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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1904)
TITB OREGON DAILY .TOTTtlKAL, PORTLAND. 'WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY ; 13. 1904.
National Livestock Association '
r - , . , ; ; , :
: Music by the orchestra. ' .
9: SO a. m. -Consideration of resolutions.
9:45 a. m. Address, "Legislation In the Interest of the Live Stock Industry;' suggestions from the dele-
gates. , - l , s , .
10:15 a. m. Address, "Evolution of the Livestock BusIness,"Hon. TU W. Hail, Texas. Discussion by the
... delegates. " ' , ., , ; , ..
10:45 a. m. Address, "Relation of Transportation Companies to the Livestock Industry," Hon. W. W. Cot
; ton, Oregon. . ,
11:30 a. m. Address, "Discrimination of Transportation Companies," Hon. L. A. Allen, Missouri; Hon.
Jerry Simpson, New Mexico. Discussion by the delegates.
' , . ' ' AFTERNOON.
" Muslo by the orchestra. v;-.,." - .; -r.-
1:80 p. m. Consideration of resolutions. . ..- - ,
' 2:30 p. m.r-Address, "What Shall We Do With Our Oraalng Lands?" Dr. J. E. Stubbs, Nevada; Hon. F.
H. Newell, Washington, D. C. Discussion by the delegates. ' '
3:00 p. m. Address, "The Policy of the Government Relative to Forest Reserves,1' Governor Heber M.
Wells, Utah; Hon. Gifford Plnchot,, Washington, D. C. Discussion by the delegates. ' : s
. , 4:00 p. m Address, "Conditions That Effect Prices of Livestock,". Hon. J. H, Calderhead, Montana.il
4:30 p. m. Election of the new
1 OPPOSITION TO
(Continueifrom Page One.)
bar man owning ti sections had told the
speaker 'that Bheep were an Insurance
gainst deforestation. -'
. Allotments. '.
In the matter of allotments, pioneers
Should come first. Following them those
Who ', have - more recently . - acquired
ranches, and the tramp sheepman last
The speaker hoped that Mr, Pinchot
would be able to harmonise the inter
ests of the sheepand cattlemen. and
lie closed with a quotation from Burns,
"For a That" ' .. ' - - i ..
President Springer commented favor
ably on Mr. McMillan's speech, and said
that American thrift is represented by
bank accounts, snd that the present con
' ventlon represented more bank accounts
than any other similar gathering on
- Sunflower State.
H. W. McAfee of Kansas said Kansas
was the geographical - center of the
United States. 8he has great wealth; no
state has more favorable advantages for
cattleralslng. Kansas is preeminent In
. i -i
- A CONVENTION GROUP. '- " ' V
' Reading from left to right: F. O. Bunting. Lakevlew, Or.f "Hon. , James
Hebborn, San Jose. Cal.; Charles W. Coe, San Jose, Cal.j Albert Dougherty,
Kansas; H. W. McAfee, Kansas; Paul Russell. Kansas.
' Its livestock Interests and has vast grain
raising areas. Her horses are worth
S6S.000.000; milk cows. $33,000,000; other
cattle, $64,000,000. Kansas supplies S5
rer cent of all the cattle received at
Kansas City. She has the largest and
most Influential livestock association in
the United States. Her livestock busi
ness Is as safe as that of the bankers.
Then came more witty comments from
the president .'
.' The Granite Stats,
Charles Wright of New Hampshire
Said few had come farther, than he
S.S00 miles. "In the days of Jefferson
and Adams the WeBt was no further
away than Buffalo. It moved later to
Chicago and Milwaukee. Horace Gree
ley's West meant as far as Nebraska,"
, said the speaker. " He said that generally
1n the past the son followed the occu
pation of the father, A Yankee boy
GRANT COPELAND. f
Walla Walla, Wash., Manager- Ankeny
tlopeiand Ranch, Secretary Washing
ton Association. , " .
a ' . . x ,
' ' '.' :..V 1 :
A . :
executive committee. Adjourn.
adopts an Independent means of liveli
hood. Former "Livestock Interests.
