of Jesse
Jay Mays was held Monday in
the Christian Church with Rev.
J. A. Bennett officiating. Inter
ment was in the Oddfellow Cem
etery. He died at his home in
Donald, Or., April 3. as the result
of a nervous breakdown. The
body was taken to his mother's
home here last Sunday.
Jesse Jay Mays was born near
Corvallis, December 20, 1879.
When 2 years old his parents
moved to this city, where he re
sided until his marriage with
Miss Marie Hostetler, of Ohio.
December 7, 1907. He was en
gaged In the mercantile business.
Mr. Mays is survived by his wid
ow and two sons, William, 5 years
old. and Paul. 2 years old; his
mother. Mrs. D. B. Farley: two
brothers. Julius and Oscar Mays,
of this citv: three sisters. Mrs.
Otis M. Curtlss. of Yamhill, Or.;
Mrs. Olie Cochran, of Pullman.
Wash, and Mrs. Frank) Williams,
of Junction City.
CHEESE Gil RAPID
Tillamook Creamei-y Reports
on Co-operative Work.
START MADE IN 1905
X Vacate Oar ", X f
. . f Thursday, Y
Rl April 15 V
II Store Ooaed J
II ADD., S
Advances In Development of Indus
try Attributed to Aid of S"armers.
Receipts Nearly Treble in
10 Years of Growth.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. April 10. (Sp
clal.) The Maple Leaf Creamery As
sociation, one of the largest co-operative
cheese factories In Tillamook
Conntv celebrated the tenth annlver
sary of that organization, making a
.h.n.mo' with 39.893.445
pounds of milk received In that time.
which was manufactured into
067 pounds of cheese and sold for $628,
287.88. This was shipped in 63,844
boxes, and would make a line of cheese,
if laid side by side, of more than 42
miles in length.
Carl Haberlack read the following
interesting report: i
"Becoming dissatisned wiin me man
ner in which the factory on the Wileon
r : . o nn0FBtnH a number of the
farmers in the neighborhood held a
preliminary meeting, ioumn
k.,nncr a f,,.tnrv nf their own in 1905.
tm. ...nit.H in adoDting resolutions
In favor of incorporating ana uuiiuwjb
faetorv. The men designated
to act as incorporators were uusi
Wicklund. Albert Mason and Peter
Heisel. Two now are directors.
"The by-laws were adopted reoruary
18. 1906. ,
"Thr had been more or less trouble
for eome time between the farmers and
those operating the cheese laciory. xne
factory began operations Just ten
-o-n At ft rut RAveral of the
dairymen continued sending their milk
to the Mcintosh cneese uimipnaj, uut.
soon all were in line and have since
stayed with the factory.
"A co-operative cheese factory was
at that time not as easy to operate as
at present. No one knew much about
the manufacture or sale of the article;
in fact, the markets were pretty well
"The capital stock of the company
Is $2500, of which $1475 was subscribed.
Eight hundred dollars of the capital
stock has been bought up and held by
the company as treasury stock, the out-utandine-
stock- now being 27 shares,
par value being $675.
"On March 25, isoa, tne company se
cured a loan of $2500 from George Conn
to help pay the cost of the building.
"T" 5, i fnllAorin .r. rftrP.intJI Of milk.
cheese manufactured and amounts re
ceived for same since organization:
Year. pounds. pounds. Amount,
inn . a o.:i.:iko
rhi. n.flii- Milk rAcelnts. S9.893.445
pounds: cheese manufactured, 4.336.067
pounds: clieese sold for $628,267.88, and 63,
844 boxes cheese made.
During 1906 the average yield was
10.39 nounds of cheese to 100 pounds
of milk. During 1914 the average yield
was 11.33 pounds, being a gain of
exactly one pound of cheese to the 100
pounds of milk over the first year. The
test the first year averagea i.vi ana
last year the average was 3.99. or prac
tically the same. The increase would
amount to 48,619 pounds last season,
worth, at last season's prices, $7487.32."
WRIT OF REVIEW GRANTED
Attorney Holds Roseburg- Suitcase
Liquor Ordinance Illegal.
