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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1904)
THE OBEGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY, 13, 1904.
Department of State As
sured That Panama Will
; Meet Hostilities
WHY. THE LIVESTOCK
WAR IS NOT WANTED
Secretary Root Issues Statement at
- Close of Cabinet Meeting
' ' Which Carries Important
' ' . Suggestions. ,
(Journal Spedil Servloe.) ,. , .1
Washington, Jan.; IS. It la believed
here 'that Colombia means to wage war
on' Panama. From Coln- oomea the
authentic report that 4,000 troop under
General Ortls . are established at
TltumatL , ? .-''; ; :,,,'.... :, -, .
In view of the serious news at the
cabinet meeting late yesterday the time
was occupied wholly with this subject
At the close of the session Secretary
Hoot gave out the following statement,
which carries great f weight and lm
portance: ; " '
! 'The publication In various Quarters
of , news indicating that - the govern
ment Is preparing to send troops to the
Isthmus to carry on military opera
tions against Colombia, has been the
source of considerable annoyance to the
executive and to the war department.
No state of war exists between the two
countries; no inauguration of bostllJ--ties
is contemplated by this govern
ment; no preparation for war is being
made. ' It Is not believed by the presi
dent, nor by , the secretary . of state,
that any occasion for the employment
of troops' on the Isthmus Is likely to
arise. They have used their utmost ef
forts to 'convince General ; Reyes and
the Bogota authorities of the friendly
Intentions of this government toward
Colombia, and of their readiness to use
their good offices in the settlement of
any questions In dispute , between Co
lombia and Panama. ,
"It Is difficult for them : to believe
that tho authorities In Bogota can be
so blinded by passion and prejudice as
to declare war against us; and even If
this ruinous step should be taken by
Colombia this government . would be In
no haste to respond to her challenge.
The president makes all possible allow
ance fop the natural excitement In Bo
gota over a state of things for which
the Colombian government is alone responsible,-
and of which It was fully
forewarned. . But they must sooner or
. , .-. C J. MILXJS.
It Is of Interest to know how It was
that Portland secured the national live
stock convention. The credit Is largely
and almost entirely due to the persis
tent and untiring efforts of C, J. Mulls,
the .livestock agent of the O. K. &.. N.
company. When the livestock conven
tion was held in Chicago in Jansary.
1902. Mr. Mlllls. accompanied by J. N.
Williamson - and D. Wisdom, did some
active campaigning for Portland. Upon
Mr. MUlis' willing shoulders fell most
of the burden. 80 , faithfully r did he
labor that he lacked only the support
of the Idaho delegation, and Kansas
City secured the convention. ' Defeated,
but by no means conquered in his deter
mination, Mr. Mlllls proved that he was
a good fighter..- .,'..-.. ".:' V-. :
... . : - v.
later recognise ths irresistible, force of
accomplished facts, and the" sooner this
is done the better for all parties. , We
have done them no rong; .we would
like to be of , service to them:' if they
are , wise, they will not put it out of
our power to help them by any act of
rashness and violence."
When the convention met in Kansas
City in January, 1903, it found Mr. Mll
lls on hand determined to win the next
convention for Portland. This time he
took a 'delegation with him. For about
two weeks, like an astute politician, Mr.
Mlllls traveled between Kansas City and
Chicago , "fixing his fences." ' "
: When the Kansas City convention met
on January 16, last, Mr Mlllls was
called upon by President Springer to
present -the claims, of Portland. This
he did in an animated 10-mlnute speech
l concisely snowing me - advantages . or
j uriiaiia. ne piciurea me glories 01
the Oregon landscape, the immense re
sources of the state and the educational
value of a trip to the Northwest. He
read Governor Chamberlain's Invitation.
Mr. Mlllls' efforts were ably-seconded
by John - V. Davis of Idaho, -who sup
ported . Portland's claim - In a vigorous
speech. . , ' . , . ' , 1 .
Following Mr. Davis cams F. B. Ben
nett of Boston, who made a stirring ad
dress for Portland. , J
Then followed Jerry Simpson of New
Mexicor He saldthatr llhtslife he
had been moving westward, but he had
never quite reached the Paclflci ' He de
sired . that Portland might be selected,
so that he might crown his life's am
bitions. Jesse M. Smith of Utah said
his state had favored Portland in 1902
and should, favor it again for 1904. Then
the delegations from Colorado, Kansas
and Nebraska swung into line for Port
land and the force of these splendid ac
cessions became irresistible.
