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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1904)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND, THURSDAY EVENING. DBCBMBER U, 1801,
Brass Filings on Cloves Indicate
That He Tampered with
the Switch Lock.
SUPPOSED ROBBER'S HAT
SIZE THAT HE WEARS
Neglects to Have Bullet Ex
tracted from Shoulder De
spite Physician's Advice.
Hi.ts filings. oq a pair of well worn
buckskin gloves form tbe laat link In a
chain of evidence which, according to the
puller, stamps the story told by- Bert
Tetter of an Attempted train holdup at
Alontayllla Monday night as a fake from
beginning to end.
A roat was taken oft Yettair yeatsrday
by Detectives Snow and Kerrigan and
Special Agent Fltsgerald of the O. R.
N. Co. in the pocket the gloves were
found. Having suspected Tetter ever
since they began - their Investigations,
the detectives made a searching exami
nation of his clothing.
The lock of the switch sawed throtigh
at Montavllla was brass. Detecting a
few braaa particles on the gloves the de
tectives this afternoon took them to
Feldenhelmer's Jewelry store and ex
amined them through a powerful micro
scope. Their whole texture was full of
minute brass filings.
With this evidence of. the untruth of
Tetter's story the detectives do not hes
itate to brand his story aa a fake from
beginning to end. They also Incline to
tbe theory that he did not Intend rob
bing the train, but 'concocted the story
and shot himself from some motive
which Is not clearly known, but Is be
lieved to have been a desire to create
sympathy on the part of a girl before
whom he desired to pose as a hero In
jured In the performance of a dangerous
"There Is no question that Tetter's
story of an attempted hold-up end of
himself being shot Is a fake," said De
"We, will know all the facts by to
morrow." said Special Agent Fitzger
ald. "We have disproved Tetter's tale
Tetter may not be arrested, because of
a criminal motive being lacking, but
he will doubtless be taken to headquar
ters this afternoon and forced to tell
the truth concerning the affair.
Tetter's Story vs. Tacts.
Detectives say that the lock on the
switch was In perfect working order
when examined, .although It had been
filed In two. Tetter declared that as
he walked down the tracks he saw the
light change from green to red and from
red to green and finally go out. Detec
tives assert that the lock must be re
moved In order to change the lights. It
had been filed when examined, but aside
from that the lock was in perfect con
dition. Detectives also assert that In
order to change the lights and then
extinguish them the bandits must havn
returned after they fled from Tetter and
replaced the lock In the position In
which It was found.
Detectives also attach significance to
the discovery, as they claim, that Tetter
wore lew shoes when he went hunting In
the sloughs last Monday. He had been
111 of grip previous to that time.
The hat that was found near the switch
Is 1 1-e is else. It is a soft felt hat and
detectives say Is similar tn one that Tet
ter has worn. He wears a No. 7 1-8 hat,
When the wounded man was brought
to the city after the shooting, he was
taken, to ihe office of Dr. Samuel C. Slo
cum. who dressed the wound. He wss
advised to return. In order to submit to
an X-ray examination for the purpose of
locating the bullet.
Tetter did not return, but went next
day to the office of Dr. W. B. Hamilton,
who performed an X-ray examination.
Dr. Hamilton located the bullet, which he
declares to be either a .88 long or a
Tetter came to me Tuesday after
noon." aald Dr. Hamilton. 'I examined
the wound with an X-ray machine, and
located the bullet. To the best of my
belief It Is either a .12 long or a .88.
However. It might be a .18, but that is
not likely. I told him to return at 7:20
o'clock that evening In order that I
might photograph the ball, and also ad
vised him to have It removed at once.
There is danger of blood poisoning or
other serje-os consequences If it remains.
He promised to return at 7:20 o'clock
but I have not seen him since, and that
was three dsys ago. Yetter asked me
at the time If it would make any differ
ence If the bullet were left In his arm.
I tnld him it might have serious results."
Tetter's statement Is exactly contrary
to that of the physician.
"When I went to Dr. Hamilton he lo
cated the bullet and advised me to wait
for several days before having It re
moved." said Tetter. "I don't know
how It ever got circulated that It was
a .22 In my arm. I believe It must
be a .2. There were two shots fired,
one when the bsndlt shot me and the
other when I fired."
