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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TALKS ON POLITICS
Elihu Root and C. E. Hughes
Strong Republican Pres
. idential Candidates.
DEMOCRATS FOR WILSON
TEACHERS AND STUDENTS
JOIN IN REED CARNIVAL
Various Unique Attractions and Entertainment Features Net $177 to Go
Toward Paying Debt Incurred in Publishing Last Year's Annual.
East Believes New Era of Prosper
ity Here Romance at White
House Said to Hare Popular
Appeal Roosevelt Is Quiet.
"Charles K. Hughes and Elihu Root
are mentioned most prominently for the
Republican nomination for President,
the Democrats will consider no one to
succeed President Wilson but himself,
while Theodore Roosevelt appears to
have been retired for the present, at
least from publio notice," declared
Thomas C. Burke, collector of customs
for the Oregon district, yesterday upon
return to hie desk after a Etay of a
month. In New York and Washing
ton. r. C.
Mr. Burke went to New York to at
tend a conference of the customs col
lectors of the country and to Washing
ton to present the "Treasury Depart
ment, which is presided over by his
brother, John Burke, with data pertain
ing to the Columbia River customs
boundary case. Air. Blackwood, special
deputy at the Port of Seattle, was also
at Washington urging .that the boun
dary be kept where it is, in the channel
of the river.
Boundary Hinders Commerce.
Mr. Burke contended that the present
boundary is a hindrance to the com
merce of the Columbia, because foreign
vessels are penalized in some instances
to the extent of $1000 or more in
clearing away from the Washington
bank and that every town on the north
bank of the Columbia River is anxious
to be annexed to Oregon. Seattle's in
terest In. the commerce of the Columbia
1h such, he declared, that she would
block the mouth of the river it she
could. Sir. Burke says the decision of
the department may be announced soon.
"While in conversation with Jonathan
Bourne, at Washnigton. he said that
a dozen or more Republicans were being
groomed for the Presidential nomina
tion and that the more the merrier and
the better,". saT3 Mr. Burke.
"Among the Republicans the names
of Root and Hughes are mentioned
more prominently than any of the other
possibilities. 1 heard very little about
Theodore Roosevelt. For the time being
he seems to have been crowded out of
publtc notice, but of course there's no
telling when or at what place a man
of his physical and mental energy win
break out. Some seem to feel he will
be a factor in some form or other In
the National campaign next year.
Wilson Believed Strong;.
"The Democrats believe . that the
sentiment of the country is with the
President, not only because of the leg
islation he has been able to get through
on behalf of the country at large, bus
also because they believe the future
security of the country is safe In his
hands. Therefore, no other man Is con
sidered ' by the Democratic to succeed
Woodrow. Wilson except himself.
"The generr.1 feeling in the East Is
that the country is becoming more set
tled In Its business relations and that
danger of war has already pasBed, in
sofar as this country is concerned. The
belief is that a new era of prosperity is
setting In all over the country. This
Improvement will not be felt so soon
In this Western country because the
principal industry, lumber, is hit the
hardest by the general disturbance." .
' Romance Increases Popularity.
Mr. Burke is quite certain that the
President's romance and approaching
marriage have Increased his popularity.
"The element of romance recently
discovered In the President seems to
have appealed favorably to the Imag
ination of the country. This is true
more particularly because the an
nouncement was not made until after
the great diplomatic victory was as
sured fen his controversy with foreign
powers and the safety of the country
became a settled fact.
"The people, apparently, feel that he
had a right to be happy at the con
clusion of such an event. He seems to
have the sympathy of the country In
the personal happiness which, has
come to him."
til r --i- lr
V - ( - - y . 0 y ? If
Top, Rath rant and Lucille Stanton.
Below, Adolph Frtcdenthnl as Jamba
the Wild Man.
BEAUTIES, beasts and myriads of
other attractions were combined
to make the annual Reed College
Carnival the gayest event of the sea
son. Fortune-tellers, chorus girls, wild
men. minstrels, Chinese actors, jitney
dances and a scort of clever exhibi
tions ied in temnt silver from the
pockets of the students.
The 9177 which resulted from the er
forts will be used in paying off the
debt Incurred In publishing last years
Faculty and students joined In the
jollification whole-heartedlv. and were
easily lured by the "barkers" who
shouted praises of rival attractions.