New Hampshire's farmers formerly
had large livestock interests. He gave a
resume of the business In the past why
New Hampshire was the pasturage
grounds of other states. This Is all
changed now, transportation methods
have revolutionised the past and now
the livestock business has moved west
ward, perhaps never to return. The
Yankee has Ingenuity and has adapted
himself to new -conditions, and has no
use for the poorhouse. New Hampshire,
no longer an agricultural state, Is now
one of the greatest manufacturing states
In the union, in proportion to its size.
It has 10 Industries represented. He
reviewed the cotton, shoe, woolen, lum
ber, paper, hosiery,-dress goods, food
products Industries. He spoke of the
great . mountain summer resorts. 1 All
these compensate the loss of Cattle and
farming industries. Then the granite
Industry yields New Hampshire $5,000.-
000 per year.
Jerry Simpson's Speech.
.Jerry Simpson of New Mexico was
greeted with a salvo of applause. Taking
a glass of water, he said: "Here's
lookln" st you. It's the thinnest drink
I've seen since last night It's like ra
dium. I drank IB tons Of Oregon water
to get a little champagne last night
New Mexico's cattle Industry la tot as
prosperous as sheepraising. The govern
ment ordering down drift fences has
worked a hardship.' The leasing, of the
public domain Is of vast Importance and
there should be some means of allot
ment ;: f . .
Makes a Suggestion. '
"I believe this convention ought to
take action and bring about' a leasing
of the public domain. That's a practical
solution of the question. You ought to
send Brother Springer to Wanhlngton
a petition that walks on two legs."
" Speaks on Wall Street.
' Mr,: Simpson then cast some telling
flings against Wall street -"On of the
greatest enemies of 11 industries. It is
that great center," said he, "which has
organised the steel trust, with en empha
sis on the 'steel The time has come
for you pioneers to have- a voice in the
affairs of government. Jim Hill has
beautifully said of the railroads it Is net
a trust or a pool, but 'a community of
interests.' The kicker gets what he's
after. It doesn't do ti sit and wait for
the other fellow. .
' Coaeer&laf Mew Mexleo.
"We haven't got any representation In
New Mexico. Our cattle and sheep In
dustry ought. to be in a flourishing con
dition. ' The latter is; the former is Dot
I'm a free trader.
"I was amused and Instructed by the
remarks of the New Hampshire delegate.
The Yankee Is all right It's a big piece
of luck that those Pilgrim fathers landed
on the Atlantic coast Instead of the Pa
CMC. ; ,
; f era to Kansas.
"Our friend from Kansas forgot about
the egg Industry, producing $4,000,000
annually, so the Kansas protection hen
can lay In proud competition with the
pauper hens of Europe.
- "I told my wife that I was going to
Portland to see the promised land, like
Moses of old." : ... .
I Discourses oa "Hot Air."
Then he paid his compliments to the
a. W. R ATJT. A KTIVta v
General Manager Union , Stockyards,
"hot air" dtcsbafged here which ought
to produce a flood In the river by coming
In contact with cold air, causing a co
pious condensation of moisture.
'' Spoke of Oregon. :
.Richard Scott of Mllwaukle spoke for
Oregon. In his hand he. carried
forage plant thouBand-headed cabbage.
He said Oregon produced the hand
somest Women in the world. -"And the
homeliest men," said , Jerry Simpson.
"But the women like them, Just the
same," replied Mr. Scott. ;
Mr. Scott gave a lot of interesting
statistics of this state. .He made a
number of witty hits on Secretary Mar
Makes a Vrsdiotloa.
V "We expect to make this the principal
state on the Pacific coast. I Could talk
ull day on Oregon, but there's no use.
for I expect you'll all move out here
soon anyway. "
Jesse V. Smith Talks.
Jesse M. Smith of . Utah said .that
Utah heretofore was one of the largest
sheep states In the union. "We have
suffered from drought and restrictions
on ownership. Our winter range shows
40 per cent less than last year. Mining
ana bectraising are beooming our great
industries, but I look to see our live
stock Interests become greater la the
ruture." . .
. , Concerning Washington.
X 8. Waterman of Walla Walla snoke
fqr Washington.. He said Washington
livestock Interests sre prosperous. "We
nave minions of tons of hay, millions
of horses and cattle and millions of dol
lars in our banks," he asserted. '
Mr. Johnson read the speech of Tim
Kinney of Wyoming, who was not pres
ent Mr. Johnson read the address of Tim
Kinney of Wyoming, who was absent.