Then Howard Davidson Of New Tork
seised the - psychologic moment and
moved that Portland be selected by ac
clamation. Though other cities sought
the honor, they were left in the lurch,
and President. Springer put Mr.. David
son's motion and amid great applause
it went through and jfortland was the
Winner,-'. -:..:,: !-.-..- :.
It was a splendid victory, nobly won,
and -better than all, the pledges made
by Mr. Mlllls have .been more than ear
ried out, as the delegates now, here have
already publicly declared. v
EBOBlfOUS BaXES YESTZBSAY.
The Glgaatlo Sale. 807 First Street,
; Slaughtering- Trices oa High
'v. Grade Goods..
. The big sale opened up yesterday suc
cessfully. Everybody who visited the
store was pleased and bought big of the
high-grade clothing, hats, shoes and gen
tlemen's furnishing goods. Never before
in the history of this city have such
goods been sold at . such sacrificing
prices. .. .:' v;'"--" ''.',
Ths prices offered are substantial -articles
worth anywhere from $4 to $10 In
Cash.---''. ., .! .'.
Don't miss this sale. " It is an oppor
tunity seldom afforded the hungry pub
lic The sale Is liable to end 'without
a moment's notice, '. .
Journal friends and readers, , when
traveling on trains to and from Port
land, should ask news agents for The
Journal and Insist upon being supplied
with this miner, renortlnK all failures in
obtaining it to the office of publication,
addressing Ths Journal, Portland,
WE MUST MAKE ROOM
Now is the fime to make your
purchase , as you can make a
saving of from $5 to $8 onseach
garment of the following famous
' makes i Stein-Block and Hart,
Schaffner & Marx
Our new Spring Styles in Multnomah Hats . . '- .
; have arrived and are on display '
1 ROSENBLATT & CO.
Corner Third and Morrison Streets
ESTACADA CITY LOTS
SOLD LIKE BISCUITS
PE-RU-NA1 NECESSARY' 4
- - TO THE HOME.
a. TUittar From Congrsmnasi TThits, - of
"- North Carolina, v.,
; HON. GEORGE H. WHTE.
rrom Twelve to riftoen Bondred Excur
sionists TUltsd ths Newly Born Me- '
. ,- - vropous au nsug&Ma wita
. las Splendid Prospects. ,
Thers were between twelve and fifteen
hundred men and women with ths ex
cursion party that visited Estacada, the
newly born -metropolis of Clackamas
county, yesterday. All , the railway
company's closed cars were brought into
use and each was packed with as happy
a party as ever left Portland for any
where for any purpose. The first train
left at 7:40 a m., the second at 8:00 and
all were promenading around, over -and
huuuc tne peamuui lownsiie, tne nrst
Installment at about 9:30 o'clock, the
second at 10:80 in the forenoon. The
time up till the noon hour was spent
viewing the multitudinous charms of
one of ths handsomest spots beneath the
sun of the morning or the stars of the
nighttime hours. The day was one of
delightful : balmlness, , the sun shone
brightly and the atmosphere was as that
of a- day in June, f These conditions
mads ..7 unspeakably pleasurable the!
strolls through ths woods, along the
river bank and over the high bridge that
spans ths foaming waters of the Clack
amas river at this point. Some climbed
the tall hills that border the city on the
south and still others ' enjoyed them
selves picking flowers along the stream
until the noon hour, when all repaired to
the spacious dining room where , an ap
petising dinner was served and greatly
enjoyed by all who attended the gather
ing ot convivial spirits out for a day's
business and pleasure in a most roman
tlo section of our state. The landlord
of the Improvised hotel apparently knew
his business.. He bad prepared a feast
lust large enough and plentiful enough
for everybody, snd there was no mors
difficulty In satisfying one's hunger
there than is experienced In Portland
on any day or at any time.
At a trifle after 1 p. m., W. P. Keady,
right of way officer of the railway com
pany. Introduced Senator George C
Brownell of Oregon City who happened
to be present, and, that gentleman, so
well acquainted with the resources and
advantages of Clackamas county, gavs
a wordy picture . of the resources of
that region, speaking possibly-10 min
utes after which the- sals began. The
bidding was lively from that time on.
the first choice of lots going to Attor
ney John B. Huntington at 1660; .
