Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1921)
THE QREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREOUN
THURSDAY MORNING. JULY 28. 1921
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
ltd urn from Newport
I Captain and Mrs. Allan Bynon
returned Tuesday from a three,
day , sojourn at Newport. The Sa
lem attorney reports a good sea
son in full swing at the coast-side
I Fitted at Tyler's Drug store by
an expert in the business. Adv.
Mlstlaml Printed Cake
An article in yesterday's States
man should have given the Mist
land bakery credit for the cake
that was presented to C. K. Knic
kerbocker -in recognition ot
Knick's" work with the Salem
Twilight, baseball league.
Chicken Dinner Every Sunday
I Tables and counters. Jack's
Cafe, 163 S. Commercial St Adv
Vrstley Funeral Today
! The funeral of the late Mrs.
Itoy Westley will be held at 2 p.
ni. today from Itigdon's chapelt in
terment being at I.O.O.F. ceme
tery. Rert II. K. Aldrich will of
liclate. I Fined $25 .
; E. C. Cameron yesterday ap
peared In Justice Unruh's court
and " after " pleading guilty to
charges of driving a car without
license tags was fined (25 and
costs. Mr. Cameron stated during
the hearing that his machine, a
delivery vehicle, had recently been
Involved In an accident and that
the license plate had been broken
from-lts bracket. After hearing
Easier and Better
Wear them and ea
HARTMAN BROS. .
IptUtra at 162 ft V. Commercial stmt
Chop 8ay, BoodlM and AtnMi
' an dthi, le erm and drinks
.i Opan , 11 a.m. to 1 ajm.
CHICKEN DIN NEB .,
Regular $454)0 Thor Vacuum
" Cleaner, Our Price
aXKCTRIG MACHINE A
J37 Court SL 1 Phone 488
Suit Cleaned V. . .ijc. . . . .11.50
Suits Pressed . ve. . t -50
Salem Cleaners & Dyers
ISIK 8. Com! St. Phone 1883
Tor Bprtaf Plutltf Ordw Trm
' The 8AX.EM NURSERY CO.
421 Oregon Baildinc
BAIiXM i 0BI00K
bv. buying your hardware and
furniture at The Capital Hard
ware & Furniture Co., 2So Jn.
Commercial street. Phone 947.
We pay 2c aboTC the
market Diice for egzt
CASH STORE -
Take No tice
We can save you. money on
your Plumbing supplies; It
will pay you to come and
ee ua about prices. We ai
rways hate a supply ol all
kind. ; .
Tents,1 all sizes, prices
We buy and aell everything
Phone S9S ' -
v jll ChetaeketA St; i
1 I "THE
evidence in the case. Judge Unruh
held that the alleged circum
stances as related by tne defendant
would be no protection to others
should the vehicle become In
volved in an accident.
Authorized Phonograph Dealer
Geo. C. Will is now the only au
thorized dealer in Salem for The
Edison disc and cylinder phono
graphs, the Columbia Grafonolas
and Starr phonographs. These
companies have discontinued all
other dealers in Salem. Adv.
Is Appointed Guardian
u. D. Byrd was yesterday ap.
pointed guardian of Mrs. Carrie
Wolf, recently adjudged insane.
Mrs. Wolf is owner of real prop
erty in Minnesota valued at about
NoMre to Irrinfors
Irrigators on flat rate will
please observe the following rules.
All houses having even numbers
are limited to Irrigate on Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and Sunday;
odd numbers n Tuesday, Thurs
day, Saturday and Sunday. Hours
for irrigating. 6 to 8 a. m., 5 to
9 p. m. Salem Water, Light &
Power company. Adv.
Woodbum Couple Marry
A marriage license has been is
sued to Antone J. Hananska, pro
duce buyer and Gertrude Werner,
clerk. Both are residents of Wood
burn. Branson Is Officer
Troy Branson, formerly a mem
ber of the Salem police depart
ment under Chief Percy M. Var
ney and later under Chief John T.