Frledenthal. the wild man, and the min
strel show were two of the biggest
The fun started at 8 o'clock Saturday
night of last week and continued until
11:30, when the confetti on the Door
got so deep that the dancing had to
VAST AREA REPRESENTED
EXHIBITS I LAND SHOW MADE BY
0.-W. R. ft H. WILL ENTER
CORN BOOTH AT LAND SHOW TO
DEPICT CAMPAIGN PROGRESS.
Quality and Average Yield to Acre Re
ntal Possibilities of Cultiva
tion In Northwest.
The Oregon-Washington Railroad &
Navigation Company will have a corn
booth at the Manufacturers' and Land
Products Show, where samples of corn
grown In different counties reached by
the lines, both eastand west of the
Cascade Mountains, will be exhibited.
The marvelous improvement both in
quantity and quality of corn being
grown in the Pacific Northwest largely
it due to the strenuous corn campaign
the O.-W. R. & N. has carried on for
the last four years. This exhibit will
exemplify the advantages of careful
seed selection and the use of acclimated
The question "Can corn be success
fully and profitably grown in the Pa
cific Northwest?" has been answered in
the affirmative, as demonstrated by the
samples of corn shown at county, dis
trict and state fairs this season.
The quality of corn and the yield to
the acre indicate that with properly
selected seed, well-prepared ground and
thorough cultivation, an acre of corn
not only produces more stock feed, but
in reality is one of the most profitable
crops the farmer can grow in rotation
with grasses, small grain or vegetables.
NEW LINEJS ADVANCED
Valley & Silctz Itoad Expected to
AIRLIK. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.) The
new railroad of the Valley & Siletz
Company has been extended most 'of
the distance between Aime and Inde
pendence, and active work for the sea
son has stopped. Grading has been
done extensively along the regions of
the Luckiamute River, and a long
bridge built near the Helmick Highway.
The road, when completed, will be 13
Farmers living along the road are
jubilant. They say it will open many
new marlcets tnat win stimulate pro
duction. Prospects of fruit raising In
the new and thinly-settled country are
shown to exist favorably, and it Is be
lieved will attract many settlers.
Special Displays of Farm and Orchard
Products and Demonstrations Will
Be Big Features.
Counties of Oregon taking part In
the Manufacturers' and Land Products
Show represent more than one-half of
the land area and two-thirds of the
population of the state. The agricul
tural and horticultural exhibits will
combine to make the greatest -display
of the kind ever seen In the Northwest.
This is the fourth time Oregon coun
ties have sent exhibits to Portland.
Including the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion of 1905. The display this year
equals that of the 1905 fair and Is far
ahead of the land products exhibits of
last year and the land show in 1912.
Twenty-three counties will make ex
hibits. They are as follows: Polk,
Morrow, Hood River, Malheur. Marlon,
Umatilla. Klamath. - Wasco. Crook.
Clackamas, Baker, Columbia, Multno
mah. Union, Linn, Wallowa. Jackson.
Washington. Lincoln, Wheeler, Jose
phine. Sherman and Clatsop.
In addition there will be special dis
plays of apples, potatoes, onions, nuts,
pears and evaporated fruit and vege
tables. Special displays will be ex
hibits from the United States Parcel
Post. Forestry Service, Oregon Agri
cultural College. University of Oregon.
Portland Public Library, O.-W. R, &
N., Klser photographic display, Port
land playgrounds and the "1916 Bar,
where will be served many drinks Ore
gon people will be expected to Imbibe
after the state goes dry.
Canning demonstrations will be a
feature of the Oregon agricultural dis
play this year. They will take place
Friday and Saturday afternoons of
each week while the exposition is In
progress. Each Friday members of
the extension staff at the college will
show the canning of fruits, vegetables
ana meats, in both glass and tin.
Each Saturday there will be contests
between canning clubs, when four
girls will compose the team. Plans are
being .Hade to bring teams from the
Chemawa Indian School. Monmouth and
Montavilla canning clubs.
A feature of the Oregon Agricultural
College exhibit will be an exhibit of
the boys' and girls' clubs, work of the
United states Department of Agrleul
ture. This will be under the direc
tion of F. L. Griffin, state agent.