ROSEBURG, Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Judge Hamilton yesterday signed a
writ of review In tne case or jranK
Henseley vs. the City of Roseburg.
Henseley was arrested recently while
transportiug a quantity of liquor from
his business establishment to his home.
under the so-called suitcase ordinance.
He later pleaded guilty to the charge
and was fined $25 in the Recorder's
The citv says that Henseley was
liable to arrest for the reason that the
liquor was not in the original package
as required by the ordinance. Attor
ney Cardwell, who represents Mr.
Henseley says that the ordinance is
unconstitutional because he says it In
vades the rights of the defendant and
other people of Oregon. Liquor that Is
purchased legally. Attorney Cardwell
says, can be transported through the
streets of the city regardless of the
ROAD BLAMED FOR INJURIES
Salesman Sues Douglas County for
Accident to Stage.
ROSEBURG. Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Alleging that he sustained perma
nent injuries while making a trip
from Drain to Scottsburg, on April 11,
1913. R. M. Buttle, a traveling sales
man with headquarters in Portland,
yesterday brought suit against Doug
las County to collect $2000 damages.
According to the allegations made
by Mr. Buttle the stage in which he
was riding overturned and lie was
thrown violently to the ground and
crippled. Although alleging to have
been damaged to the extent of $10,000,
Mr. Buttle asserts that he would be
satisfied with a compromise verdict in
the sum of $2000. The accident, Mr.
Buttle says was caused by the bad
condition of the road, which was due
to the neglect of Douglas County and
GOVERNOR TO TAKE TRIP
A pjvoi ntruent on Washington Board
of Control Expected.
OLYMPIA, Wash., April 10. (Spe
cial.) Governor Lister will leave Mon-
j .. n .pin .a T.'n clnru W Qhlnirtnn
and as the result of this visit it is an
ticipated that ne win announce ine
appointment of a member of the Board
of Control to succeed H. T. Jones, who
retired April ' ai ine conciusiun i
i SApv1.a Th not; j ) inn un
doubtedly will be filled by appoint
ment of an Eastern Washington Dem
Governor Lister Is to taice parr in
. . j.it...ln th. yi p w Ch.n.v Nor-
ma ucuii-wu v. ...w - - - -
mal School building April 13 and that
night will address a jenerson oay Ban
quet of Spokane Democrats.
Runaway Girl Held at Centralia.
rpvTPiT.Ti Wash.. Anril 10. (Spe
cial.) Notified by the girl's parents,
the police Thursday night arrested
Olga Feacy, a 15-year-old girl, who ran
away from her home near aienio, as
. .1 .rain hai. T Vi
sne ajJB.ufc ..wu - - - -
fugitive was returned to her parents.
Mark the Time and the Place
X Fifth St
A Near Oak J- (
We Will ODen in Our Five-Story Temporary
Location, Fifth Street, Bet. Oak and Pine, on Friday, April Sixteenth
Here's a List of Astonishing Bargains Offered
for the Last Three Days in Our Old Location
A Collection of Odd Pieces and Sample Pieces That We Are Determined
to Clear from Our Stock Before Removal. Be Quick to Take Advantage
$2.25 Dining Chair in fumed or golden oak,
brace arm, for
$3.50 Y. Y. Springs, woven wire with spiral
support, any size, for
$4.75 Full-size Iron Bed, cream enamel,
$6.00 Full-size Iron Bed in Vernis Martin
$8.00 Desk Chair, quartered-sawed golden
$8.00 Oak Umbrella Stand, eight holes,
$8.00 Magazine or Book Stand, fumed oak, vj2 tJFy
$7.50 Solid Oak Combination Costumer and
Umbrella Stand, for.
