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About The Coos Bay times. (Marshfield, Or.) 1906-1957 | View This Issue
No. 86. iV
MEMRER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS.
MARSHFIELD, OREGON, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1907.
Local Architect's Plans for
$75,000 Hotel Accepted
SEVEN IN COMPETITION
llostlery should Bo Ready by
First of April, 1008. The
The plans drawn by C. M.
Hlmebaugh for the $75,000 ho-
tel for Marshfleld were .acccpt-
ed yesterday by th0 building
committee of the hotel com-
pany. Mr. Hlmebaugh, the ar-
chltect, has been a Marshfleld
rpalrlpnt. hItipp. Inst .Tnnuarv.
coming from Chicago, and dur-
lng his residence here he has
made an enviable roputatlon In
his work. He has, among other
buildings to his credit, the C.
A. Smith ol3ce building, which
Is a model of modern work.
The $75,000 hotel for Marshfleld
will be ready for patrons next spring
and when It is completed, the city
will boast of tho best hotel In south
ern Oregdn. Tho members of the
company which was organized to
build the hostlery will spare no ex
pense In making this structure
and its furnishings and accomoda
tions, the very best that can be ob
tained. The hotel will be a credit to
Marshfleld, and the bay.
The plans of C. M. Hlmebaugh
were selected as most nearly meet
ing the ideas of tho committee as
to the style and class of building
they wished to erect. The structure
will be practically live stones, m
"""Cludinc a Kround floor basement
the hotel proper, two stories
rooms and baths, ana an attic.
rooms ana uatus ana """- '
scheme or Mr. i'i--
smco there aro many things which
are dei.artu?el ?rom the ordinary
ami every day architecture. The
buildlng will bo 92 feet square, thus
leavinc an eight foot driveway
around the building. The principal
entrance will be at the centre of
the building on C street, and will be
directly Into the basement, as uib
visitor enters, he approaches the
stairway which leaas to uiu ""
floor, Including the lobby, 4Sx3G
feet, the hallways will be on the
same level, but the dining room,
grill room, general parlor and ladles
parlor will be above the lobby level
about two and a half feet, following
in a way, tho scheme of the Portland
The dining room will be commodi
ous and will occupy a space of C2x
34 feet. The grill room will occupy
51x17 feet, and will bo under the
court which extends to tho top or
the building. The roof of the grill
room will bo entirely of glass, thus
diffusing the light arranged for by
the court. The general parlor will
be 16x22, and the ladies' parlor
10x14. In the other part of this
floor will be the kitchen, 34x28 and
arranged with every convenience
known to late builders. The next
two floors will contain 54 bedrooms,
-with toilets and baths, closets, pri
vate telephones, hot and cold water,
electric lights. An electric elevator
will be installed at one side of tho
The attic will be partitioned and
arranged so that the total number
of rooms will bo brought up to 70.
'the basement will contain the bar
and billiard room, baggage room,
and sample and store rooms.
The style of architecture will he
monolithic re-lnforced, concrete, un
less the committee sees fit to change
the scheme. The points will be con
structed of tho finest pressed brick,
and the general effect will ho very
pleasing to the eye.
Mr. Hlmebaugh, who will immedi
ately set to work on the flnal plans
and specifications, says it will bo
somewhere between six weeks or
two months before the -details can
be worked out. Immediately upon
their completion, bids will be adver
tised and material will be on hand to
proceed with the work when the con
tract Is let. Mr. Hlmebaugh will
supervise tho construction and it is
believed Marshfleld will have a
modern hotel ready for transients
-within live months.
It Is something of a pleasure to
Mr. Hlmebaugh's friends that he was
successful In having his plans adopt
ed. There were six other sets oi
plans, some by more or less noted
Oregon architects, yet the committee
selected Mr. Hlmebaugh's drawings,
not through tho fact oi uis ubiub "
local resident, but because they ap- gon ot cassle Chadwick, made ar
pealed to them as likely to bring rangements today to have the body
about the best results
iili. Xr.at Pnmn HPIifnil (f!.
New York, Oct. 12. Supreme
Court Justice uiancnaru sigueu an
.. if ..nA1 ... Cnn
order toaay airecuuB cuuuoui m. m-
irhnmoc n Plntt. to file within
". . ! Ik. .nllnn nt Xf fl O
10 aays, answer iu mo uvuuu. u ...-
C. Wood for divorce. Tho order
nrnvtriBtt that. In tlia OVOnt OI lanuru
r ,,i;c i.- .j. ....sr
to comply wjin iub umci, "
will be deemed abandoned.