J. A. Wolfe and his wife, who live a
short distance from the switch snd to
whose home Tetter went after the shoot
ing, declared today that they heiird only
one shot. They heard It distinctly, but
heard nothing else that sounded like a
shot. Mrs. Wolfe waa gotng to the home
of a neighbor at the time and declares
thst she heard a sliot. which she thought
was from a revolver. Wolfe thinks the
shot he heard was that of a shotgun.
It was a loud report, he says.
ijoeraal Special SarrW.)
New York, Dec. U. The large at
tendance at the opening today of the
fourth annual meeting of the executive
committee of the National Civic Feder
ation was Indicative of the interest and
Importance that attaches to the present
meeting. In sddltlon to electing a pres
ident to succeed the lste Senator Hnnnn
the meeting will consider and act upon
a number of matters of vital Import
ance to labor and capital and to the
public In general.
Plans to combat socialism will be
discussed In an Informal way. and a
r-nmrnlifee will he ADnolnted to take
tip the matter of an international civic
federation. In which England, France,
Uermany. Belgium and other countries
will act In unison with the United States
In seeking International Industrial peace.
Much Interest centers In the annual
federation dinner at the Hotel Astor to
night. Among the speakers at the meet
ing will be Andrew Carnegie. Cornelius
N. Bliss. Samuel Oompers. John Mlteh
11, Bishop Potter. August Belmont and
Excavation for the new horns in be
bull! by Portland Elks at the corner of
Seventh snd Stark streets Is feeing done
ty Oobey a Jucklln. and will be com
pleted neat week The contracts for the
cement work and the main building have
not yt been let
THIS LAW'S OBJECT
TO SAVE FORESTS
Legislation Aimed to Prevent Dis
astrous Timber Fires Will
GOVERNOR TO APPOINT
MEN WHO WILL ENFORCE IT
Objectionable Features of All
Former Measures Will Be
Eliminated by Framers.
The draft of a bill to, restrict forest
fires In Oregon Is being made by prom
inent Portland tlmbermeo.
"The bill will be completed within a
few days and win be presented to the
legislature at Its next session." said
8. Benson of the Benson Logging com
pany. "It will not differ materially
from that offered at the last session,
excepting In respect to the appointive
power of the govarnor. We understand
that this Is the main reason why Gov
ernor Chamberlain vetoed the former
bill, and we will remedy the new bill
by Inserting a provision giving the gov
ernor of the state power to appoint a
commission under whose direction the
enforcement of the law Is to be placed."
The former bill was designed to es
tablish a state commission with author
ity to look after the enforcement of the
terms of the law, and to direct the
work of the fire rangers and peace
officers who were to be empowered to
arrest violators of the law. Tbe law
prohibited the setting of fires during the
dry summer season. Its execution was
made Incumbent upon county author
ities, and the expense of enforcement
was to be paid opt of a special tax
levied for this purpose.
The enforcement of some measure
that will prevent the smoke nuisance
next summer, particularly In the vi
cinity of Portland, Is regarded ss Im
peratively necessary If the atate Is to
gain the good opinion of people who
come to see the country and the Lewis
and Clark fair. A repetition of the
murky skies and thtck atmosphere of
laat summer would. It Is believed, dam
age the reputation of the state among
those who are here but a short time and
Who get their Impressions from what
they see it) a few days" visit.
Officers of Travelers' Protective
Association Offers Services
of Its Many Members.
A delegation of officials of the Travel
era' Protective association arrived In
Portland this forenoon for the purpose
of offering the Lewis and Clark exposl
tlon the services of 2ft. 00ft "boosters."
who comprise the membership ok that
In the party are W. A. Klrcnhoff,
chairman of the national board of di
rectors: Louis Rosen, vice chairman, K.
W. Donham, general representative, and
A. E. McKensle. a former vice-president.
The last named escorted the delegation
from Depver to Portland. Here they
were met by R. L Darrow, chairman for
Oregon and Washington, and Secretary
D. C. FTeeman.
After looking over the city the party
went to the fair grounds and admired
the great work being done there.
Chairman Klrchhoff said:
"It is a matter of doubt as to whether
the association will decide to erect a
building for the exposition, but our ob-
nect here Is the same as It was at 8t.
Louts to offer the services of our en
tire membership In booming the project.