It msy. properly, perhaps, be . stated
here, that Mr. Huntington knew just
what hs was doing when he bid in this
selection, and was not "dumbfounded."
as was stated in the morning paper to
day. That journal, long in the habit
of "demanding' advertising patronage
from ths business community, feels
greatly piqued because the Oregon Wa
ter Power Townalte company relied prin
cipally . upon The Journal to .make a
success of ths auction sale, of lota,, and
did not place any of its ' display ad
vertising in the columns of that pub
lication. The company declined to be
bled by it, hence its antagonism and
sneers in its local columns of this morn
ing. , Mr. Huntington had his pick of
any lot on the plat and he was offered
all he paid for It before he left the
ground, so there was not a very heavy
load of "dumbfoundedness" . upon his
shoulders when he returned to Portland.
Other lots sold at from 1200 to $366,
snd were rattled off at s good gait so
long -as the sale remained open Just
two hours, as advertised in The Jour
nal. , At the' close of ths public Sale
there was a rush for lots that had not
yet been offered, and Manager Morrow
of the townslte- company sold 20 to 30
In about an hour's time. - Of residence
lots, previous to the auction, .Mr. Mor
row sold 67, and every one of these are
to be bullded upon within the next two
or three months. There are now more
than one hundred residence lota bought
for families to reside upon, and ths
home builders will be at work Just so
soon as they can arrange to do so. '
There was therefore founded yester
day in Eastern Clackamas county, a city
bound to grow with surprising rapidity.
It Is surrounded by one of ths finest
agricultural regions in the world. It
has a vast tract of timber of. almost
Immeasurable value immediately to ths
south of It It has half a dozen wa
ter powers within a radius of a ' mile
and a half to the south end a mils to
ths north. There is . building there an
electric plant to cost f 750,000, and this
will, furnish power for all who do not
cars to dam the river and make power
for themselves. The railroad company
has spent 15,000.000 In building to Es
tacada, a very fair, indication that that
rich corporation has substantial faith in
ths prospects of the town that 48 hours
aga was not but is ' now a thing of
giant - vigor, f .',.- ,. f ' ' .-? '
Within five -years we shall see the
town of Estacada numbering. E.00O peo
ple, and property selling at five times
ths pries it may be had for now.. "
r ':.: ,; : vV .f ' - '
Congressman George Henry White, oi
Tarboro, N.C"., writes the following lettei
to Dr. Hartman In regard to the meriti
of the great catarrh cure, Perunat '
' Boose of Representatives, 1
- . Washington, Peb. 4,1899. J
Pernna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.i .
V Gentlemen" mm mora tbmtt Bmtlt
tied with Pefuna, mad find It to bt at
excellent remedy tor the zrlp mad c
tarrb. I have uned it la my family
and they mil join me In recommending
tt as an excellent remedy. "
, ..Very respectfully,'
i . . George H. White.
Mrs. JTarlnle Wallace, Tulare, Cat,
President of the Western Baptist Mis-
nonary Society, writes!
, "I consider Pernna an Indispensable
article In my medicine chest. It li
twenty medicines in one, and has so fat
cored every sickness that has been In
my home for five years. I consider it oi
special. ralne to -weakly women, as if
builds op the general health, drives ont
disease and keeps you in the best oi
health." Mrs. Nannie Wallace.
If yon do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the ose of Pernna,
write at onoe to Br. Hartman, giving a
fall statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give yoa Ids' valuable ad
Vise gratis. ".'-...''".,..
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio. . ;rr.;';
Ask Your Druggist for a Tree Psruaa
Almanac Jo 1904.
TO RAISE THE PRICE
(Continued from Page One.)
TO EXTEND RURAL
. FREE DELIVERY
V , - (Journtl Special Berries.)