FIRST OF SQUADRON
LEAVES HAMl'TOX ROADS
Washington, Oct. 12. Tho
president's policy of strengthen
ing the defenses on the Pacific
coast was practically inaugurat
ed today by the departure from
Hampton Roads df the special
service squadron consisting of
the armored cruisers Tennessee
and Washington, on a long voy
age around the coast of South
America to Magdalena bay,
where tho two ships will go
through regular maneouvers ,
with the cruisers California and
South Dakota. Rear Admiral
Seebro Is In command of tho
special scrvlco squadron.
BUREAU IS CHARGED
II. II. Hlgley Is in Jail Accused ol
Improper Use of
Portland, Or., Oct. 12. H. H. Hlg
loy, a large, corpulent man with an
extremely bald head, was arrested by
Deputy United States Marshal Mc
Swaln yesterday afternoon and
lodged In jail on default of furnish
ing $1000 ball. Assistant United
States Attorney Cole has lodged a
serious charge against Hlgley. He Is
accused of havlnc used the malls to
procure young girls and women to
lead immoral lives.
His system, according to tho
nhnrrro nfrnfnct lilm wns tfl ndVertiRO
in the rural papers for "100 or more
young women wanted as housekeep
ers. "Tho Gem Correspondence
Club" was the medium through
which the scheme was attempted to
be worked. After an answer had
lippn rppolvpfl to tho advertisement.
correspondence would follow, if the
Intended victim were suucientiy gul
lible. This finally would result In an
Improper proposal being made to the
Mrs. Lola G. Baldwin got trace or
pUcrlnv'cj colipmp nnil slip lent her
assistance to Postal Inspector Rich
es. A bogus answer was sent to one
of the advertisements and the Inside
wnrlrlnfra nf thn nlnn worn rPVPnlnii.
A wnirnnt lma lippn nut fnr HIcloV
fnr RPvprnl tlnvs. but until vesterdav
afternoon the officers were unable to
,' ntn n! althmlch hIa office
---" , : Thlr(, streeti wag
visited several times. Mr. McSwain
was In tho postoffice yesterday about
h o'clock when he saw Hlgley open-
lng box 47, to which his mail was ad-
drrsspd from the correspondents an-
sworlng tho advertisements. Hlgley
was ushered unstalrs into the mar-
shal's office. He was indignant, but
was piucuu iu um tuuu j.m w ui
Hlgley waived examination this af
ternoon before Commissioner Sladen
and was bound over to the grand
jury under $1500 bonds.
Portland Football Players Outclassed
by university Micvcn iroin
Portland, Ore Oct. 12. Tho Uni
versity of Washington eleven out
played the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club football team here to
day, winning from the local men by
a score of 10 to 0. The Washington
men scored on two touchdowns, one
1.-. nnnli Ttnlf Wn fnnl WJ1R kicked.
The university boys from the klckoff
in the first half showed supremacy
both in the bucking and kicking de
partments, outpointing Multnomah
reneateaiv. rne ieature was a buu
sational 35 yard run made by Clark,
university halfback, in the second
Killed Wife and Himself.
Hpipnn rw 12. A record sneclal
from Havre says that Roy Reed, of
Portland, shot ana Kinea ms wue,
Sylva Reed, in the office of Hotel
Havre, and before anyone ccruld in
terfere, blew his own brains out.
From what can be learned, the cou
ple had been married ten years.
nntnpatln rolntlnnR hfipamG Strained
over a year ago and divorce pro
ceedings were insututeu uy aire.
Order Case Is Continued.
San Francisco, Oct. 12. Judge
nnnnp. rnntlnned fnr nno week. thO
nprnltiirmnnt nf T Pnrtnr Ashe and
Luther Brown, indicted for kidnap
ping Fremont Older, managing eu-
Itni- of th Snn Prnnnlsco Bulletin,
and former supervisors A. M. Wilson
and M. W. Coffey, indicted for ac
cepting bribes. Luther Brown was
indicted yesterday for subornation
of nerlurv In connection with tho
Older kidnapping, and today fur
nished ball in ten thousand uouars.