$4.50 Smoker's Stand of oak, complete, for
$4.75 Dining Chair of quarter-sawed golden
oak, leather seat, 1 chair only, for
$9.00 Smoker's Cabinet in fumed oak
$4.75 Solid oak Sewing or Nursery Rocker,
$7.50 Fumed Oak Table with 18-inch -
round ton, for
$7.50 Fumed Oak Library Table with 24x
36-inch top, for
$11.00 Full-size Iron Bed, continuous-post ( A f?A
style, in Vernis Martin finish, for T.p-.JU
$18.50 Layer . Felt Mattresses, covered in flpT fTA
art ticking, any size, for ipO0J
$10.00 Fumed Oak Library Table, with 26x flr TA
42-inch top, for.. : .PU.JU
$14.50 Toilet Table m golden finisn witn UfT i7r
French plate mirror, for ,P" ' V
$13.00 Drop-Side Iron Baby Crib in white or
ivory enamel, for
$17X0 Chiffonier in plain maple, with
French plate mirror, for
$15.50 Toilet Table in white enamel finish
$17.00 Large Arm Rocker in fumed oak,
$18.50 Full-size Wood Bed in white enamel
$24.00 Toilet Table in birdseye Maple Q" Q C A
for only ?-LO.JU
$31.50 Wood Bed in Ivory Enamel finish, (J- r (T A
three-quarter size, for ...?-OmOXJ
$19.50 Ladies' Desks in
fumed or golden solid
quarter-sawed CJQ CA
oak, for p.JU
$19.50 Dresser in golden
$17.00 Fumed Oak, Ped
estal Dining Table, 6-foot
extension, $11 00
42-inch top, P-L.VJU
$21.50 Large Chiffonier in
ivory enam- JT"
el finish for pil.JV
$21.00 Dresser of quarter
sawed gold- $10 K A
en oak, for. . .P
$27.50 Full-size Wood
Bed, white enameled, now
$26.50 Toilet Table in Cir
cassian Walnut, with
square or (jjl Q PA
oval mirror, pXtJ.Jl
$36.00 Dresser in birdseye maple now EJQ
$33.00 Dresser, in the mahogany, for
$35.00 Chiffonier, in the mahogany, for
$35.00 Dresser in Circassian Walnut now
$40.00 Morris Chairs in fumed or golden
oak, with automatic backs, for
$35.00 Mahogany Dresser, cane paneled,
$56.00 Solid Mahogany Four-Poster Bed,
three-quarter size, for
$57.50 Mahogany Dresser, Colonial pat
Some Final Prices From
the Carpet Department
ENGLISH TUDOR RUGS In
plain colors with banded borders:
$12.00 Rugs, size 36x72 inches, for $8.75
$ 8.00 Rugs, size 30x60 inches, for $(.7.
$ 5.00 Rugs, size 24x48 inches, for ,$:.9,"
$ 3.00 Rugs, size 18x36 inches, for $2.25
Two patterns in Axminster Carpet, the regular
$1.80-yard grade, with border, sewed, OfT
laid and lined for, yard jipX.idO
Cocoa Matting at a very special price In widths
of 1 yards, 1 yard and yard, plain green,
our best grade, to close out at, per 07J'yc
square yard "
ana, J. G. Mack & Co.
MEUSURE FIGHT ON
Washington Referendum to Be
Invoked for First Time.
19,102 NAMES ARE NEEDED
Signing of Petitions in Registration
Offices and Wliitnej-" Elections
Bill Are Main Issues Repub
licans Rally to Defense.
OLYMPIA, Wash., April 10. (Spe
cial.) Next week will witness the real
opening of Washington's first refer
endum campaign, with volunteer peti
tion circulators endeavoring to secure
the signatures of 19.102 registered
voters to hold up some of the most Im
portant measures passed by the recent
Aside from being the first experience
of this state with the referendum, the
coming 60-day campaign for signatures
is notable as marking the real opening
of the 1916 state campaign. The most
Important measures against which the
referendum is invoked, those requiring
initiative, referendum and recall peti
tions to be signed at registration of
fices and the Whitney elections bill re
instating legalized political conven
tions, are all Republican party meas
ures, passed over the veto of a Demo
Discredit "Veiled In Bffort.
Progressives and remocrats, seek
ing to have these measures on the bal
lot In the belief that they will discredit
the Republicans In the 1916 campaign.
