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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
THURSDAY MORNINGrMAY 12, 132
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Marriage licenses were issed
this week in the office of tho
county clerk to Louise KiHth
jlmm and William Oliver Doughty
0f Salem; Maude Ewkew and Jos
epk N. Kocque of Salem; Kmma
neis of Mt. Angel and Ollie J.
2odrow of Ferdinand, Idaho.
The bin advertisement of Ham
ilton's Readjustment sale on last
C lMsmlssel -
The case f of the Corvallis
Creamery company against I. H.
Va Winkle, as attorney general
of tho state of Oregon, has been
dismissed without prejudice In the
circuit court, upon motion of the
counsel for the plaintiff.
Is the order of the day. See
Hamilton's big ad on last page.
Tire Are Stolen
While au automobile owned by
Dr. 0. E. Prime. 890 Oak street,
was parked Tuesday night on
Hall street, someone took a tire
from the rear. E. C. Quinn, 230
Twelfth street, also lost a tire
from his automobile while it was
parked at 492 South High street
Suiday eight. Doth losses were
reported to the police depart
C. I. Jackson of the Auburn
Sales company, af the intersec
tion of Liberty and Court streets.
The fender on the Jarman car
was bent and the running board
broken and axle and door sprung
on the Jackson car. No one was
reported as being injured by the
Toby Khjh: l.nugh
And the world laughs with you;
snore and you sleep alone. Adv.
Klre Department 'allel
The fire department was called
ont last nlRht to care for a chim
ney fire at the residence of A. F.
Marcus, 3Kfi Bellevue street. No
damage was done and it was un
necessary for the firemen to ap
ply chemicals or water.
liu.ldlotoii Will Le-tare
Rev. Oscar Huddleston. bo
has spent many years in the Phil
ippines, win give an illustrated
lecture in est Salem church on
Friday night at 8 o'clock. Ad
mission is free and there will o
no collection. The lecture will be
Oet them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Son 1h lion
A 7-pound son was boru to Mrs.
Kdward H. McCaffrey (Mildred
Pelkert at the home of her par
ents. May 10. He has been named
F.dward Hugh. The father of the
child. Dr. B. II. McCaffrey, who
was assistant physician at tho
state hospital, passed away in
Chicken Dinner. Every Sunday
Tables and counters. Jack's
Cafe. 163 S. Commercial St. Adv
Women Officer He
Mrs. Dora Reid Barber, proba
tion officer from Forest drove,
and Charlotte E. Walker, county
health nurse, of Hillsboro were
in the city recently in the interest
of their work.
Kodak Developing, Etc.
Commercial Book Store, 163 N.
C. X. Xeedham
About baby chix.
Cars Come Together
A collision occurred yesterday
between automobiles driven by
Mrs. A. M. Jarman of route 8 ana
1 : :
i Shirley Mason
' ; Comedy
rrhe tittle Clown
Hickman Han Collision
Dr. H. O. -Hickman of Gervais.
while driving an automobile south
on Cottage street yesterday, was
struck by a street car at the in
tersection of State street and re
ceived a damaged tire. Tho occu
pants of the car were not injured
by the collision.
Fitted at Tyleri Drag store by
an expert In the putlnes. (Adv.)
An to Radiator Repairing
Modern equipment, prompt ex
pert service. Nelson Bros., 355-
359 Chemeketa St. Adv.
n Montana, and formerly a resi
dent of Independence, wa visiting
in the city Tuesday. Mr. Alexan
der is looking up a location with a
view to moving back to Oregon.
Dean George II. Alden of Wil
lamette university was in Portland
yesterday on business.
W. A. Wedele of Stayton was
among the visitors in the city yes
terday from that community.
Fred Jones returned Tuesday
from spending several days with
his parents in Portland.
Dr. F. L. Ctter made a business
trip to Portland yesterday.
Dr. A. Slaughter was confined
to his home yesterday on recount
Miss Marie Schwab of the state
department of education has re
turned from Klamath county
where she inspected high schools.
Wilbur Cluer of Eugene was m
Salem yesterday on business. Mr.
Cluer has opened a dally stage
line between Portland and Eugene.
Scott, O. J. Hull and Jullian Bir
rough. Today the boys of the grade
schools and the junior hit;h
bchools who cannot swim will have
an opportunity to go for instruction.