Rockwood Or., Jan. 13. There is quite
a number of families residing on the
Buckman tract, east and southeast of
Rokwood' who are desirous of enjoying
ths privilege of ths rural free delivery,
which now covers the base line, section
tins and, other main. roads in that sec
tion.'., ' ' '...,.'' '.'--.,;
A petition has been circulated for the
opening of a road east and west across
the Buckman tract and it will be pre
sented to the county court for. Its appro
val. The opening of a road In that sec
tion will benefit at least 12 families and
will also advance the value of real estate
contingent thereto. " . :
' This matter has been taken up with
the special agent for rural free delivery
and his reply is dally awaited. -,
The rural routes which cover the base
line between Rockwood and the Andrews
road could be altered so that ths new
road could be traversed by carrier No.
1 from Gresham. and the patrons on the
base line between the aforesaid points
could be served by the Cleone carrier if
the patrons ' so desire.
No change, . however, will be made
withtut a thorough Investigation by ths
postoffice department and it la not like
ly that a route will be altered to cover
the new. road until it has been graded
and .graveled. In some instances in
eastern Multnomah and Clackamas coun
ties routes have been granted on unim
proved roads under promises for im
provement having been made by resi
dents and past experience -shows this
to be a very objectionable point which
It is deemed will be entirely dispense!
with in the future, as when a route is
established and the carrier begins com
ing, the promises mads prior to thai
event . are forgotten, and as a conse
quence the carrier and his faithful horse
have to make their daily round In many
Instances under very great difficulties,
Route No. 1 from Gresham ranks sec
ond in the state for good roads. . No. S
from Salem holds the claim to first place,
but there seems to be some doubt as to
where tb lay the claim for the worst
roads, No. S from Gresham surely will
come quite near that mark, as out of ths
SO miles, IS miles of It are almost im
passable, as a great portion of ttmt dis
tance is in rough, broken locality, heav
ily timbered, the mud and mire in hund
reds of places Is axle deep and just thick
enough to keep the wheels of the mail
carrier's rig forcing a new track all the
way. ..":.'; ; .- '.,;-..,.'. -. a;:.
These existing conditions will soon
change, for ths timber Is being rapidly
taken off the land and the scant rays
of the winter sun can find its way to the
highway instead of attempting to pene
trate the dense forests of but a few
years ago. '.: - .i..v. ,.
Install Offioers. '
At the last regular meeting of Rock
wood assembly No. 206, United Artisans,
the installation of officers took place.
After the newly elected - officers had
been duly installed they and the other
members present retired to the dining
room where. was served a supper which
was "fit for a king. During lunch, all
present engaged In jokes and laughter
and a most enjoyable half ; hour was
spent by alL '
During the regular order of business
arrangements were completed for the
holding of a publlo social on the fourth
Saturday night in this month, A pro
gram will be rendered, and a small fee
will be char god for articles taken from
the grab bag, which will be opened Im
mediately - after the close of the pro
gram. - -
This will be ths first social of the year
by Rockwood assembly and a good time
will be given to all who will come and
bring their friends. The Hall company
has made some-much needed improve
ments and the hall is quite attractive
and comfortable. ' .- '
The secretary's ' semi-annual report
shows a total membership 0 4 in good
standing. . ". .
-. Drank Just the Same.
, ' From Bradford (Pa.) Era. r
. Bradford patrons of hotel , bars sre
wondering and asking questions as to
the nature' of the .adulterations ' which
have been exploited at their expense, lo
cally. ..But,' so far as can.be learned,
there has been no decline In the con
sumption of liquors. r r .
but we have ' been hampered , by a lot
of prunemen who wanted to realise
quick and refused to hold out for a liv
ing price." '' ' -.- , , . v .
. , To Meet Za Salsnw
The committee, will soon meet in Sa
lem to further perfect organization and
has started the campaign for donations,
a campaign which all prunemen attend
ing the fruitgrowers', convention have
promised to aid. ,
; Salem , as beenr In the lead and has
chiefly started the agitation for organ
isation. The association there, accord
ing the v members in the city as dele
gates, to the ; convention, has tried to
stand, out for a1 certain price and has
succeeded In raising the price materially
in many Instances,- but has also 'often
failed because' ot the man . who would
unload his fruit' at any price.
The general association, though hardly
born yet, is losing no time In making a
stand for better prices. A a -cent
basis Is all the leaders will talk of and
If eastern Jobbers get Oregon prunes
for less they -will not deal with the
association. The association members
say , they should have S 'cents as that
la- what -the jCaltfornla-mea- are-asking,
but admit that a half cent less would
be acceptable. In an unofficial way the
J H -cent edict has gone forth and it is
expected to materially strengthen the
condition of the Eastern market . a
' v ' Bsplr to Jobber.