It treated of the generally prosperous
livestock conditions prevailing there.
A Yolcarrom. Bawall.
Eben P. Lowe of Hawaii delivered an
Interesting sddress. He reviewed the
history of. the livestock, horses and
sheep industries In the Hawaiian
inlands. Ranches for their support he
Showed to cover . 3 ( per cent of the
island's area. The cultivation of sugar
has restricted the area. The local de
mand for beef about equals production.
Afternoon Session. '
. The first matter to come Up for' con
sideration at the afternoon session to
day was the annual report of the execu
tive committee and the annual report of
Secretary Martin. This wss followed by
the consideration of resolutions. Then
followed an addreas by Hon. C. E.
tMADE A. IjEVV. REMARKS
TEST YOUR KIDNEYS
Thousands of, Kea , snd Women Die
: Every Tear of Kidney Disease Be-
cause They Don't Know In Time
Ai:nr;;:x'.v They Have Go It.
The only way to keep watch of your
health la to test your kidneys at least
once a month. Just let a tumblerful of
morning urine stand 24 hours, and If St
becomes, cloudy, or particles float about
in.it,. or lr a reaaisn-orown . seaiment
forms, it is positive proof that your kid
neys have been diseased for months and
are utterly unable to do their work, and
unless properly treated at once, jtsrignva
disease, diabetes, uric acid and blood
poisoning, with fatal results, will surely
follow.- - -
The only safe and positive cure for
all diseases of the kidneys, bladder, liver
ana oiooa is y
WARNER'S SAFE CURE
ths standard of doctors and hospitals
for over half a century. It is made of
Sure herbs and contains no dangerous
rugs. ' Has - cured thousands of cases
wnere ail else had railed.
Safe Cure la Hold nt all Amir stores, or
airecc, oo cents ana n.uu a Dottie.
BEFUSE SUBSTITUTES AND IMITATIONS
They are worthless snd very often ex
eeedingiy dangerous.- Ask foe Warner's
Safe Cure) It will ours yon.
i If, after making this test, you have
any ooudi as to your pnysicai condition,
or the health of any of your family,
write fully and in confldenoe to bur doc
tors for free advice and counsel. Medical
boo Hefreer""Addre8g"--WaTner"s "Safe
cure co., Kocnester, n. y. .
WARNER'S .SAFE PILLS move the
bowels gently and aid a speedy cure.
Stubbs of Colorado on "The Horse and
the Horse Industry." He Bald: '
The Horse and the Horse Industry. '
No one who is familiar with the con
dltlon of the horse tnarket today will con
tend that the supply is. equal to the de
mand. The besf horsqs from the ranges
are aireaay gone, tne result or 10 years-
breeding has been Used up In the great
demand for horses which we have. .re
cently experienced. v, ,
During the last decade we have ex
ported over 435,000 head, valued at $52.
925,831!. Germany received 28,783; France.
13,096; Belgium, 22,741 and Great Britain
With breeding in the United States at
a standstill for several years until re
cently the demand for horses increasing,
our country growing and improving with
a rapidity surprising to the world, there
is but one conclusion to be' reached.
which Is, that there will always be room
.at the top, and that success is assured
to the man who' breeds the best.
"The Injurious Effects of a Packers'
Combination . Upon the Growers and
Feeders of Livestock," prepared by
uon. u E. Adams . of Nebraska, who
was unable to be present, was read. The
aaaress follows: ..';7r-ri
Ths Heed of independent Packing Houses
I am hot here to utter one word of
disapproval toward the organised efforts
or combinations of men or capital. But
wnen sucn organisations . become sub
versive of these ends, then they sre de
structive of the public good, and should
Waukesha. Wis.. Executive Committee.
Pure Blood Breeder of Shorthorns.
be treated am inv nthr -frtrm nt rnn.
piracy and, like the' vandal on our
streets, brought to Justice. ; ;
Nearly all the financial evils that havo
beset the country in the psst two or
thres years have emanated from Wall
street . .'