Irvine Will Kiek Today
B. F. Irvine, editor of the Ore-
Ron Journal, who was to nave
spoken at the high school a week
aco on the Near East and China
famine relief, will make an ad
dress before the students at 10:30
this mornin. The public is invite!
to hear Mr. Irvine.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
Senator Roy Ritner. president
of the senate during the last ses
sion of the legislature, and Rep
resentative Louis E. Bean, speak
er of the house also during the
session this year, were in the city
yesterday. Senator Ritner is from
Pendleton and Representative
Bean from Eugene.
In Salem Hwirftal
In an article in the Statesman
Tuesday regarding Miss Clem
Warner, proprietor of the Needle-
craft store being ill at the saiem
Deaconess hospital, an error was
made in the name of the hospital
Miss Warner is at the Salem hos
pital. Mill Wood
Five loads 16-inch wood, 2t).
prompt delivery. Order now anu
eet ahead of the summer rush.
Spaulding Logging Co. Adv.
Streets Are Graded
Several streets in the cify are
being graded preparatory
nut tin r on gravel and in about
twc weeks rock will be hauled in
from the south Salem hills for use
on the roads.
At The Electric1 Sign "SHOES"
inawmml Fnr Rent-
Two large rooms and kitchen
ette In private home. 920 Mill St.
The Aladdin Ready Cut House Co.
Of Portland Is having a special
sale of the first 25 houses sold
during Homebuilders' week in
Portland, starting May 9, at one-
fourth (25 per cent) off regular
prices. I have been authorized to
sell in this territory the first ten
houses sold this week at one-
fourth off regular prices. Act
quick if you want to save several
hundred dollars on your home.
Big saving in construction at reg
ular prices. Chas. F. Smith, 409
Oregon bldg., factory representa
New BW feealVlng Shop
Our glasses fit your eyes. Our
' V WHs your purse
' HARTMAS BROS.
Jewelers and Optician
Phone 1255 f i-"' Salem, , Oregon
404 Terry St,, Salem. Oregon
179 N. Com. St,
We pay 2c above the
market price lor eggs
Better Good For Lean
: "JUST RECEIVED
NuoaV' Perfect Liquid Palnti
Capital Furniture & Hardware Co.
2SS J.. Commercial Phone 847
, Ktlti Cleaned . flJH
laiti Pressed. . ... . . 50c
Mta Qeaners & Dyers
1211 & Com! St Phone 1!8
Tm Spring Fluting Order Itoa
TQB BALEM. NURSERY CO.
Do yoa tale
It not, why not!
No other baths or traatmenU
can produce the permanent re
lief to the peraon huiu.i
from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the nesn or ooay uae
th Turkish Baths will.
Open 8 a. m. until 9 p. m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Gentlemen attendants
. . Mmmhim Are) Pallbearers
The following members of
Thurston lodge. A. F. & A. M. at
Harrisburg, were here yesterday
serving as pall bearers at the bur
ial of R. E. Morris, whose death
occurred at his home in Coburg
Sunday: J. L. Guthrie, B. E.
Grimes. J. R. Johnson, L. V
Shisler. C. L. Morris and M. D
E. C. Veasey, C. B. Gillis, C. B.
Cadwell. Milton A. Miller, John
15. Gentry, B. M. Larkin, M. T.
Brownson, S. J. Young, A. A.
Saule. C. W. Wanzer, D. R. Shoe
maker, E. R. Spencer, J. Pray, Q.
O. Gooch. M. F. Swift. G. G. Nel
son. E. E. Brosium. David B. Se
tter, C. Harvey Jones. Mr. and
Mrs. B. V. Wilson. William K.
Smith. H. D. Olsen. E. F. Sut
ton. V. H. Clanahan, Portland;
E. A. Powed. New York; C. B.
Masterdon, F. Gordon, E. F. Mas
terson. J. Glasson, L. M. Cock-
Vell. Sau Francisco; R. A. French
Klamath Falls; L. G. Hulin and
wife, Eugene; R. B. Campbell,
Lincoln. Neb.; C. W. Blankafo.,
Loxe; P. S. Avery, Seattle; E. C.