WILL 11URV BODY IX
Columbus, Oct. 12. Emil Hoover,
of his mother taken to Woodstock,
r'nnnrln fnr lmrlnl. Tho boilv la at
an undertaking establishment, and
th0 public were allowed to
iirmlfriiifT fnmiumv looses 81000.000.
H t "-..,... I 1 1 Artt 19 VlinHll t ll ft
")"" - - """" ,;
dredging company's dredgQ and Its
nronerty at urovilie, was uuriiuu
: :...... . i.
yesterday. The loss la a Tiundred
One Grower in Umatilla Coun
ty Realizes $70,852 from
BIGGEST WHEAT CHECK
Eastern Oregon AVIieat Men Rido In
Automobiles Were Formerly -Poor
Pendleton, Or., Oct. 12. Eastern
Oregon has had an excellent crop
year. It is ever a good country. This
has been one of the banner years,
but a real failure has never been
known. All eastern Oregon counties
produce wheat. Umatilla alone pro
duces one per cent of the total out
put of the United States. Six mil
lion bushels has just been har
What is believed to bo,tho largest
check over paid to any one grower of
wheat In the northwest has just been
received by George E. Perrlnger of
Pendleton, who got $70,852 a few
days ago from the Pendleton repre
sentative of the Pacific Coast Eleva
tor company, for this season's crop,
raised on about 3,000 acres of Uma
tilla county wheat land. Much of
this land was leased from Indians on
the Umatilla reservation, while he
owns many hundreds of acres him
self. O.v Curt lo Automobile.
Many of the wheat H'nss who are
going about the county In expensive
automobiles came to Umatilla county
in the early days with but a few dol
lars, took up land, and tolled, and
tolled, and today they spend tholr
winters in California.
At present there are about 1,100
Indians on the Umatilla reservation,
which has an area of nractically
1 GO, 000 ncres, one-third of which is
cultivated wheat land, rented to
white farmers at an nnnual cash ren
tal of from $2 to $G per acre.
A small number of the Indians cul
tivate their own land in a crude way,
but the majority rent the lands and
receive pay semi-annually, In April
and October, from the white renters.
The total Income from rents is
estimated at $200,000 per vear. the
bulk of which is spent in Pendleton
by the Indians. Many of them carry
larcie accounts In tho big stores.
The government has recently made
a now ruling to tho effect that nil
white renters of Indian lands on the
reservation must reside on tho land,
and all those leasing lands In the fu
ture must complv with the new1 law.
It is said that this will cause the
renters to farm smaller tracts, as few
of the big renters wish to live on
There Is room for many more
homes and manv more people In east
prn Oregon, under tho Irrigation pro
jpcts, in the wheat, mining and, fruit
districts, and the population will be
materially Increased in a few years'
Defense Says Former Mrs. Magill
Had To Go Outside Family
Decatur, Oct. 12. Assistant Dist
rict Attorney Miller, of DoWltt
county, opened the trial of Fred and
Fay Magill today. The prosecution
will endeavor to prove that Fred
Magill murdered his first wife, Mrs.
Pet Magill, by strangling her after
he had given her chloroform, and
that his present wife, Mrs. Fay Ma
gill, was accessory before fact.
Judge G. KInham, stated the case
for the defense. He admitted there
had been close relations between
Fay Graham and Magill. This was
at the earnest request of Pet Magill.
The defense contended that It was
owing to an unfriendly feeling be
tween Maglll's relatives that Pet Ma
gill was driven to suicide. Also It
was theso unfriendly relations that
forced Pet Magill to make ari in
timate of Fay Graham for Pet had
to go outside the Magill family to
RATES WILL HOLD
Western Olllcluls Deny That Colonist
Rates Will ho Withdrawn.
Salt Lake, Oct. 12. R-tw-'r
tho report from Chicago that a meet
ing of passenger agents of western
railroads it was practically decided
to withdraw homeseokers low ratos
for winter and spring general pas
senger agent Spencer, of tho Orogon
Short Lino, said that so far as the
Short Line, Union and Southern Pa
cific wero concerned the report was
Mnrroro Rebellion Collapses.