We have 26,000 members In America, all
of whom are traveling salesmen or cm
ployers. The "boys' can all carry adver
tising matter and talk for the fair. In
which way It will be given an impetu
that will be worth considering. We ask
nothing for It beyond the good will of
the fair officials.
Songs of old Ireland were sung with
spirit at the meeting of division No. 1,
Ancient Order of Hibernians, last night.
The meeting was held In Union hsll. Sec
ond and Stark atreets, and was attended
by a large number of members of the
society. The following officers were
elected: President K. H. Deery; vice
president, P. L. O'Connell; recording
secretary, D. W. Lane; financial secre
tary, J. Parrell; treasurer, J. V. Malley;
sergeant at arms, T. T. Dougherty, and
sentinel. William Chambers.
A number of rousing speeches were
made by the officers. Cigars were fur
nished by the members who had been
honored at the election, and all had a
WIDOW TESTIFIES IN
THE PATTERSON TRIAL
(Journal I serial Service.!
New Tork. Dec. IS. In the Patterson
trial today the prosecution Introduced a
letter from Mrs.. Morgan Smith. Miss
PatterHoTTS HWtr. to Toung, In which
she warned him n Nan Patterson's per
turbed mental condition, and hinted that
she might harm herself or Toung. John
Mlllln, Toungs racing partner, told the
story of the llsson between Toung and
'Miss Patterson, and said that Toung had
tried to get rid of the girl.
Mrs. Toung, the widow, took the stand
and said that she went through ber hus
band's clothes the morning of the
tragedy looking for money to pay an ex
pressmen. She found no revolver. Her
husbsnd had never owned a revolver.
The case was adjourned until tomorrow.
WILL ABOLISH POST
OF LODGE PHYSICIAN
(Journal Speelsl Serrlee.)
Hants Bosn. Dec. II. The Sonoma
County Medical society has decided
there shall be no more lodge doctors
In the county. A resolution to this
effect was adopted which takes place
January t. Members will suffer expul
sion who do lodge work any more. This
win have probably the effect of raising
the sick benefits of many lodges which
sre now In the hsbit of furnishing med
ical services to members free. The mat
ter hss created a sensstton tn lodge
(Special Dispatch te Tw Josmal.l
Salt i.nke. Dee. 18 .The postponed
meeting of the stockholders of the Ore
gon Short Line was again adjourned for
10 days this afternoon.
MRS. CHADWICK IS
Prison Attendants Declare Her to
Be None Other Than No
torious Madame -Devere.
(Journal Spatial s.-r :..)
Cleveland. I - 16. Mrs. Chsdwlrk
spent a talrly restful night In jail and
slept from 1 o'clock until after H o'clock.
She consulted her lawyers this morning
and continued her declaration that she
would soon issue a statement which
would startle the city.
Mrs. v. M. Kissinger of Columbus,
formerly an employe In the women's de
partment of t he penitentiary, was called
to the Jail today and recognised Mrs.
Chadwlck as Lydla Devere, who served
a term In prison.
Mrs. Kissinger's mother-in-law, who
was formerly matron of the prison, also
Identified the prisoner as Mme. Devere.
CXADWICK XST p.
(Joaraal Special Utile ) '
Paris, Dec. 15. Despite the statement
of Mrs. Chadwlck that her husband
sailed for America, Dr.' Chadwlck Is still
here. He aald. however, that It was his
Intention to return home.
BATTLESHIP HAS A
Manhole Blows Out and Four
Men Are Killed and Two
1. 1. mm I Special Barries.)
Philadelphia, Dec. It. My the blowing
out of a manhole in the bailer room of
the battleship Massachusetts where a
gang of men was making repairs this
afternoon, four men were Instantly killed
and two others probably fatally Injured.
Neither the officers of the vessel or
the station have given out any facta be
yond the above. It Is supposed tliut one
of the larger boilers was being worked
on at the time and that through , some
accident the steam traps had been but
partially closed. It Is understood that
fhe damage to the vessel was but slight.
TRAIN ROBBER SUSPECTS
ARRAIGNED AND HELD
(Special Dlapsteb to Tbe Josrntl.)
San Bernardino, Dec. 16. Sidney Jar
vla and Arthur Schwlndler, supposed to
be the Santa Pe train robbers and mur
derers of express messenger Roberta,
who were arrested Tuesday in San Fran
cisco, were arraigned here this after
noon and their preliminary examination
set for next Tuesdsy.