Welsh, Is on night patrol duty as
relief officer for members of the
department who are entitled to
vacations during the summer per
iod. Inventory Filed
T. P. Risteigen, Ida S. Loe, and
Agnes Olson, appraisers of the es
tate of Zurrelda J. Sparks, Incom
petent, have reported on property
valued at about $500. This in
cludes accrued interest from the
following bond holdings: Eugene
Bible university, $11,000; Spo
kane university, $500, and Nation
al Benevolent association, $500.
BROTHEItTON At the residence
33? South Church street, Tues
day evening. July 26th, Mrs
Mande O. Brotherton, wife of
L. C Brotherton, mother of
Donald Brotherton, daughter of
Mrs. Johanna Wilson of Lyons,
sister of Hoyt Wilson of Oregon
City. Claude C. Wilson of Mill
City, Ralph Wilson of Mehama,
Mrs. Mabel Bodeker, Misa Fan
nie Wilson and Mrs. Ruth Ly
ons and Mrs. Alta Trask of Fox
The funeral cortege will leave
Rigdon's this morning at 8 o'clock
for Fox Valley, where funeral ser
vices and interment will take
place place at 10:30.
JACKSON At Chateau Thierry,
France, June 5th, 1918, Pvt.
1st class, Wayne C. Jackson,
age 21 years, son of Mrs. J. O.
Jackson of Newberg, brother of
Artie H. Jackson of Newberg,
Mrs. Bertha Cool of Portal, N.
Dakota, Mrs. Nina Crowell, Mrs.
Vixen Wheeler and Mrs. Lena
Stapleton, all of Heppner, Ore.
Funeral services will take place
Sunday, July 31st from Rigdon's
under the auspices of Capital Post
Uo. 9, American Legion. Rev. Lee
officiating, interment City View.
Webb & Clough
RIGDON & SON
Do you take
If not, why notf
Nd other bathi or treatment
can produce the permanent re
lief to the person eutfertng
from disagreeable cold or ail
ment of the flesh or body like
the Turkish Baths will.
Open 8 a, m. until 9 p. m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Gentlemen attend
Do not confuse ISH KA
B1BBLE , cleaning with any
other method of carpet
cleaning. There is no other
method of cleaning that
does the work as "good or as
thoroughly as ISH KA BIB
BLE. ISH KA BIBBLE clean-i
ing is done by hand, and not
by a machine. Being done
by hand and done by an ex
pert cleaner it eliminates
the guess work or imper
fection of any machine
Ish Ka Bibble
Ira' Mercer, Mgr. i
420 sFerry St?2h6neltt7
Gets Game Permit
Donald Orr, Woodbum youth,
was the recent purchaser of a lim
ited value anglers license at the
county clerk's office. This form of
license is issued to persons be
tween the apes of 14 and 18 years
at a cost of $1.50 -for the years'
permit. The $3 fee is charged
adults for hunters' or anglers'
permits, or $5 for the -combination
form with hunting and ang
Films In Today
By 4 p. m.. out tomorrow at !
a. m. Tyler Drug Store, 157 South
Debarco K.tate Closed
An order was Bfgnefi yesterday
by County Judge Bushey closing
the estate of the late Caroline De
barco and discharging F. O. John
son from his duties of executor o
estate affairs. Final distribution
of bequests to heirs is approved as
follows: Jacob . Johnson, $2 5,
less $15.30 entered as costs in con
testing will; Matilda Rogers. $25;
Albert A. Johnson. $910.31;
FraTik O. Johnson as trustee for
Charles A. Johnson, $4749. S6;
Frank 0. Johnson. $4749.86 and.
to Amanda C. Johnson, $4749. S6.
Autos Come Together
Automobiles belonging to Mrs.
Oliver Lock and W. H. Warren.
479 State street, were damaged
Tuesday night when they collided
on Winter street- Mr. Warren re
ported to the police department
that he was driving his car south
on Winter street and Mrs. Lock
was driving out from the curb
when the accident occured.
Full Line IngersoU Watdhcs
Tyler's Drug Store.Adv.
Boys Sent Away
Four runaway bovs'. .who wer
picked up in this city on Monflay
uy tne ponce oincers, were put on
a truck headed for Portland yes
terday, from which place they will
be returned to their respective
homes. The boys hail from Mon
tana and Washington as well as
from this state.