Valle. Eugene: E. A. Skahill, Los
Angeles; Daniel M. Hammond Jr,
Denver; Dick Stowell, Buxton;
Mr. and Mrs. William Callander,
Seattle; R. L. Finlayson, Eugene;
Bert Brown, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Werle, Los Angeles;
W. S. Salvo, Chicago; A. T. Fox.
Des Moines; F. M. Monearly. New
York; Mrs. Virginia Fales. Ridge
field, Wash.; C. Sinclaim, Se
BLIGH H. Kildow, G. M.
Sitken. A- B. Ryerson. I. M. Dut-
man, G. Bentley, A. E. Eastlund.
F. A. Keith, G. H. Bowman. Port
land; John Somker and family.
Lyons; Knut Bremberg, Wood
burn; C. B. Masterson, San Fran
cisco; II. P. Savage, Tacoma; Dr.
A. Slaughter, Salem; Dave Pat
terson, Purcell, Ok la.; A. E. Heat,
Kelso, Wash.; A. M. Myer. Clack
amas, Fred Palm, Astoria.
ARGO August Brauns, R. E.
Shreves. Robert E. Fleming, Geo.
Shie.1, I. M. Wilbur. J. J. Price
and wife. H. P. Evans and Tho
CLUB WANT GRANGERS
(Continued from page 1)
popular will regarding a celebra
tion. It was stipulated that they
rhould b? active young men
with the implication that they
might be physically capable of an
argument by force if necessary.
The names have not yet been an
nounced. Judge D'Arcy was called upon
to tell something about Chani
poeg. rollowing the annual Cham
poeg meeting last week .of the
Oregon pioneers. He gave 'a bri ?f
history o his unflagging eftok-ts
for 15 years to secure state aid
tn erecting a memorial building
on the sltt of the old territorial
convention that held Oregon tor
the l nited States.
Game is Practically Errorless
And Craig Allows Only
Can You Pick !'
Out a Good Ad?
FIREWORKS IN THIRD
American Legion and Bank
ers Stage Next Battle
Wins First Prize-
Opal Kruger, 2540 Lee street,
was the winner of the first prize,
, in The Statesman Business
Chart contest this week. Through
a typographical error in yester
day's Statesman the name was
printed "Fred Kruger, instead of
6: W: Will)
Will the families Interested in
the upkeep of the Macieay ceme- !
tery arrange to be on hand Wed-
cesday. May 25. to give it a thor
ough going over. It will he an
ell-day session and yon are asked
to come with tools prepared to
work. Your lunch also should
be given some thought. Adv.
Grand Army Veteran Dies
Suddenly at Home of
Final Account Filed
The final account of the estat
of Mrs. C. A. Koester, deceased,
was filed yesterday in the county
court by the administrator, L.. K.
SiegmFtd. June 20 Is the date
set by the court for the hear'ng
of objections. F. S. Craig has
been appointed administrator or
the estate of Martha A. Calvert,
deceased. The estate Is -alied at
42i Ortfoa Bvildlag
- Fkom 1761
The Mutual Life
of N. Y.
Lower net cost.
J. F. HUTCHASON,
271 State St Phone 99
VALLEY MOTOR CO,
W. W. MOORE
The Home of the Vlctxota
'l let more for your money at
y y Moore'e
CH d; II. Tracy Wood Co,
. . for all kinds of
Prompt delivery Phone 120
'ELECTRIC MACHINE &
rolLTkor Washing Machine and
JUectrie -Work and Supplies
HOCUS 11 A. it. TO S P. 31.
Dancing upstairs at Nomklng Cafe
every Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
urday nights. American uu v
nese dishes. j
162 4 N. Commercial St. i
S. H. Van Trnmp. couonty fruit
inspector, was in Silverton yester
day in the interests of his work.
L. S. Lambert of Stayton was a
visitor yesterday in Salem.
A. T. Ciine of Gervais, a orotner
of Mrs. S. H. Van Trump, was vis-
itine in the dty yesterday.
Miss A. 1J. ltyerson oi i-orwanu
was in the city yesterday on business.
F. W. Kenwall of Portland is
in Salem this week.