They were held without bonds. The
fate of the prisoners hinges on the tes
timony of the fireman. The sheriff be
lieves he has the right men. They are
employes of F .J. Mackey. a Chicago
millionaire, who promises plenty of
money for their defense. Mackey ar
CHINESE JOSS HAS
BEEN GIVEN NEW HOUSE
The Joss house of the society of Bow
On Hong, an organisation of Chinese
highbinders, was removed from the
Sherlock building, Second and Oak
srteets, to the new building, 05 Ss Second
street. In a room on the third floor the
joss was Installed at 1 o'clock this
morning. -:?-- - .
The clash of cymbals and beating of
drums nccompanfed the removal of the
Joaa. The din was continued through
the day and will not stop until tonight.
when a great feast will be served
The society Includes some 200 Chinese
In Its membership and It Is said to be
one of the strongest organisations of Its
kind In the city.
GAMBLERS MAY SUE
SHERIFF FOR DAMAGES
It Is stated at the court house that
Sheriff Word, Deputlea Mordtn. Holllngs
worth and others will be made the de
fendants In a suit for f 10.000, which will
be filed by Mike Solomon, a cousin of
Nate Solomon, for the confiscation of the
Portland club cafe. Solomon and others
will be the plaintiffs. It la asserted,
and Sheriff Word will be one of the de
fendants, since he Is In charge of those
who took possession of the property.
Mike Solomon Is said to be the owner of
the cafe. It Is also said that several
members of the municipal league will
bo made co-defendants on the grounds
that they were Instrumental In closing
the property. ,
HEARST SELLS CHICAGO
EXAMINER TO EDITOR
(Special Dlapatek te Tie Journal, i
San Francisco. Dec. 15. W. R. Hearst.
It is announced, haa sold the Chicago
Examiner, his morning paper tn the Illi
nois metropolis, to Andrew Lawrence.
who will be editor and publisher. Hearst
retains some Interest how much Is not
stated. It Is believed he retains control.
GOOD ROADS DELEGATES
ELECT OLD OFFICERS
(Special Dlapsteb to Tbe Journal I
Salem. Or.. Dec. 15. The Oregon
State Good Koads association, which
closes the labors of Its second annual
session In this city today, re-elected its
former officers as follows: J. H. Scott,
president; H. B. Thlelsen. secretary; A.
REAL ESTATE DEALER
IS TO PAY ALIMONY
I Journal Special Seralee.)
Chicago. Dec. IB. Ocorge Harding, a
wealthy Teal estste mn. who obtained
a divorce In Ban Diego. Cel., was or
dered by the court today to pay his for-
ner wife 833,000 hark alimony, allowed
n the divorce decree granted to Mrs.
Harding In Chicago.
OPPOSE UNIFORM BUI. OF LADIWO
i Journal Special Service. )
Washington. D. C. Dec. 16. The hear
ing of the question of the railroads plac
ing In operation a new uniform bill of
lading, agalnat wheh thousands of ship
pers are complaining, wss resumed in-
day liefore the Interstate commerce i;,
mission. Many railroad official"
prominent shippers have been summon.- i
to appear it the hearing.
'In the report of the field secretary of
the Northweet Sehhalh association It
should read 77 addresses Instead of 87,
as published Wednesday.
THAN ST. LOUIS
W. H. Wehrung Says the Lewie
and Clark Fair la Widely
HOME WITH A LIST
OF OREGON'S PRIZES
Webfoot State" Beat All Comer
in Point of Horticultural ex
hibits Cola Medals.
W. H. Wehrung, superintendent of Ore
gon's exhibit at the 81. Louis fair, re
turned to Portland this morning with
his family and will leave tonight for his
home In Hlllsbnro. there to prepare a re
port of the doings during the exposition
period In which Oregon Wus interested.
Mr. Wehrung brought with him a com
plete list of the premiums won by this
state and that showing reaches tbe re
markable, total of three grand prises,
7 gold medals. 160 silver medals and 71
hrnnir medals, exclusive of cattle and
sheep awards, which will run high.