That the nackera' eomhlnntlnna ro
of the most perfect In all the opera
tions of their plants, snd in all the
ramifications ' of their business, goes
without saying. :
Of ths splendid system of handling
the livestock product from the time it
srrlves at ths shipping pen until it Is
sold, I have no complaint to make but
I 4o say that the old-time profit to the
producer seems to have gone "where the
woodbine twlneth" and the prices to
ths consumer to have "climbed the
golden stairs." We wonder why this is
sot We have this great packing indus
try, spanning the country from shore
to shore, connected, as It Is, by rapid
transit carrying the live product to be
worked into enormous profits for the
packer, and while we behold these pack
ing combinations with their abundant
profit makina. we turn for a mnmant in
the producer. He, too, has improved his
methods. Is he making money? It not,
why not? Tha snawor would ha- TTna
the present combinations the live product
is bought at a price that is not only dis
couraging to him as a producer and dis
astrously ruinous to the livestock inter
ests, but destructive to the greatest and
most important industry upon the Amer
ican continent Shall we cease to grow
livestock, and go out of business? Shall
we turn to some cheaper means to fur
nish the product and fit it for mnrlratf
Shall we shut out eyes, until we are
hurled blindly over .the abyss into bank
ruptcy! tsnau we advise the members
of thia SiianalAHon in Ka nf.nt mUi.
simply protesting? Shall we become
uemrucuve in our actions io war a the
great packing Industries? No. How
then, can we have rellAf? ' Tt ran ha hat
by the united and Independent action of
this great association'. The great live
stock Interests of America must not be
harnessed snd delivered at the door of
the meat trust
But. if the way is not open through
the regular course of business, then it
becomes neoessitr for th nrnAnar tn
build independent packing houses, to be
opcraiea on an economical and conserva
tive oasis., sucn as will give to the pro
ducer a fair nroflt. anil
a product which he can afford to enjoy.
but. rresiaent, oeer trusts snd pack
ers' combinations can not long impose
UDOn the srreat intrat vnit f-.nra.Ant -
neither can they long enslave the con
sumer to prices, which are extortion
ate, icvery aoiiar that Is exacted over
and above a reaaonahta tirnflt tmnn tym
capital Invested Is simply . so much
money njenea ana publicly plundered,
either from the earnings of the pro
ducer, vhn la ntt1.M n n
'-. " " B .VI. V . 1 Wit,
the savings of the oonsumea who Is
uuiigcu io ouy, -inis great problem is
a serious one, . .. ...
' As to tha aneelfln -mlniitna am4 .1-
Ulls of constructing so great an. enter-
prmo as inaepenaeni action wouia neoes
sitate, I will leave them to the minds
and management of more skillful men.
t '-. :. v :,:-.' '::'-j M
"Winter Feeding on the Range," an
address by Col. C. E.. Want land of Mis
souri came next It follows: .
The' last census gave about 155,000,000
cattle and sheep In. the United States,
ef which about half were found in states
west of the Missouri river. - Unless fcon
aitlohs Improve materially the next
census will show a smaller number. Thr
supply in the trange .etater is certainly
decreasing now while the demand is in
creasing. The niimber of sheep In the
range states has decreased probably 20
per cent during the jast few years and
the end is pot in sight. r" -
Livestock associationas in Western dis
tricts where winter feeding Is followed
on an extended scale should hereafter
give close attention to scientific agricul
ture.' public lands and forestry, national
irrigation, - emergency currency and the
jfacino coast -demand. ! . ,
Continued overstocking of a range must
result In destruction of the grasses. You
admit this, yet you have seen the ennrii
tlons grow worse in many stabs and the
overcrowding continues from year to year
anq nave raiiea to get together to advo
cate a fair plan to settle range troubles.
xou can secure relief In manv direc
tions. You can push sctentiflo agricultural
operations- ana secure- great advantages
from national irrigation expenditures arid
can concentrate and throw your strength
in favor of state leglslati6n needed to
secure better chattel mortgage and other
state laws affecting youf lntcrefltJLliou
can" bring a great influence to bear to
secure such action by congress as will
allow the banks to issue emergency cur
rency which will enable them to avoid
piling up their reserves and squeezing
you as tuey nave -been obliged to do re
cently. ,; ; ,;v :.. - y t
Tou can secure such changes In public
land laws as will be greatly to your credit
You can do a great work if you will get
down to business and unite upon the
big things Vital and necessary-and stop
cutting eacn-otners throats over small
things. . : . ' .-
A general discussion on ithe topics
presentea . succeeded.