. "I see a Jobber in an interview says
It costs tV cents tq pack prunes,"' said
a 'Salem association man. h "Well all I
know 1 that to put, our prunes up In
10-pound boxes,- wrap them In good pa
per, put waxed-paper over the top, use
laced paper "for a border and nave a
flnelyj lithographed 1 top cover and, for
the .whole thing, labor, paper, pox and
all we only pay half a cent a pound,
Why, 2 H Cents a pounds for packing Is
ridiculous. That Is, more than - the
prunes cost and. If jobbers have to hunt
up such : excuses to justiry tneir nign
prices to the consumers. I think an or
ganlzatlon with a few truthful men in
It is most necessary." , t ' . - - ,
The first step toward organisation
along commercial lines was taken at last
Lnlght'sneetlng. , - . , . ,
... - . IV rwogv rwv wun. . . ..
A resolution was offered pledging the
members of the organisation to give 1
pet cent of ' the . proceeds of their 1903
crop for the benefit of an advertising
fund which would bs used by an East
ern representative in booming the Ore
gon prune and In. placing it directly In
the hands of the consumer.
"We get too- little and the consumer
pays, too much." said a -,' Washington
man. "We receive 8 7-8 cents for,V80's"
and "40's," and the Eastern consumer
pays as high as 18 cents a pound for
this fruit, and never less than 10 cents.
In the New England states the people
never know what good prunes ars, be
cause 'the only sort that ever reaches
the smaller stores ars the little dried
up things that ars shipped In bags."
Many . believed that f res distribution
of senerous samples among the farmers
of the East would be a good means of
. Success of Samples. ),
: "A couple of years ago," said a Salem
prune grower,. "I started to distribute
among the farmers in Iowa small pack
ages of prunes. I kad several men con
tinually at work taking orders for these
prunes, and though I never donated any.
I found that as the farmers began to
discover what a good prune really tastes
like, 1 quickly sold my stock and in this
way I disposed of several Carloads and
created a demand." 'r'v.:''.':;.: .;.
The general opinion of the prune men
was that any mere house-to-house can
vass would never oust the retail grocer
from his seat of power. The prevailing
opinion seemed to be that demonstra
tions of Oregon prunes should ds made
in the chief cities of ths East at some
central, store, which would do nothing
but handle prunes for the consumer, and
which would be In charge of some as
sociation agent or member. , .
',".; -.JPoweg of the Grocer.
"The power of the retail grocers' or
ganisation in the East is not going to
be Injured by visiting prune men who
Lgi ve away a few boxes and then go
home to wait for orders," said a Boise,
Idaho, grower. 'The meat combine has
everything its. own way, the retail
butcher keeps up his prices regardless
of a decreased wholesale price, and the
grocer is not far behind. It is a pow
erful organisation, and we will need our
best business ability to cope with It
I favor a generous advertising fund;
I also favor putting up our fruit in
small, attractive packages, snd believe
that by establlsmng stores In ths East
to handle our prunes alone, ws csn make
some headway against ths wave . of
trouble that seems to have almost en
. Bow to Collect the levy.
Discussion then turned on the method
of collecting this 1 per cent of 'the 190S
crop from prune .men of the North
west : , . . ,
"Those that have not sold don't know
what their crop is ' worth, snd those
that have' sold don't care about adver
tising this year." This suggestions was
offered by a Washington man.- It was
stated by several that an average price
of i cents would probably be -a just
basts, and the Washington man re
marked thaA if there was any prospect
of his getting 3 Mi cents he would donate
3 per cent to any sort of a fund they
might bring on.
Somstblntr Must be Bone.
"We must do something,", said the
chairman, "At Salem we are In touch
with the California situation and hear
they are holding out for 8 cents, and
that they regard the market as strong.
I believe that if the prune men of the
Northwest make a stand here the- price
of prunes will Jump at least 1 cent in
a week or 10 days. The trouble Is some
one has been cutting the price, and their
own and every one's else throat. , We are
all ready to deliver a shipment of 40's
to a New Tork house at 8 ft cents when
ws received word from the firm that
someone on the coast had too many
prunes and had let go of their fruit
for lit cents. This sort of thing has
got to stop if any of us make a living
out of prunes." .