The theater In the annex will be used
for entertainments, motion pictures
and the daily programmes, unless
scheduled In the ballroom of the main
armory. This theater will seat more
than 300 people and the motion pic
tures to be shown each afternoon and
evening will take the visitors on
"movie'" trips through many of the
factories of Oregon and out to the ag
ricultural sections of the state. Lec
turers on special subjects relating to
the states agricultural greatness will
De heard dally.
MRS. T. FAULC0NER PASSES
Tennessee Xatlve Succumbs at Homo
of Daughter at Schoflcld.
CORNELIUS. Or, Oct. 23. (Special.)
Mrs. Tennessee Faulconer. after an
Illness of two months, died at the home
of her daughter. Mrs. H. M. Drorbaugh,
at bchoiield. Monday.
Mrs. i aulconer was born in Shelby
County. Tennessee, January 10, 184",
and in l&Ba was married to J. W
Wakes, who died December 23. 1875. In
1!S2 she was married to A. B. Faul
coner. a pioneer of 1S47. at Sheridan.
Or., and lived there until Mr. Faul
coner's death in 1899. Since then' she
has made her home for the greater part
of the time with her daughter, and was
well known in Cornelius and Forest
Commission Petition Nearly Ready,
ABERDEEN. Wash, Oct. 23. (Sne
clal.) The circulation of petitions
here ror the calling or a special elec
tton on whether Aberdeen will adop
commission government or not is ex
pected to be completed about Wednes
day of next week. About 400 of the
necessary BOO names have been ptc-
cured. Backers of the movement wait
the election held December 4. .
Credit for Helicons Work Adopted
THE DALLES. Or.. Oct. S3. (Spe
clal.) High school students of this
city In the future may get one credl
for completing a prescribed course In
local Sunday schools, as the result of
action which has been taken by the
Board of Education. The school direc
tors unanimously accepted the plan,
which has been recommended by J. A,
Churchill, State Superintendent of Pub
lie Instruction, that of giving one credit
out of the 32 which are required for
graduation to any student who chooses
to take the prescribed course in Bible
study, from a literary and historical
standpoint. In any of the Sunday-
schools using the course. Several
pupils of The Dalles High School have
announced their Intention of getting
credit for their religious work.
STREETS ARE GAY
PENNANTS CALL ATTENTION TO
ATTRACTIONS AT SHOW.
Armory to Be Wonderful Array of
Products Worked Out With
Lights and Streamers.
Portland downtown business streets
have been decorated to call attention
to the exposition at the Armory and
special exposition streets. Washington
street, from Tenth to Third streets, is
a series of pennants advertising vari
ous land products on exhibition at the
show. This same scheme la followed
out from Washington to Oak street, on
Fifth street, to include the Commercial
Club building, headquarters of the
Chamber of Commerce, in the general
plan of decoration.
On Tenth street, from Washington
to the Armory, electric streamers have
been used to advantage and the exte
rior of the temporary structures are
covered with Oregon fir.
The plan of decorating the Interior
of the exposition centers in the main
Armory where more than 2000 colored
lights have been arranged to give the
effect of a huge Turkish drapery.
Around the balcony Is a series of
paintings showing scenic features of
Oregon. Interwoven in and around the
paintings are cedars and Oregon grape
festoons with white and gree bunting.
The ceiling of the annex Is a mass of
moss covered oak branches and the
lighting is by long electrical streamers,
arranged to form great diamonds and
other patterns. The decoration work has
been superintended by H. L. Wold un
der the direction of Jacob Kanzler,
Hurt w. Klchards and Ira F. Powers.
CURFEW LAW IS INDORSED
Aberdeen Parent-Teacher Circles
Want Parents Held Responsible.
ABERDEEN. Wash., Oct. 23. (Spe
clal.) Two - Parent-Teacher Associa
tions have gone on record here favoring
the - enactment and enforcement of a
new curfew law which will keep chil
dren under lt years of age off the
streets after 8 P. M. unless they are ac
companied by their parents. The old
curfew ordinance has not been enforced
The parents also want parents to be
made responsible for. violations of the
ordinance rather than making the
children responsible. ,
TO THE MEMBERS OF THE
CHAMBER OF COMERCE:
The fundamental purpose in pre
senting the Manufacturers' & Land
Products Show is to bring the con
sumers in closer touch with the best
means of supplying; their needs and
fulfilling their desires.