Derrell Gilchrist, while riding a
bicycle north on Commercial
street yesterday, narrowly es
caped Injury when his wheel was
struck by an automobile driven by
Frank M. Newton. 415 South Cot
tage street. Mr. Newton was driv
ing south, and ran into the wheel
when he attempted to turn into
the South Commercial street ga
rage. The bicycle was damaged.
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catolog on application.
Taylor Will Speak
M. K. Taylor, who la In the city
as one of the speakers at the
Chautauqua, will speak today at
the noon luncheon of the Marion
County Realty association at the
Marion hotel. Mr. Taylor I3 doing
government research work in
A horse belonging to Frank Day.
who lives on Brooks avenue, had
the misfortune to get one of its
Bright, intelligent boys
with bicycles wanted to
carry morning routes.
This is an excellent op
portunity for ambitious
boys to get a start in
business for themselves
and also make some
money for their very
In Business For Yourself
Strictly speaking, you are
in business for yourself.
You have a certain amount
of brain, muscle and natur
al ability which you are try
ing to dispose of to the best
Just as a merchant make
an attractive display of his
goods to aid in selling them,
so you must put your tal
ents, into desirable form.
A thorough business train
ing will help you .do this.
Write or call for informa
tion about our courses.
Capital Business College
frl I DAVin
I rtTTTT m i
p j DUlLLrv
feet caught yesterday in the rail, neighbor had -asked-for -a tele
road crossing at the intersection photae connection at a house
of High and Union streets. It was house where all equipment was in
necessary to call into the police
station for assistance to free the
animal and Street Commissioner
Lowe was sent to the rescue.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
Boys Run Away
Two boys were reported yester
day as having escaped from the
s-tate institution for the feeble
minded. They succeeded in mak
ing their pet-away about 4 o'clock
in the morning, dressed in the
regulation work clothes of the in
stitution. Their names are John
and Independence Taylor, aged
15 and 17. Officials have been no
tified. JOHN McNARY SCORES
POINT IN HEARING
(Continued from page 1.) 1
'rom Portland. New York and S;?n
Fricisco, bes'des the state au
thorities, before you can get the
telephone company to pay any at
tention to you."
Ihilomath Manager Hit
"That is just the complain 1
have against the Pacific company
all the time.' said Cator.
Cator'a difficulty arose wnen
the Pacific company made a deal
with G. H. Jones, who manages
the Philomath exchange. ani
which ostensibly is not a Pacific
property. By this deal a dividing
line was drawn whereby the Pa
cific company took all tributary
lines on one side ot the line and
Jones all on the other. The line
on which Cator is located is con
nected with the Pacific exchange
at Corvallis. but four branches cn
the line lap over into Jones ter
ritory and are vacant. Cator having-
taken over the shares on an
understanding with Jones that h".
would ba relieved of them;
"When I took the matter up
with -Jones.'' said Cator. "he told
me to go to a place .hotter than
this. I told him I would take it
up with the public service com
mission and he told mo to go to
The pendulum in the present
rehearing has swung back from
technical testimony to that of the
laity, Mr. Cousin having put the
first several of 10 more witnesses
on the stand in the latter part of
the afternoon yesterday. Cator's
testimony was the most spicy of
Independents Citange Matters,
"The farmers had difficulty in
petting service from the Bell peo
ple," said Cator. ''They seemed
to consider us undesirable citi
zens until Mr. DeVarney came In
with an independent line and then
they suddenly were glad to get
"How long ago was that? ask
"About 1904', I think," said
"Well," Shaw said, "that Wa?
In the very early days before
there was any utility law and
when the Pacific company was
unable to handle fartner lines."
"Them Wuz the Good Old Days"
"At any rate," answered Cator,
"the Pacific company began to
work fast when the 17-year pat
ent on its apparatus expired and
it became available for the inde
pendents." "We did get very busy, dldnt
we," admitted Shaw, "and had
some grand old fights over rates
and other things."
"And I was right in the midst
of It," recalled Cator.
"So was I," Shaw reminisced.