These prises belong to the several de-
partmenta, as follows:
Educational Iroup No. 1, one gold.
one silver, one bronse; group No. 1,
two sliver, one bronse. -
Horticulture Two grand prises, seven
gold, St sliver, 24 bronse.
Agriculture One grand nrUe. 43 gold.
66 silver, 22 bronse.
Fish and Game Nine gold, four silver.
Mldes Two gold, one silver, tea
Forestry Five gold, two sliver, two
In the mining department, the com
mission haa asked of the superior jury
a grand prise and haa reason .to believe
that the award petitioned for will be
granted. In horticulture, Oregon beat
all comers as to quality, and would havo
received 84 gold medals. Instead of 7,
had the exhibit been up In quantity.
"The Lewis and Clark fair la much
better advertised than was St. Louis
st this time Isst year," said Mr. Weh
rung, "snd I predict that there will
be more eastern people In attendance
here than visited St. LouIh. The expo
sition just closed was supported mainly
by , westerners and southern people."
WANT CHANGES MADE
IN LAWS FOR LOGGERS
Si i n cue Chapman, president of the
Chapman Lumber Co., has returned from
a meeting of Columbia river and Puget
sound loggsra at Tacoma. where action
was taken by which they hope to secure
an amendment to the constitution of the
state of Washington. Mr. Chapman
brought a copy of the resolution adopted
by the meeting, embodying its views,
which will be presented to the Washing
Under recent declalons by the Wash
ington supreme court it has been made
Illegal for loggers to build roads across
other people's lands for the transporta
tion of logs to market, or to convert
streams Into a means of transportation.
The loggers ssk to have their Industry
clother with the power of eminent do
main, .the same aa Is given to steam
roads, to condemn rights of way across
land by having the land appraised and
damages assessed. They also ask to be
given the right to dam streams and use
the water for the purpose of floating
logs, damages to be assessed against
ili -in whenever, by reason of-such dams,
the landa of any one on the course of the
stream are Injured. Their resolution
requests that the legislature formulate
a bill and put the question to a populsr
vote of the people of Washington, to
the end that an amendment of the state
constitution may be secured.
CAPTAIN HANSON HAS
William Hanson, captain of hose com
pany No. 6. against whom charges were
brought some time ago, alleging assault
upon M L. Crane, In an attempt to re
move him from a fire house, has been
transferred to engine company No. Si
This was done by Chief Campbell aa a
result of the orders from the city execu
tive board to change Hanson to some
The placing of Captain Hanson in
charge of engine company No. 8 was
made possible through the resignation
of Captain Haines of chemical company
No. 1. 'apt. J. McAllister was trans
ferred from engine company No. 8 to
chemical company No. 1, and Hanson
Members of hose compsny No. 6 are
out seeking one of their horses which
has mysteriously disappeared and of
which they have seen and heard noth
ing since Tuesdsy. The horse was sick
and they turned him loose In the street
for exercise. When they desired to put
him In the stable he had disappeared.
The men searched for him all day yes
terday and today.
He Is a large bay. with roached mane
and heavy tall. He has a halter on with
a rope tied ground his neck. His hind
feet are white and he haa a white etar
on his forehesd. He etanda IS hands
high and welgha 1.500 pounds.
WANTED FOR STEALING
MONEY OF A GUEST
Frank Seeley, a bellboy, employed
until yesterday at the Scott hotel, was
arrested at Ashland this morning for
the alleged theft or 8262 and a ring val
ued at 820 from Mrs. W. S. Harris, a
guest. The arrest was made by request
of City Detective Joe Day, who has
been working on the esse since It wss
reported to the police Monday night
The boy waa the only person known
to have entered the room between the
time the money waa left In a bureau
drawer and the discovery of the woman's
oss. The proprietor of the hotel. It Is
said, scoffed at the woman's complaint.
affirming his belief that she had lost
nothing. Seeley left the city without
notice yesterday, however, and learning
of the direction In which he was travel
ing Detective Day wired the Ashland
authorities to apprehend him.
It Is said part of the money and a
watch purchased by the lad were found
on him when he wan taken Into custody.
He Is about 17 years of age.
STOLE GOODS TSOM
Taken Into the police court this after
noon on the charge of stesllng goods
frni Hie cars of the Oregon Railroad A
l llcn company In the Northern
n'.luU company yards. Charles E.