Washington, Oct. 12. Private but
authontlc reports received in this
city from Morocco indicate the .early
cpllapse of the rebellion against the
sultan, headed by his brother, the
pretender. Tranquility is being
Cypress, 440 Foot Steel Boat,
Lost on Her Second
ONLY ONE MAN ESCAPES
Second Mute, Pitt, So Severely Ruf-
feted nnd Exposed Tlint Story
Cannot Be Learned.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Oct. 12.
Bound down from the head of the
lakes on the second trip she has
made since she was launched at Lor
ain, Ohio, August 17 last, the flno
steel freighter Cypress, 440 feet
long, foundered last night in Lake
Superior, off Deer Park, taking down
with lier 22 members of her crew.
Second Mate Pitt, was washed ashore
on a life raft, and Is the only person
left alive of the ship's peoole and his
condition is so critical that since he
was found on tho beach he has been
only able to gasp out tho namo of
the sunken shin and the fact that 22
lives were lost. Pitt is suffering
from drendful exposurp In the waters
of Lake Superior In addition to the
buffeting he recoivod from the
breakers. Until he recovers suffi
ciently to talk of the storv of the
wreck, the exact cause nf tho stout
steel ship foundering fill not bo defi
nitely known. Deer Park Is about.
30 miles south of Grand Marals on'
the head of Lake Su?erior. Several
bodies from tho wreck have been
washed ashoro nnd two aro known
to bp those of the first mato and
watolunnn. Marino men pu'egest. as
n possible explanation of the founder
ing, the theory that the engines be
came disabled and that the plates
onened and the ship sprunk a leak
and that thp hptches may not have
bpen securely buttoned, permitting
the steamer to fill with water from
tho waters washing over her deck.
REY0NLDS BANK OF
VALDEZ CLOSES DOWN
As Consequence. Ahiskn Homo Rail
way Work Is Suspended Work
men Have Xo Funds.
Seattle, Oct. 12. A special cable
from Valdez, Alaska, to tho Post
Intelllngencer says: All work has
ceased on the Alaskan Homo Rail
way as a result of the closing of tho
Reynolds bank. Three hundred
employes have come In from along
the line. Officials are unable to pay
the men and trouble is feared. Tho
city authorities quickly swore in 50
special officers to handle the crowds.
All saloons wero ordered closed and
sleeping quarters and meals aro pro
vided for the unemployed men. The
authorities will endeavor to send tho
men out by tho first boat, but there
Is uncertainty as to the possibility
of this action. No serious trouble
has yet been experienced In handling
the men and tho authorities believe
there will be none. There is about
$30,000 belonging to Valdez business
men now tied up in the Reynolds
bank and If this is not released by
November 1, great hardship will be
worked on houses that have to make
payments at that time.
Burlington Telegraph Operator
Hands of Federal Olllcers.
St. Joseph, Mo. Otc. 12. Joseph
Powers, a Burlington telegraph op
erator at Waldron, Mo., Was arrested
by United States authorities charged
with Interfering with commercial
messages and train dispatches. Tne
olllcers expect to make further ar
rests. The operator sought to har
ass the Western Union and Associat
ed Press operators who took strikers'
places some tlmo ago.
Austrian Monarch Dangerously III.
Vienna, Oct. 12. This night was
a critical ono for Frnncls Joseph.
His majesty's physician is visibly be
coming more anxious. Tho fever
nf tpn dnvH siiGm to have exhausted
wonderfully tho traiued system of
Hnytl Rubbles Again.
Kingston, Ja., Oct. 12. Mail ad
vices from Hayti stato that 1G men
wero sentenced to death thoro for
conspiring to overthrow tho govern
ment. Tho country is quiet, but
many fear a revolution.
Buys a Fine Home.
Mr3. Statesman, who has complet
ed a deal with tho C. A. Smith com
pany for tho Dean rosldenco on Nob
Hill, feels greatly pleased with tho
bargain she riiade. Tho houso Js a
well built structure of eight rooms
and stands on a line eminence. Thero
is a plat of ground 50x100 feet.
Mrs. Stutsman was asked if she did
not think it was putting on too much
style to occupy such a fine resldonco.
Her answer was: "Mover rainu inai;
I guess I've earned It, nnd I hopo to
enjoy myself in it." Tho family
will occupy the placo some time in
IX ASTORIA COURT
Portland, Oct. 12. A special
to the Oregonlan from Astoria
says J. II. Bowlsby of Marsh
fleld, was today declared inno
cent by a Jury of murdering C.