W. K. Taylor of Corvallis, for
mer mayor of that city, now i
member of the state livestock
sanitary board, an official of the
Oregon Dairy council and presi
dent of the Oregon Telephone
federation, was Cousin's first wit-:
ress. He named as counties con-i
nected with the federation Klam
ath. Douglas, Clackamas, Sher
man, Baker, Wasco, Multnomah.
Lane, Linn, Benton, Lincoln and
Fanners Hard Pressed.
Cousin questioned Taylor at
length as to the cost of living for
farmers and the prices he re
ceives for -his produce. , He said
the earning power of the farmer
is low at the present time, with
vetch having dropped from ,6
cents to 1 cent a pound; clover
from $18 to $10 a ton; sheep
from $10 to $3, or aslow os $1
each, and other things in pro
portion. He recalled the fight
for predominance between the Pa
cific and the Home companies in
Corvallis and the rate cuts made
to gain patronage, finally result
ing in the Pacific company taking
over the Home company. He
mentioned the fact that the valu
ation placed on the Pacific prop
erties had jnmped from approxi
mately $41,000 before the consoli
dation to over $61,000 afterwards
Mr. Taytyo admitted that he
himself receives a satisfactory
telephone service, but testified
that complaint is general from
other persons and that many per
sons have Temoved their phones
or expect to do so soon. He
cited an instance in Which a
Reported by Union Abstract
Jennie and S. D. Pemeroy to
Peter Borchers, tracts 1 and 7 La
flemme acres. $1500.
Wm. J. and Emily Wargnier to
Peter Borchers, tracts 2 and S, La
riemme acres. $1500.
S. and Clorenda A. Ames to
Henry Bock. .21 acre in P. Cox
i DLC near Silverton. $285.
E. G. and Emma Hornschuch to
public school district No. 143, 1.5
acres, section 22-6-2-E, $450.
Asmus H. Jess to John and
Marya Scherr, 1-2 acre in J. L.
Parrish DLC 7-3-W, $5300.
, George Odenthal to Elizabeth
Pipp, lots 7 and 8, block 2, Subli
' Frank J and Rosa RIesterer to
James Ripp. lot 6,' block 5,' Subli
mity, 1 10 0V Y 1
plae and had been charged $3
as a connection fee.
Commissioner Corey wanted to
know if this was recently or un
der federal control, and was told
that It was about two weeks ago.
Jiy be "in Dutch."
This was Immediately taken
up by Attorney Shaw on cross
examination. He declared that
part of the $3 was doubtless the
lirst month's rental for the rea
son that the law allows a con
nection charge of only $1.50
"If you can show it was more
than that the telephone company
will be in Dutch." Shaw said.
Relative" to connection charges.
Fhaw asked the witness if he was
under the impression that no
work is done by the telephone
company when a connection is
Taylor said he understood three
men and a truck had been sent
to the house when the connection
'Concerning the valuation at
Corvallis Shaw asked the witness
if he considered the valuation of
the company's property -had not
increased by taking over the Home
properties. The witness was of the
opinion it could not have jumped
as much as indicated by the dif
ference in the figures, Mr. Tay
lor praised the manager at Cor
vallis, declaring that judging him
by his former accomodation when
with the Home system, he would
now give the best service in the
state if he had a free hand.
Shaw wanted the opinion of the
witness on a fair return for. ser
vice, whether he would consider 6
per cent or even 3 per cent fair.
"I should be glad to receive
even 3 per cent," answered Tay
lor. Cousin Has Retort.
Shaw reminded him that he en
joyed the privilege of making all
possible out of his line of business
and that he was not in the position
of the telephone company, .which,
if only making 3 per cent, is up
against the danger of some one
coming along and asking the pub
lic service commission to compel it
to sell its service still cheaper.
In rebuttal Mr. Cousin asked
"When a prospective new cus
tomer applies to be served on your
milk route at Corvallis, do you
find it necessary to send three
men and a truck to his house to
tell him he can't be served? Don't
you think your service is some
thing similar to the telephone
Guarantee Look Attractive
"Something similar.'' answered
"Would it be attractive to you
for the state to guarantee you a
certain profit on your business?"