Pearl Alexander, who for the
past seven years has been livinc
Closing out sale starting
Webb & Clough
George W. Wineland, a Grand
Army veteran of the Civil war.
died suddenly Wednesday after
noon at the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles J. Lisle, at 1041
South Thirteenth street. He had
been in poor health for some
weeks past, though no immediate
danger was anticipated. The
heart that had beat so bravely for
7 years finally gave up the stni
gle, and he died almost without
warning, after having spent the
morning playing with a number
of neiehborhood children out in
Mr. Wineland was born in
Ohio, but moved as a boy to
Michigan. From there he enlist
ed in the Union army, a slender
stripling of a school boy. Com
inz back from the war. he at
tended college at Adrian. Mich
where he met the young woman
whom he soon married. Miss Lu
ella Lowe. They removed to Ne
braska in 1878. where they re
mained for 30 years; later locat
ing in western Nebrasta, and fin
ally at Blue Springs. Neb. They
came to Salem a little more than
three years ago to make their
home with their daughter. Mrs.
Wineland died two years ago n?xt
week. They leave five children;
one son at Lincoln. Neb., another
son at Belleville. Kas.. a daugh
ter at Blue Springs. Neb., another
daughter at Wetaskiwin. Alberta,
and the daughter in Salem, Mrs.
Mr. Wineland was a Mason and
a member of the G. A. It., and
al.so a life-long member of the
No tlm? has as yet been set
for the funeral services.
RIGDON & SON
Show Real Progress
FOR ANY BARGAINS
We buy and sclL every-
. thins ,
. , - w
215 Center St Phone 398
Saturday 11 a. in.
The third day of the community
swimming campaign was the bli:
gost to date. Over 150 women
-n.i rl went for instructions.
! There were the regular swimming
rla8 from the V.W.C.A.. a group
of business girls, university girls,
tejehers from the public Hchool.
lady employes from the state
house, the regular swimmne
class of little girls and other
groups arranged by the Y. W. L.
Mrs. Jaraea Klvln, Mrs. Marcus
Mish Eva Scott. Mrs. David
Wright and Mrs. R. E. Toineroy
were the leaders. There were five
ladies that learned to swim. Mrs.
H. E .Smart. Mrs. J. K. Scott,
blisses Carol Cheney. H. WilUti.
aud Edna Hetser. Many wuci
made real progress.
Anion tno who helped Mr.
Gawley to teach in the water wero
Mrs. Roy Burton. Mrs. A..F. Mar
cus. Mm. Harry Ralph. Mrs. Eu
...r. krUn. Mrs. B. L. Beal.
Mrs. 0. C. Bellinger, Mies
Chamberlains Fcalp was deftly
removed for his veto of the first
legislative appropriation of $2300
for a memorial building. Later,
said the judge, the legislature
paid out $10,000 on a ristrnj scale
of prices to build a suitable build-
i ing, which was recently complet
ed and dedicated. The scate
board of control turned the struc
ture and grounds over to George
H. IJimes, state historian, and Mr.
D'Arcy as trustees and ordered
their pictures to be Housed in the
building in honor of their effort?.
The speaker paid a glowing trib
ute to the pioneer women who
helped make Oregon a fit place to
live in, for which tribute he was
I-abor Sit uat Ksu Told
Judge Race spoke briefly on
the labor situation In Salem, say
ing that there are many more
workers than jobs at the present
time, and urging 'that rrrery mer
chant and citizen; make it a per so n-
7 I al matter to keep .ill the men pos
sible at work by rjiorting joos
and rinding employment for all
who want work.
J. W. Maruny was called upon
by the chairman to tell something
of the gentle art of making two
ripe tomatoes grow where one
grjeen one has heretofore been
eaten by the neighbor's hens. Mr.
Maruny brought a number of to
mato plants, with which he Illus
trated the best practice of Piant
ine and nrunine the tomato. The
plant, he explained, will throw
out roots all along the stalk, how
ever deep it Is planted. Most of
the plants as they come from tne
greenhouse should be planted two-
thirds of their depth, he said, glv
ng a strong supporting- root cys-
em and cutting tops down to tne
By pruning off the superfluous
growth above ground all the
suckers and barren stalks and
by setting the plants so deep that
they will develop a stron? rooi
system, the speaker showed that
there will be strength to ripen ana
develop big crops of lacious futt
The production of sucn rooa sup
ply was held by the chairman to
be a duty and a privilege for com
Some deliebtful musical and
literary numbers were presented
A solo. Cadman's "Pale Moon.