Keith waived a preliminary examina
tion and wss held to answer to the grand
jury, with bonds fixed st 81.000. He
was sent to the county jail, where Frank
E. Brown, his slleged accomplice In the
i rlme. is held. The arrest of the men Is
due to the work of Detectives Snow,
Kerrigan and Hartman and Special
Agent Fltsgersld of the "RAN
Another "Want Ad" Premium
In order to still more widely introduce the want ads into Portland home another valuable
premium will be given with every cash "want ad" for either the Sunday or Daily Journal for
the coming week.
RATE i Twenty-One Words
The Kind You Have Always
in use for over 80 years,
- and has been made under his per--'
sonsl supervision since its infancy.
''CoCCAmU' Allnw nn avn a tn dseelvA vnn in th la-
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good" are but)
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health at
Infants and Children Experience against Exntudmenls
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil.
goric. Drops and Soothing; Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotta
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic tt relieves Teething Troubles, euros Constioation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the)
Dtomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
ROCK SPRI1SGS COAL CO.
Sell the Only Genuine Rock Springs
In the City. WHY?
Be cause we sre the exclusive agents for the Union Pacific Coal Co. There
la but one Rock Springs in Wyoming, and the mines were opened in 1888
by the Union Pacific, which Is the sole owner and miner of Rock Springs
Coal. Don't be deceived by any Imitation or wonMbe Rock Springs.
Semetaber, we are the amolnslve agents. Wham la need, oaJl
Pa ems last 184.
Rock Springs Coal Co. c
SSS Best Morrison near aiver
Special rates msde to families
bath establishment tn the hotel.
Bought and which has beem
has borne the sigriatnre at
Maple Meat Blocks, Butcher Saws,
Butcher Knlvea, Meat Mixers, Sausage
Bluffers, I.sr.i Pressers, Hand and
Power ("hoppers. Scales, Konservera,
Pansltose, Sausage Sessonlng and every
thing else In BUTCHER SUPPLIES.
ADOLPli A. DEKUM
BUTCHER SUPPLY CO.
Bstwssa Washmyton and Alder.
S3 Par Day and Upward
QTJABTBBS FOB TOUBISTS
A modern Turkish
THla Time If
A coffee imported and roasted by
THE ELECTRIC COFFEE CO.
Pony brand coffee is made from coffees
carefully selected, then scoured, cleaned and
milled by the latest and most approved ma
chinery. It is carefully blended and dry roasted, thus
retaining all of the flavor and the aroma.
Every pound is guaranteed to please the
consumer or it may be returned.
As for the' want ads, much might be said,
space permitting. If you have used them
you know what wonderful little giants they
are for accomplishing big things. .They run
your errands, sell your property, supply
your help, rent your rooms and a thousand
other things. You should get the habit of
for 115 Cents
t asm no:
Thursday evenings from seven
raEsTcrxt, Tuesday, Wednesday
snd Friday evenings from seven
TUITION, 6 Mos., $25.00
By the month six dollars for the
first month, five dollars per month
for the following five months and
four dollars per month there
after. CaH or send for Catalogue
Through the kindness of
the Y. M. C. A., day and
night school is being held
ss usual at the association
building, Fourth and
Yamhill streets, telephone
Elocution and Vocal Culture
Art of Expression.
PRIVATE LESSONS GIVEN.
Apply to Miss Louies Forsyths,
ST. HELEN'S HALL. Portland. Or.
Lessons given by Miss Leone
Case Baer, STUDIO ST. HELEN'S
Our class In all applications of the
art convenes each Tuesday and Thurs
day afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock.
SS sixth Street,
Phone Red 1761. Portland. Or.
Raven Nut Coal, delivered, at
per ton S5.75
Raven Lump Coal, delivered, at
per ton 96.60
Renton Lump Coal, delivered, at
per ton 97. OO
Australian Coal, delivered, at
per ton $7. SO
Carbon Hill Coal, delivered, st
per ton 97. RO
Rock Springs Coal, delivered, at
per ton S8.BO
Screened Coal Full Weights.
VULCAN COAL CO.
OrriCE PHONE MAIN 8778. No. lit
SURE ' CURE f OR PILES
ParatdnicsTay orssal i by aaall. TrMUsafrM.Wrlu1
tass ssent ysa ssss. aaau mumm mmv. rsnass,. aVj