"It would be very attractive."
"i Four-L Men. Called
One other witness was called
yesterday by Attorney Tomlinson
after Engineer E. O. Willard had
completed nis testimony. anialE. Metthews. c. A. siewau, u.
was W. C. Rueenitz. civil engineer
of Portland who is executive sec
retary of the Loyal Legion of Log
gers and Lumbermen, secretarj'r
treasurer of the Oregon chapter
of the American Association of
Engineers and president of the
Purchasing Agents' association of
Oregon. His testimony showed a
wage drop from the war peak of
66 cents an hour to 37-2 cents,
or 45 per cent, on the basis of data
gathered from 100 lumber mill
operators. He exhibited the mess
house program of the Loyal Le
gion to show a lower cost of living
and declared he trend of prices is
downward. His cross-examination
will tahe place in Portland.
In continuing his cross examin
ation of Engineer Willard early in
the afternoon Attorney Shaw at
tacked his exhibit showing that
telephone rates are second highest
among 21 cities of the. United.
States ranging in population from
200.000 to 500,000.
It was brought out that only
two or three cities of the 21 have
competitive service. Shaw chal
lenged the ability of the engineer
to produce a comparison of rates
without knowing the number of
stations served in a given terri
tory. "This would be necessary," re
plied Willard, "only from the
point of view of the telephone
company and some big users, but
not from the point of view of the
Willard Maintains Poise
Attorney James T. Shaw of the
Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company, who is a combination
of poet and bewhiskered, begog
gled vivisectionist, without the
goggles or the whiskers, has an
incisive style of cross-examination.
When he is cutting deepest
he soothes the wriggling subject
with pretty words.
Engineer Willard. however, is
not much of a wriggler. He has
the poise of a professional man
who is familiar with his ground
and caused the intellectual brow
of; Mr. Shaw to register perplexity
now and then as he Jabbed the
Shaw questioned Mr. Willard
at some length relative to the
valuation of $12,429,507 placed
on the properties of the Pacific
Telephone & Telegraph company
in 1916. and endeavored to draw
from him some admission that
this was a fair figure. The at
torney asked Willard if his
opinion would be influenced by
the knowledge that the Pacific
company owns its own toll lines,
while most other companies whose
Taluations had been compared
with the Pacific system do not
own their own toll lines. Wil
lard replied that this fact had
been taken into consideration.
Taking up the exhibits submit
ted by Willard Tuesday, showing
the decrease in commodity, prices,
he challenged the engineer to tell
how tin is used in a telephone
Bystm. .Mr. Willard admitted that
he did not know just how it Is
used in that business and "the at
torney mentioned some of Its
"Don't you use It in galvanizing
wires?" interrupted Attorney
Tomlinson. v ' ' V
" : I wasvitist onderrnjf" whrthe
witness, did not ifcyntion that,'
answered Mr. Shaw. "You seemj&eEe; Fred Dcson, Can Franc!-
to be more familiar with this sub-
ject than your engineer." ! Mont.; C. A Griffin, San Fran-
Other commodity costs werejeisco: Mrs. Muth. Central To'nt;
taken up on the basis of data eon-! Mrs Isham. Seattle; I. C. Mcliee,
tained in the exhibits. i San Francisco; L. R. Stewart.
Engineer Willard declared that i Seattle; D. P. Fullerton. San
a 10 percent reduction in wages Kraneisco; V. A. Campbell and
could be made by t8e telephone! wi- ls Ang?ls; W, G. Wells,
company at this time and still;1-03 Angeles; Samuel B. Gloss,
leave the dollar of the employe a Angeles. 0 - j
purchasing power 10 percent' BLIGH G. M. Xolan, L. Rem
greater than it had in 1917. ington and wife. Ed Webe M. L.
("hart is aill 1 Sharb. L. F. Drake. C. HT Lander-
"rninrtin t t t -! bock, E. C. Barber. C. A, Redmoe.
sar. was Attorney s
acterization of the day's proceed
ings in a comment during a ioie
Engineer Willard's chart show
ing the relative advance in wiges
and living costs between April.