an Indian song, by Mrs. John J
Roberts: accompanied by Mrs
Lillian Hartsorn: "The Armour
oer s song, irom rtooin wu
by Albert Gille. accompanied by
Mrs. Hartsorn; a duet. "O, 'lnai
We Two Were Maying." ty Mrs
Roberts and Mr. Gille: and "Tl
Ker Lily." a dramatic race traca
story reading by Mrs. Konaia c
Glover. Mrs. Roberts Is a prime
favorite of the club, she having
appeared at one or two earlier
programs in wonderfully effective
numbers- The faultless ease with
wirh her voice slips from one reg
ister to the other, smooth as silk
and without a change of quality,
is a delight and an inspiration.
Mr. Gille's rendition of the won
derful baritone-bass song from
"Robin Hood" was a musical
treat, and the ensemble singing
for the two voices was full of
charm. Mrs. Glover's reading,
followed by a "Pickaninny Song"
from the cabins of the Southland,
brought deserved applause. The
faultless accompaniment of Mrs.
Hartsorn was also one of the
treats of the evening.
A table lunch was served, and
while the members didn't eat it
all, they enjoyed it as if there
hadn't been half enough. When
manager McCroskey and the stew
ard fail to get up something worth
hearing and tasting, ice cream,
watermelons and 'possum will
have lost their charm to the dark
ey and the golden harps of the
hereafter will neem out of tune
and too heavy to carry and there
isn't anything yorth while.
The meeting next Wednesday
night will be for all the members,
their wives and sweethearts, and
atl straneers. their wives and
sweethearts likewise. As there
.. . !.., , n (i ii of
SnOUlU De api" UAUliainj v, -
all these classifications, it prom
ises to be a wild night- Judge
D'Arcy said last night that he was
preparing to sing "Dixie" and a
few of those old operatic favor
ites, and to dance "Home Sweet
Home" and the Virginia Reel of
that occasion. The club seemed
to be divided as to whether this
was a warning or an attraction,
but it is otfered as one of the varieties-
In a nractically errorless game
Governor j thg Spauldlng loggers went down
to defeat at the hands of the Sena
tors to the tune of 4 to 0 yester
day. , .
The fireworks began when
Knickerbocker came up In the
third with two down and drove a
hot one into left field for a three
bagger, coming home on a passed
ball for the first tally. "Teako"
followed with a single, stealing
second and coming home on Gab
rlelson's two-bagger for another
score. Here the Loggers took a
hand, and stopped the stampeae
when they caught "Gabe" on an
attempt to steal third. They an
nexed two more in the next frame
when Page duplicated "KnlclfB
drive to left for another three bag
ger. scoring on Snyder's single.
who In turn came across for the
fourth when McKlnney dxoppea
one into right field for an attemp
ted home run.
Although the Loggers had to be
content with one hit In the shape
o( Deering's single and one man
on second they put up a game
fieht. their defense being broken
by the hard bitting or tne sena
Neither pitcher issued a free
pass to first, and Craig of the Sen-
ators allowed but one nit,
'Teako" electrified the stands
when he raced back in the third
inning to pick a high foul off the
The next game will be on Fri
day evening between the American
lesion and the Banners, ana win
be played at 6 o'clock at Wlllam
AB. R. H. PO. A. E
Small. 3b t 0 0 0 0 0
Knick'er. ss ..2 1 1 2 2 1
Grosvenor, c . 2 1 2 7 1 0
Gabrielson, lb 2 0 1 5 0 0
Page, 2b 2 12 0 11
Craig, p 2 0 0 0 1 0
Schneider, ct .2 1 1 0 0 0
McKinnie. If .2 0 1 0 0
Glaisver. rf ...2 0 0 1 0 0
18 4 2 15 5 2
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Durbin, 2b . .2 0 0 0 1 0
Rodgers. ss ..2 0 0 0 1 0
Dearing, lb . .2 0 1 3 0 0
McKeene, c . .2 0 0 7 1 0
Btrchett. 3b . .2 0 0 1 2 0
Knightl'er, If .2 0 0 0 0 0
Millburn, cf .1 0 0 0 0 0
Follrich. rf ..2 0 0 0 0 0
Battallion, p .2 0 0 1 0 0
If you think you know a
good Classified asj, here
your chance to win one ol
the three cash awards thja
Statesman will" giive each
week for the one who picks
out the five "best;; written
ads" on the Statesman clas
sified page. May 12, 15 and
The best selection, 1st award.