You cannot get well until
you can quit catching cold
three ,or four times every
season. One cold sets you
back more than you can
gain in six months.
Peruna will . fortify your
system against colds.
LISTEN Mrs. Rosa X. Kiss, of
Kansas City (318 Clinton Place),
says: "I can cheerfully recom
mend Peruna to arty one who is
troubled with catching cold fre
quently. Peruna is the remedy
for any one who has a chronic
cough or chronic catarrh. It wiU
break up the habit of catching
are the real backers of the referendum
movement. Republican leaders of the
Legislature from all parts of the state
have sprung to the defense of these
There is a disposition to concede that
sufficient signatures can be obtained
to put these measures on the ballot.
This is by no means certain, however,
for the Washington referendum law,
already more strict than that of Ore
gon, requires an signers in incorporat
ed cities and towns to be registered
Labor Back of Iteferendnm.
The referendum movement on the po
litical measures is backed formally by
the "Joint legislative committee," com
posed of representatives of the Wash
ington State Federation of Labor, State
Grange, farmers' unions and Direct
Legislation League, the last-named be
ing a "paper" organization. The "Wash
ington state teterenaum u5"e is
hankine: a. referendum movement
against four other measures of less
Old trouble between tne laoor ana
farmer representatives of the "joint
legislative committee" has broken out
because this committee declined to DtcK
a referendum against the anti-picket-ing
bill, which finally was undertaken
by the referendum league.
Representative Humphrey, of Seattle,
delivered one of his characteristic at
tacks upon the Mexican and tariff poli
cies of the Wilson Administration at
a Tacoma Republican meeting and from
this time forward plans of leaders are
to keep the National Issues to the front.
ABERDEEN JSAV1NG MONEY
City Departments Keep Within Al
lowances and Are $1400 to Good.
ABERDEEN, Wash., April 10. (Spe
cial.) Although the Aberdeen budget
for 1915 is $10,000 under that of 1914,
most of the departments are keeping
within their allowances, and the total
money allowed for all of them for Janu
ary and February lacks 1400 of being
spent. If the same record is kept up
throughout the year the city will be
$8400 within its allowance. For tho
first two months he street department
la $803 under Its allowance, the tiro 1-"
partment $403 under and the health de
partment $153 under.
The expenses in the Clerk and Police ..
Judge departments and in the miscella
neous items .are over the amount al
lowed. In the first and last case thUi
was due to extra expenses caused b
Worden Store Destroyed by lire.
KLAMATH1 FALLS, Or., April 10.
(Special.) The general merchandise
store at Worden, Or., a few miles south
of here, belonging to II. F. Chapman,
was destroyed by fire Tuesday event
ing. Mr. Chapman had left the storu
in charge of his three children about
7:30 o'clock and taken the train t
Klamath Falls, and was here when the'
news of his loss reached him. The stork
and building were valued at $.1500, fin
which there was insurance to the valoe
of $1900. Mr. Chapman says he wlll
renulld the store and stork It t onre;
DENVER. fvPIQ fiKlNDE:
First Train April 12th
Leave San Francisco 8.30 a.m.
Leave Oakland 9.00 a.m.
Leave Stockton U.45 a.m.
Leave Sacramento 1.00 p.m.
Leave Marysville 2.10 p.m.
Leave Oroville 3.10 p.m.
Leave Salt Lake City 3.06 p.m.
Arrive Pueblo.... , ' 2.00 p.m.
Arrive Denver 6.30 p.m
- Arrive Kansas City 8.25 a.m.
Arrive St. Louis 4.15 p.m,
Pullman Observation Sleeper, Drawing-Room and Compart,
ment Sleepers, Tourist Sleeper and Dining Cars
San Francisco to St. Louis without change
New All-Steel Equipment
NO EXTRA FARE
Detailed information and daacriptive literature will b chtcrlully lurnithtd oa .
114 .Third Street, Portland
lit Perkine Building. Tacoma
.101 Tranaportatioa Building. Seattlt
W. C. McBRlDE. General Agent
E. D. LAMIMAN. Tr.. Pais. Agent
W. S. MITCHELL. General Agent...