Monday, Oct. 25, has been set aside
as Opening Night Chamber of Com
merce Night and as chairman of
tiis night's events I earnestly urge
every member of our organization to
show his co-operation and loyalty by
attending with his family.
(Signed) '.. C. C. COLT,
Pres. Portland Chamber of Com. !
And "Mow It's
Portland's Biggest Show
A rollicking-.round of pleasure.
A fund of invaluable information.
An unlimited opportunity to learn of new means to
increase the comfort of living; while reducing- its cost.
The successful producers of the factory and land and
of the stores and farms will vie with each other in
" . competitive displays for worth-while prizes.
Generous samples await the visitors motion pictures of the marvelous in
dustrial development of the Pacific, Coast will be shown -chances to smile
a while special band and orchestra music and added vaudeville features will
Be oh hand at all times.
It's your show given by the Chamber of Commerce to show the wonderful
development and progress this section of the country is making
A LARGER AND MORE COMPREHENSIVE EXHIBIT OF OUR COUN
TIES THAN SHOWN AT LEWIS AND CLARK OR ANY FAIR BEFORE
Come, and you will be glad you came and you'll come again and again.
Vatch for Special Events.
Manufacturers' and Land Products Show
ARMORY AND SPECIAL EXPOSITION BUILDINGS
OCTOBER 25TH TO NOVEMBER 13TH
Come Opening Night. Admission, 2fc
Mr. and Mrs. Portland and all the little 'anders will be there.
CHAMBER BACKS SHOW
A. J. KI.VGSLEY, INDUSTRIES BUREAU
CHIEF, EXPOSITION PRESIDENT.
lettering will be carried out by other
counties, said Mr. Wright.
SUPREME COURT LIST LONG
Telephone Connection Wanted.
" KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. Oct.. 23.
(Special.) The Reclamation Rural
Telephone Company was formed in this
city some time ago, composed of water
users on the Klamath project living in
the basin south of this city. Theaeom
pany desired to connect its lines to
the central of the Pacific Telephone A
Telegraph Company here, and negotia
tions "to that effect have since been
Monmouth-Dallas Itoad Built.
MOXifOtTTH, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
A new road between Monmouth and
Dallas has been completed for the use
of the many dairymen desiring to send
their cream to the county creameries
every day. The new highway enables
daily trips to be made by automobile.
The route is across several small hills,
northwest of here. It was demanded
by the dairymen, and in a few weeks
construction was finished.
General Amusement Committee Is Im
portant Part of Exhibition.
Children's. Event Notable.
Portland's second annual Manufac
turers' and Land Products Show is pre
sented this year by the Chamber of
Commerce. . Directors and' officers rep
resent the Manufacturers' and Indus
tries and the Oregon Development bu
reaus, two of the most important In
the work of the big organisation.
A. J. Kingaley. chairman of the Man
ufacturers' and Industries Bureau, is
president of the exposition. A. P.
Bateham is vice-president and chair
man of the land products committee.
R. B. Bain, Jr., Is chairman cf the man
ufacturers' exhibit committee. A. O.
Jones la secretary-treasuzer. With J.
T. Brumfleld. A. J. Bale and Dum J.
Zan, the officers of the exposition com-'
pose the executive commute?.
Associated with A. P. Bateham on
the land products committee Is John
S. Beall. A. L. Fish, C. W. Uodson and
Jacob ICanzler. Colonel D. M. Dunne
Is chairman of the building committee,
with Fred A. Rasch and O. E. llelr.tz
One of the most important commit
tees of the exposition is the general
amusement committee. This commit
tee has arranged a series of events to
cover the 18 days the show will be In
progress. A. C. Black is gensral chair
man, with M. A. Reed and A. O. Clark
as members. Mrs. A. J. Cop.a-i is di
rector of women's and children's events
and Lloyd W. McDowell director of
Another imnortant committee Is tlint
In charge of the work of decorations
at the Armory, and ln the business cen
ter of the city. Jacob Kanzler is chair
man, with Burt W. Richards and Ira
F. Powers as members. T".o exposi
tion architect is Albert Sutton.