C. Jennings. Bowlsby accused
Jennings of misconduct with
Bowlsby's wife. Tho grounds
for acquittal were "Insanity."
The unwritten law figured in
the case, but in the charge to
the jury, it was stated there is
no such thing and the jury was
directed that they should not
give such a plea any considera
tion. TUNGSTEN LAMP
Metal Tested ns Filament
Washington, Oct. 12. Tho tung
sten ores produced In the United
States In 19 00 amounted to 928
short tons, valued at about $349,000.
The putput for the year Is a gain
of 12C tons, or 15.56 per cent, in
quantity, and of $89,191, or 29 per
cent, in value, over the known pro
ruction of 1905.
Tho noticeable rise In the prlco of
tungsten during 1905 continued dur
ing 190G, and the production was
stimulated accordingly. There was,
however, a very great discrepancy
In the prices paid for ore in various
places, as there is almost sure to be
when an article Is produced spas
modically In widely separated and
often little known localities, while
at the same time the market Is limit-.
ed nnd the Isolated small nroducorsU. TTniiir,a ti, - ...i,ii. .,
have slight chance to become ac
,. , , .
quainted with buyers and market
the greatest producing locality In
190G was Boulder county, Colorado,
but tungsten mining was also carried
on In California, Arizona, New Mexl
lco and Washington. The Boulder
county ore is wolframite, but the de
posits In California are chiefly scheel
Ue. No production of tungsten was
reported from the deposits of Alaska,
Connecticut, Oregon or Idaho, but
considerable development work was
done at Osceola, Nevada. Now de
posits of scheellto havo also beon
found at Murray, Idaho, where It Is
hoped that production will soon
During tho year experiments that
have been carried on for a long time
prouueed a wonaeriui incanuo3ceiu searching for over a year for a new
lamp, the filament of which is made continent In tho Arctic seas, .Dr.
of metallic tungsten. Tho ordinary George P. Howe, with Flrs.t Officer
carbon incandescent lamp used a s, starkersen and four members of
largo amount of electricity,, while its tno Anglo-American Arctic expodj
profitablo lifo Is very short, andtion, returned to civilization yeater-
many attempts have beon made to ,inv nftnrnnnn nn hrtnrri tlin wliollno-
construct a lamp that would give a
uetter ngnt wuu less power. ""
tungsten lamp promises to be as
useful as any, but only a few lamps
of this typo havo been put on tho
market, as n number of details con
nected with the manufacture remain
to bo worked out. Tho lamp gives
a brilliant white light . ol : v ery pi eas -1" wpn'MlBlt
lng quality and I'ffrs a dlact tain members of the party had per
advantage In that, U properly made, ,Bhed n t, , through cold and
'Slnn?! was luckUy incorrect. AH
which is said to be used In flroproof-
Ine cloth for curtains, drapery, etc.,
and as a mordant In dyeing. Tung
sten salts aro also extensively used
In silk manufacture, being added to
tho silk with tho dye to give more
apparent weight to the fabric.
The production of tungsten in
190G is reported by tho United
States geological survey In an ad
vance chapter from "Mineral Re
sources of tho United States, Cal
endar Year, 190G," by Frank L.
Hess, geologist, In connection with
the statistics of production of cer
tain of the rearer metals.
HELD ON GRAVE CHARGE
Negro Accused of Sending; Infernal
Machine Ik Malls.
Los Angeles, Oct. 12. Burr L.
Harris, a 19 year old negro boy, was
arrested on a charge of attempting
to assassinate airs, neien wuiuwra-.
on, by means of an infernal machine
sont her through tho malls ana ioittIon aro BWOrn not to divulge tho le
in the hotel in which she Is manager. BllUs of tneir discoveries exeppt to
Ho has beon arraigned and will havo.H, nmmntnrQ nf Mm n,in-toi,in,-
a preliminary hearing October 18.(Thft most northerly point ranched
" V ., x, l "'". .; ' . rioalwas latitude 72 degrees, 20 minutes,
in jail. Harris steadfastly denies Tno wlmllng steamer Narwhal
any connection with tho repeated Cftll0(1 at pian,, lBmnd ,, too!t.
attempts upon Mrs. Mathowson's lifo
and attributes his arrest to spite up
on her part.