The Knle May Kick.
Japan and Russia are placing big or
ders for- flour and meat in this country,
and the Missouri mule feels justified in
getting ready, for a sea voymre.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
nsa been used for ever SIXTY YBARB by MIL
LIONS of MOTHERS for their CHILDREN
while TEETHING, with PERFECT 6UCCES3,
It SOOTHES (be CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS,
ALLAYS all PAJMj CURBS WIND COLIC and
to the best remedy for DIA&RHCEA. Bold by
Druggists to every part of the world.' . Be sure
snd ssk for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothlbg Syrup,
sad take so other kind. Twenty-five eta, sbottla.
This well-known house will
make, during January, a
Ul J u
This Is a genuine slaughter; of goods and
will continue during this month only.
J Two members of our firm are now
in the East and. will visit every
' furniture mart and select a bif; line
of goods. These purchases will ' " r '
consist vof many car. loads, and
every piece will be new and of the
To make room for-thev foods
we have determined to slaughter .
the present stock. Here Is an op t
portunity to buy FURNITURE AT
A Bid REDUCTION 1
j 1.Jenning & Sons
172-174 First Street
THE Bid - RED FRONT BUHJDINQ
1 NO CLASS OF HUMAN AILMENTS IS SO
' LITTLE understood among the medical pro
i fesslon today. as those peculiar to men. As a :
result the methods commonly employed la
treating them 'are but relics of earlier periods
in medical science. - We have 'departed from
every form of treatment that. our. own experi
ence and research have proven ineffective and
unscientific. We have replaced them with ev
; ery appliance and means that money can pro
" curs to aid us In our efforts,, coupled with an
' honest -desire to cure where oure Is possible.
iThe dignity of our profession does not per
mit us to sneak too freely of our accomplish
ments, yet It Is the duty of a recognized and legitimate physician to say
sufficient that the public may-distinguish him from the impostor. .This '
we are entitled to state: Our' practice Is the largest on- the Coast, built
up by the personal recommendations of one patient to another. It Is
better to COAX a CURB than to FORCE results, because nature will not
be driven. To attempt to drive nature is violence and harm results. There
fore, we do not FIX any TIME for s cure of any disease, but PERMA
NENTLY CURB in as short a time as modern methods will allow. .
(More and more doctors are realising this every day.) OUR guarantee ,
we DO NOT ASK ONE DOLLAR FOR OUR SERVICES UNTIL CURB IS
EFFECTED, We TREAT and CURE all forma of CONTRACTED disor
ders, such as GLEET, STRICTURE, SEXUAL PERVERSION, which in
cludes TOO QUICKNESS and' LOST POWER: Piles, VARICOCELE. HY
DROCELE, snd the complicated nervous disorders growing out of
YOUTHFUL folly or excess. Our offices are private and jrou see no onei
but the doctor. FREE CONSULTATION AT ANY TIME. .
DR. TALCOTT & CO.
Th Uftdln SrECXAttST oa tb Cofttt, with offlOM M Zos JUiftlw. ffta
l1 rftVIMlarOOfc mid fcw
- 250'2 ALDER STREET, PORTl AND, OREGON
Honorable Members of Portland's Visiting Conventions
HOW IS YOUR HEALTH ?
IS IT IN PERFECT CONDITION? ,
If Not, Why Not?
Call and have a consultation with the great Chinese
Doctor. C. Gee Woo, whose powerful and harmless Chi
nese roots and herbs will cure you or your Catarrh,'
Asthma, Lung Troubles, Kidney, Rheumatism. Nervous-
ness, snd all other'iprlva'te'dlseeses.., , s .
Hundreds Of testimonials. Charges moderate.
His Consultation Is Free
THE C. GEE WOO CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
853 AXOSX ST., COBITO OI1 TKXBO. , rOST&AVD, OXZOOsT.
"Perfect" Warm-Air Furnaces
The Most Perfect Heating Apparatus In Existence
w. Q. Mcpherson company
' Heating and Ventilating Engineers, 47 First St.
U7Q JOURNAL for lO Cento xv V7t