The committee responsible for the
fine ehowing to be made In the lino
of exhibits from the factories is the
manufacturers exhibit committed. K
B. Bain, Jr., has had the assistance of
P. 1-eld man, P. Rippen, R. L Bnstow
and J. A. Conner.
As a-result of the work of this com
mittee it was not necessary for th'e
Chamber of Commerce to send solici
tors Into the field to sell the space n
the industrial section and ait booths
were taken two weeks before t.-e open
ing date of the exoosition. Manv nf
the exhibitors are those taking partin
last years show, who are participating
this year solely on the merits of the
President Kingslcy has had daily con
ferences with all committed and heads
of departments and 'has kept in close
tonch with all details of the great cx
ROAD SIGNS ARE PUT UP
McMinnvllle Auto Club Head Marks
West Side Highway.
MMINWILLE, Or., Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) Attractive and durable road
signs are being installed by G. S.
Wright, president of the McMinnvllle
Automobile Club, on all road crossings
along the portion of the West Side
Highway passing through Yamhill
County. The signs are 15 inches square,
and are red with white lettering. They
were furnished by the local County
Court and complete the placing of the
West Side Highway in an ideal condi
tion. This highway, since the completion
of the famous Rex-Tigardville road, is
a great stretch of level road from Port
land to Eugene, covering about 13S
miles, thus cutting the distance be
tween the two cities one hour in time.
This can be shortened another mile
by taking the Lafayette cutoff from
West Dayton to McMinnvllle instead
of passing through Dayton, although
the Dayton run is better road and is
t Is 97H miles from McMinnvllle to
Eugene, according to Mr. Wright, and
by traveling via Bertha after leaving
the Rex-Tigardvllle road if Is only
38 $ miles from here to Portland. The
15 -inch, red Iron road signs with white
Docket This Week Contains 28 Case
Appealed From Six Counties.
PENDLETON", Or.. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Twenty-eight cases, carried up on
appeal from ths trial courts of Uma
tilla. Baker. . Malheur, Wasco. Gilliam
and Wallowa counties, are on the dock
et of the Supreme Court for hearing
here next week. The Superior Court
will convene here on Monday.
Among the Umatilla County case in
which an appeal Is pending is the
suit of Sharon Arnold Twitchell against
W.- L. Thompson, president of the
American National Bank, in an action
for damages. Twitchell filed suit for
J30.000 for alleged injuries to his son.
who waa -hurt when Thompson's car
collided with the boy on a bicycle.
Several Visit Hot Luke..
HOT LAKE. Or. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Latest arrivals at the Hot Lake Sani
tarium Include the following, all of
Portland: Captain and Mrs. A. W.
Reed, Captain George W. Johnson, Mr.
and Mrs. H. G. Blackwell. Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Dennis. J. J. Jordan. J. F. Alex Mayer,
C. E. Mozart, Paul Ellis and Miss Anna
ESIACADA ASKS WATER
MAPI-E MSB FARMERS WOULD
TAP ORF.GOV CrrV LINE.
Watchman at Intake Selected and Tve
Houses Built Where He Will
OREGON ClTlf, Or., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Estacada and other communi
ties along the line of the ftouth Fork
pipeline may use the pure mountain
water with Oregon City and West Linn,
for at a meeting of the joint commis
sion Thursday night the applications
of the East Clackamas town, as well
as that of 15 farmers along the lino,
were looked upon with favor. The only
matter to adjust is a rate that is satis
factory. Estacada has been anxious to tap
the big South Fork line. Fifteen farm
ers at Maple Lane have asked for the
service, and at least a score of other
residents of the district are waiting
until they learn the attitude of tho
The pipeline will deliver 3.000.000
gallons of water a day. or more than
twice as much as is required by Oregon
City and West Linn.
The Commission is composed of L.
L. Porter and B. T. McBaln, repre
senting West Linn, and M. T. Latou-
rette, Fred McCaualand and Harold A.
Rands, from Oregon City.
Organization was completed Thurs
day night, with the election of the
following officers; Chairman, It L, Por
ter, and secretary-treasurer, M. D.