Los Angoloa, Oct. 12. After a
brief deliberation, tho jury In the
cawo pf tho Santa Fo Railway com
pany, charged with rebating ship
ments, today rendered a verdict of
guilty on oil nccouniB. The maxi
mum flno for tho offense is $1,200,
000, and thomlnIinum $GG,000.
Ship Wiih Afire.
Now York, Oct. 12. Tho Austrian
steamer Gullla, which arrived today
from Trieste with 7G3 paEsongers,
had a narrow escape from destruc
tion by 11 ro In mid-ocean during a
violont F.torm on Octohor 3. Tho
crow fought tho Hames all day hoforo
they wore extinguished, whilo tho
panic-stricken passengers prayed for
A IIP n fok tD "ST it Pr"fit '
: H Oi Mbh 1
HiSBIIIlililB i ii H Hfl tB
World's Championship Lost to
Detroit by Four Succes
NATI0NA1S THE STRONGER
Work Through the Scries Was Mucb
Better Than the American
Chicago v 2
Detroit, Oct. 12. Tho Chicago
National League Baseball team this
afternoon, at Bonnett park, won tho
world's championship by defeating
the Detroit American League tcani
by a scoro of 2 to 0. It was the
fourth successive victory for tho Chi
cago team in as many days. Taking
advantage of every slip made by tho
local plnyers and running bases
cloverely, they scored two runs in the
first two Innings, whilo tho Detroit
team did not succeed in getting ono
man over tho home plate. The
weather was raw and cold, and -entirely
unfit for baseball.
The official count of attondanco
was 7,370. Mullin and Brown both
pitched well, but Brown was tho '
Rtemllnr. olvimr hut nno imn nn imii
i Ainu,,, o Ull vt wuu ui vilii;ji uc
voloped Into a run In tho first In
ning. Thorn was missing from the
play of tho Detroit team this after
noon tho dash and vim which char
acterized them while at tho head of
tho list in tho American League.
Chicago's base running was a feature
of the visitors playing, stealing bases;
figuring materially In scoring of both:
Will Xot Say Whether They Found
New Northern Continent in tho
San Frnnclscn. Oct. 19 Aftor-
steamer Narwhal. Tho mombors of
the expedition looked none tho worse
for thG tlmo spont , tho nort,
Dr Genrg0 P Howe, who NhaT
lcnnrK0 of tho Bch0oner Duchess of
Bedford, In which tho hardy little
pnrty embarked on their northern
safe and well. Only three of them
wore at present loft up north, and
they were woll furnished with pro
visions and not iu any dangor.
Tho Duchess of Bedford sfirtod
from Victoria, B. C, May 20, 190G,
nnd steamed north through tho Ber
ing straits. After passing the .Arctic
clrclo tho weather was very cold",
notwithstanding that It was the mid
dlo of tho summer. Tho Duchess of
Bedford behaved splendidly In tho
northern waters. After meeting with
much stormy weather tho schooner
reached Flaxman's island and be
came firmly embedded in tne ice Oc
While tho vessel was fixed In the
Ico Captain Mlkklessen and Ernest
Lofflngwell, tho leaders of tho party,
both of wliom wero members of the
Baldwln-Zelgler expedition, went on
an oxnloring Journey over the Ice In
pllshed. The members of the expedi
tion, which was to ascertain whether
any great body of land oxlsts to the
ISSrth of Alta d t rtDSnlSI:
nmi. 8 Bajd to have boon nronm.
piislied. Tho members of tho xoiipdl-
!... - .
off six of tho nine members who "om-
posod tho exploring party.
While out In' nn open boat nar
Horschol Island tho second mafo of
the Narwhal and two men wpra at
tacked by a whale. Tho whale "fmelE
tho bow of tho boat with his a-1 antf
smashed it to plccos. Tho throo men
woro capsized .into the ley wnter and"
were with difficulty roscupd y" their
companions In tho other bontT
Some commarclal friends of Mr
Holmes gavo a parade yeetordnv In
his honor, A largo bunch of the hoys
decoratod tholr hats with ndve Uso
ments of ."Lighthouso Soap" which
Is told by tho recipient of tlu. losh.
and marched through tho Blarico
hotol and into tho barroom, where
Holmes did tho right thing.
Will Cnmuicui'o Addition.
Work will bo commonced iJitfc
week on tho Mllllcoma club ai turn
to tho Lockhart building.