The second best selection'
2nd reward $1-5$, "!
The third best selection, 3rd'
The first awards will be
announced in Tuesday's is
sue of each week, the first
announcement Tuesday May
17th. Contestants taust see
that their selections reach
the Statesman office before
Monday morning pf each
week in order to bet consid
The Statesman wants your
selections of the bst Clas
sified ad. Please 'clip th
five ads that you consider
are the best on the above
dates and mail to the Clas-,
Bitted Ad. Manager,' Oregott
Statesman, Salem, Ore.
Sunday 2:45 and.
7:30 p. m.
At The OREGON
To a Crackerjack
thereafter be guided by what Glb
boney said, the witnesB declared
with some emphasis. 0'Hare de
clared he wanted to handcuff his
prisaner, but that Hunt refused.
It was by Gibboney a oruer, ne
said, that the party i halted at
Philadelphia, went tor -ft long tu.
tomobile ride with Bergdoll driv
ing, visited a burlesque 'Show, and
stopped at the Bergdoll home.
from which the prisoner escaped.
One By One
It is remarkable how things
grow little by little. Each thing
we do has its effect on the
things that follow. A small,'
unimportant delay may lead to
the habit of "putting ' things
off." a prompt act may lead to
habits of efficiency andt deter
mination. A business training is one of
the most valuable investments
a young person can make. Do
not put this matter off. but de
cide now to make such an In
vestment, and then let us tell
you how we can help you.
Write or call for Information-
Capital Business College
Clean Coalanri v
We have it for those wbe
need it. Our coal Is what wt
are forced to call unusual, out;
i ths ordinary grades because
wo rind it pays us better to car
ry it, and our customers get
more real monetary satisfaction
by using it. It lasts longer and -saves
you moneyV "-j. "
I PHONE 110
Summary: Two base hits
Grosvenor. Page. Three-base hits
Page. Earned runs State House
4. Passed balls McKeene. Dou
ble plays Page to Knickerbocker
to Gabrielson. Struck out By
Craig 6, by Battallion, 6.
Batted for Knightlinger in
POT OF GOLD 18
Sergeant Says He Did Not
Hear of it Until Prison
er Had Fled
WASHINGTON, May l. In
giving an account of the escape
of Grover Bergdoll, Sergeant John
O'Hare, in command of tho escort
which started out with Bergdoll
for the mountains of Maryland,
told the house investigatin;; com
mittee today that he had never
heard a word about the buried pot
of gold until long after the pris
oner had fled.
O'Hare was positive that when
he started out for the mountains
the only Instructions he received
from Colonel John E. Hunt, his
superior, was to proceed with the
prisoner to Hasrerstown, got some
money from a bank, take it to an
other bank at Philadelphia, and
return to the barracks.
There were no written orders
except to stop at North Philadel
phia, meet the late D. Clarence
Gibboney, Bergdoll's lawyer, and
m n n n
t WANTED '
100 Cars Late Modeli
Highest pricea paid-also cars taken on (
consignment, . . . . i:
No charges made for storage !
Drive car to irjor showrooms ,.
INDEPENDENT MOTOR SALES CO. f
Corner West Park and Couch Streets j
PORTLAND; OREGON j
Phone Bdwy 4645 Open Evenings and Sundays
Vick Brothers Spur
It Istft a very long railroad,
but it Is as real as any road that
ever carried steel and had the
ties conveniently spared for foot
walking, it is one block long, and
it ronnerts the Vh-k Brother
warehouse with the Mercantile,
world. The track is being laid this
week and will be roarly for use
within the next few days.
The street between Trade and
High, south of the Vick Brothers
warehouse. 1h to he paved this
wason. and work is already In
progress. It's going to be a busi-
Kva nesa street with bell on.
1 1M I
Hf5 Last Day I 1
ii Sonora I
no Harry u
Dress Goods, Silks, Woolens arid
Cotton Wash Goods Materials.
Men's and Women's Furnish
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Commercial and Court Streets
Mt Court ?v 4jr "PbonalllU
"" f il ' C