J. W. Morris, of Oregon City, was
named watchman, and will live in a
house supplied by the Commission nt
the Intake. It will be his duty to
look after the upper nine miles of the
line and the Intake. Two houses have
been built for him,' on at the mouth
of the South Fork and the other on
the -east branch of the South Fork.
Both are supplied with telephones.
Fuyallup Starts Xight School.
PTJTALLUP. Wash., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Night schools, for the first time
In the history of the city, were estab
lished during the past week In Puyal
lup. The enrollment Is slightly above
the 100 mark, of which number 60 per
cent is in the commercial and academic
courses, and 40 per cent In the manual
training department. Six teachers are
required to give instructions in the
Linn Moss Has Commercial Value.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
Several carloads of moss have been
shipped from Linn County in the past
two months and moss-gathering has
been quite an Industry in some parts of
the county this Summer. The moss was
sent to California to be used by nur
rle in parking fruit trees for ship-
LAST WEEK'S WAGES?
MmWsmmsntsmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmamHHHsa f-sa-ana-ananaHsmWmmmmmmmmmi mmmammmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
"GONE," you say. High cost of living keeps your purse empty. Don't spend a
nickel for Groceries, Dry Goods, Men's or Women's Furnishings until you visit
Simon's Salvage Store.
SAVE MONEY BY BUYING AT SIMON'S
31.75 full - size I fin
Crochet Spreads I iUU
$1.25 size Cro- CC.
chet " spreads for wvU
15c heavy Outing I fin
Flannelette, yard I Wl
10c Outing Flannel, 7p
the yard "
$1.25 gray, white OC.
and tan . Blankets Ovw
150 Fleisher's Knit-ICn
2 skeins I OK
go at . .
20c 36x42 Pillow 1 flp
cases for I U
$1 Irish LlneniBath
Towels for . .. .
40c and 60c fleeced 0Cf
and cashmere hose
15c Linen Crash I fin
going for IUu
$1.25 Umbrellas go j.
Monday, 9 A. ML, Sale of
SUGAR & . .. $n 00
With any purchase of one dol
lar's worth of other -goods. ,
Limit 21 pounds to a customer i
AT LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN
FIRE SALE OF
NOW IN PROGRESS
15c string beans are On
going for 0"
35c oysters on sale jjQ
I5c Wash. Pow- 2 jfj
15c Catsup selling at C-
bottle 3 b
25c Catsup selling at On
15c H-O Buckwheat
10c Shaker Salt sell- Cn
ing for .. .. 31
20c California Fruits gQ
1 0c ir." Price's "jello" C n
for 3 b
60c Japan Tea sell- QKr
Ing at -3b
10o Fuller's Lye sell- Cn
Ing for 3l
30c at. Mason Jar of 0T)f
10c box of Jar rubbers
tl gallon Sorghum yfjjj
6 pounds of beans
"Welcome" Condensed C
Milk for b
10V& pounds of rice JjQq
49-lbI "sack "of choice I C
flour for v 1 1 1 w
Canned Salmon, fourOCp
Libby's Sauer Kraut. On
Solid Pack Tomatoes, O C
4 cans for aviu
15c Heinz Beans, X
Tillamook Full Cream I Cn
Cheese, goes at pound ' "
Fancy Tea. two -pack-
-ages for J
60c Spearhead To- OCn
bkcco. Dound UOu
10c bottle' Mustard Cn
ii- i in
4 hi pounds
wool Shirts for
$3 and $3.50 mens fine
Wool Shirts SO J gQ
$1.25 lien's heavy re
inforced Work 7C(i
Shirts for Jb
66c Men's Work OCn
Shirts for 3b
$3.50 Men's Wool I QC
Sweaters for ..wli3J
$5.50 Men's all- 0 Cfl
wool Sweaters. . wOiJU
$2 Boys' Sweat- CI OC
era for liAd
$3.50 all-wool fin
Pants for OAiUU
$ 5 M a c k i naw
$5 Mack. Shirts. COQC
$3.50 Mackinaw Shirts,
waterproof, go-tfO fr
ing at '03
50c heavy Wool OCn
Socks for 03 b
35o heavy Wool Afin
Socks, 2 pairs for..dl
UCTS NOW ON
SIMON'S SALVAGE STORE
J. Simon & Bro.
131-133 First Street
Near Alder 5