C. J. Mellis, general livestock agent
for the Oregon Railroad ft Navigation
company and secretary of the. local re
ception committee of the livestock con
vention, at noon today entertained . a
number of the prominent delegates and
otiicers or the association with luncheon
at the Commercial club. Those in at
tendance were: Hon. Jerry Simpson,
late congressman fitom Nebraska, now
engaged in cattle raising In New Mexico:
J. W. Springer, president of the National
Livestock association; Col. W. E. Skin
ner, of the Chicago Union Stock yards
and transit company; Frank J. Hagen
barth, of Salt Lake -City t G. F. Martin,
secretary of the national association; Al
vin Sanders, Dr. G. Howard Davison, A.
M. Swanson of CoL Skinner's party, and
R. B. Miller. A. L. Craig, H. M. Adams
and Col. R. ,C. JudBon of the Oregon
ttaiiroad Sc Navigation company.
This evening Mr. Mellis will give an
Informal dinner at the Portland hotel to
a few of the delegates. These dinners
and luncheons will occur each day dur
ing he week. ? . '
SUNDAY-LAW AND .
LEWIS AND CLARK
Waabington Bnreaa of Tbe onrntL '
Washington, Jan.. 13. Senator Fulton.
from the expositions committee today
reported ravorabiy to the senate on the
Lewis and Clark exposition bill. Sena
tor Fulton's report summarises the pro
visions of the bill and In addition con
tains statements containing valuable ar
guments for its passage made by Messrs.
Scott, Myers snd Boise of the exposition
committee. Several minor amendments
are recommended in the report. One of
these provides that the board of arbitra
tion shall .constat of two members from
the national committee, one from the
state commission, one from the exposi
tion corporation and in the case of dis
agreement a fifth member is to be se
lected by the secretary of the treasury.
An additional section to the bill pro
vides that the machinery shall not be
operated on Sundays for any purpose of
display; that all placea of amusements
on the grounds shall be closed on all
Sundays; but that tbe grounds shall be
opened to the publlo and an opportunity
be given to hold devotional exercises and
THEIR DEAD HERO
(Journal Special Serrlee.)
Atlanta, Oa., Jan.. 13. General Gor
don's funeral train was met by a a-reat
gathering or confederates with many
raoea gray suits. The body was car
ried to the state capital, where it will
lie "in state until 10 o'clock tomorrow.
The funeral will be the largest ever held
In Georgia. Messages of condolence were
received from President Roosevelt and
uenerai cnairee. "'.'.-
GKHXAH OOHBTCVATH AT BBATTXB.
: (Journal Special sarrlea.) .'.
Berlin, Jan. 12. A committee of the
relchstag today decided to establish
consulates st Atlanta Seattle, New Or
leans and St. Paul. .
COL. CT.WILSON '
. , ; OF TEXAS- '.
Canadian Mopfy Taken at Par . ,
Woodard, .Clarke & Co.
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON
I NOW IPC
Great reductions in all -our departments A complete
list of prices will be found in "last - Monday evening's
', - v ' Journal . -V
.;. EXTRA SPECIAL
California Port and Sherry, Qts.
19c ; ' - . .
GREATEST KNOW HEALTH
PROTECTORS AND RESTORERS
Quaker Bath Cabinet, all complete, spedal......$3.19, $5.75
Robinson's Single Wall........... ......... $3.19, $3.98, $5.98
Robinson's Double Wall Bath Cabinets, either wood or steel
frame $9.98, $11.98
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
COLORADO IN NEED '
(Journal Bpedat Barrlec.)
Washington. Jan.' IS. Senator Patter
son presented resolutions from the Colo
rado State Federation of labor declaring
that the Industrial conditions of thai
state demand a congressional investiga
tion. It drew out a statement condemn
ing the attitude of the miners from Sen
ator 8cott of West Virginia. Patterson
declared tbe mine owners, were supplying
the money to pay the soldiers for the ex
press purpose of exterminating the la
bor men. Scott replied that the Federa
tion of labor of Colorado had destroyed
both life and property. He declared there
was no more tyrannical or despotio or
ganisation in existence.
The house bill appropriating 1500.000
for stamping out the cotton boll weevil
was passed. The,house today went into
a committee of the whole for the consid
eration of the legislative executive Ju
dicial appropriation bill, n
(Jooreal Special Berrica.)
Washington; Jan. 1J. The Machen
long-expected trial began today and the
early hours were devoted to the exam
ination of clerks and others connected
with the department showing a great
laxity of methods. The first witness,
John Howley, chief clerk to First As
sistant Postmaster-General Wynne, ad
mitted that letters purporting to have
been signed by Machen might have been
signed by any of the several clerks in
Machen's department i i
He said up to April 1, 1801, common
usage in the division of the chief, -dole-gated
to subordinates the power to sign
routine mall. In April it was prohibited.
The testimony caused a sensation as it
showed how completely assistant postmaster-generals
are at the mercy of
their subordinates, even to expenditures.
OFFICERS OF LAW ' ;
WANT BRICK JOHNSON
(Journal Special Service.)
Helena, Mont., Jan. IS. A Billings
special says: "Sheriff Shackelford of
Wallowa county, Oregon, arrived here
this evening for the purpose of securing
"Brick" Johnson, who is wanted in that
stats for a serious offense which officers
here are unable . to state at this time.
Johnson would not return Without the
necessary requisition papers, and It 1
understood that the greater psrt of last
week was consumed In an effort to se
cure them. Lawyer Crlppen, who took
such an active Interest In the case, has
withdrawn as counsel, and it Is thought
the authorities will not experience fur
ther trouble in landing their man, :
INTO THE ICY RIVER
Dripping from head to feet, not with
blood, but -with Willamette - water,
Issam - Smith, a collector for a local
weekly paper, appeared at his office
Saturday night and reported a most re
markable holdup in which he was tobbed
or aoout szo. :.':'"' ; v
According., to ths victim's story,, he
U .: IE
tr?l Tf I . SAITin
was bound, for the city when ha was ac
costed by two masked and armed high-
waymen on the Madison street bridge..'
They leaped forth from a dark Aiding
spot and covered him with their weap
ons. After he threw-up his hands they
searched, him, and becoming angry be
cause he had not mors money, seised '
him snd cast htm lno t&e Icy waters'
of the Willamette.
In a desperate battle against the
strong current of the river Smith de-.
clares that he sank twice, but finally -managed
to reach ths east shore In"
safety. Then he hastened to ths office y
and reported the Incident The police
wero also notified. !
TOVOX OXJ 3BIK9 AQZD 48.
J. C. Muhe, assistant receiving teller"
at the First National bank, killed a swan
Sunday that meaaures, wiUt its wings '
extended, six feet frem tip to tlpi He
shot the bird on Dr. Millard Holbrook's -ranch,
opposite - Souvle's Island, along
the Columbia river.. It, la believed to
be the largest swan ever seen in this,
section of the country.
Deputy Collector of . Customs H. if.
Montgomery, who is considered an au-t
thorlty on such subjects, ventures the
opinion that the bird was about 45 years,
of age. He says that Is usually the ago
limit of swans, and Judging by Its sice
this one had not-many more years to'
live, even if. it had died from natural
causes." - r --....
Upon, receiving this information Mr.'
Muhe decided not -to cook the venerable
bird, as he had contemplated doing. He
was afraid that its meat might prove'
too tough for easy mastication, j -
' ' HAKHA PITS SIX . THAg.
' (Journal Sptetal . 8errlce.) ' -.
rVilumhua. D . Jan. ID M.rW A -
was today declared senator for the slx-v .
yejir. term. ,. The .senator. then made aq
address. ',, . i..
A OtJABAJUTEED CURE TQM P1XZS. :
ltchlns. Blind, filsmlliia or Pmtmln. Pli-a '.
four druRKlat will r.fund mbnj It PAZO OINX-
citn i talis n cars ran in s to l Says. SO.
Bitters. Cures dyspepsia, . constipation :
Invigorates the whole system.
W Want You: to '
Know all About th
We .want your to know what a
good Piano It Is and what a high
estimate we put upon its influence
in our business. We want you to
) heap its beautiful tone, feel its dell
i cats action and note its chaste case
designs. ,v We want you to know
Just as much about it as we do.
." We know the Tlsche to be s Piano
. of the highest attainable grade, and
are willing to Insure, our belief
with our pocketbook and business
honor. - Let ? us . show . you the
, rrisohet. ., i,-,-
I Oldest,' liaxgsst, Strongest.
COR. SIXTH AND MORRISON STS.