1917. and April. 1920, was at
tacked by Shaw, and when the
telephone lawyer began to assail
it from scientific angles Attorner
Tomlinson told him he was usm,,
the Einstein theory on relativity.
The apparent purpose ot
Shaw's attack on this exhibit was
to destroy the possibility that the
petitioners represented by Attor
ney Tomlinson will seek to bring
about a reduction in telephone
3 of telephone employes. One ot
tne exuiuits submitted indicated
that a 10 per cent wage reduc
tion would reduce the company's
operating expenses $300,000 a
With a common starting point
in 1917 the chart, with the wage
line superimposed upon the cost
of the living line, carr'ed the
comparisons through the three
year period. Shaw's key question
in attacking this comparison was
How can you start these two
lines at a common zero unlcfai
that zero is a fact."
After a bitter debate between
the two attorneys Shaw declared
that Willard as an engineer flare
not defend the method he had
used. It would be impossibe, he
said, unless there was a balance
between wages and living cost
at the start, and he said Willard
could not show this. He termed
the chart a false comparison.
"If you make a statement."
said Mr. Willard, "that wages
have increased 80 per cent since
April, 1917. and if you make a
statement that the cost of living
has increased 41.7 per cent since
April. 1917. you can draw a com
parison with one superimposed
upon the other."
1 HOTEL ARRIVALS I
MARION From Portland wer
-0.tter("i F R. Whittlesev, G. M.
Locke, D. Diamond, L. R". Grif
fith. E. Stone, A. H. Williams,
J. A. Wilson, John C. Conrad.
H. T. McKenzie, John H. Rudd,
D. R. Shoemaker, H. T. Wus:h
kul, V. T. Kinkaid, W. W. Gra
Jiam, D. G. Curtiss, Glen E. Jen
kins. N. F. Jeffress, E. Stevens.
A. D. Herron, E. A. Sandberg, C
F. Hattice, E. T. Sutton. Mrs.
D. Rood. Miss A. L. D wight. ..
1 Wood Jack A. Smurh. and A. S
Mundell. Other registered w.re;
C. A. Priday, San Francisco; '
A. Kane, Philadelphia; B. P.
Scought, San Francisco; J. A. Kit
tard ant wife, McMinnville: F. L.
and R. T. Moury, Seattle; Willia n
Kidney and family, Clatskanie
E. B. Heath, O. E.; Lt. P. A.
Marse. Seattle; A, Ti. Coonor,
Seattle; T. H. Spoo'ner, Chicago;
W. P. Glenney and wife, New
York City: C. H. Kinkaid. En-
Our stocks ot
Chiffon Taffetas, 36 inches wide
Satin MessalineSi 36 inches wide in alllthe want-
ed shades. !$138yard
Duchess Satin, 36 inches wide . . $2.49 yard
Crepe De Chines, '40 inches wide $1.98 yard
Georgette Crepe, 40 inches wide. $1.79 yard
Silk Poplins, 36 inches wide ...$1.00 yard
Lingerie Satin, 36 inches wide $1A9 yard
Lingerie Satin, 40 inches wide 138 yard
Imported Silk Pongee, extra quality .... . ,98c
1.,, J 1 T.
r.iwooa, c, j. iy
;?agar, U C
Connon. Rov A. Bush and wifa,
Mrs. Julia Simpson, E. B. Heath.
William F. Hand. J. Rademacher.j
E. L. McKinby, G. A. Wood. A. YL.
Estlund. Oscar Aueston, F. t.
Owen. A. Paulson, C. W. Finn aud
wife, and W. A. Hossack all of
Portland. Others registered were:
G. J. Tick, San Francisco; J. J
Richardson, Los Angeles: J. H.
Woolfrey aud wife. San Franc's
co; Marion Langehbery. North
Bend; L. Mitmola, Coqullle: Mrs.
M. U Jordan, Bedford, Th)tas
J. Rebskey, San Francisco; F. L,
Bowman. Terre Haute,, lnd.; J. K
Coursen. Chicago: Ei C. Bellamy.
co; A. E. Whittle.
HPHIS has been a
A .dings. Now hundreds lr)f young peo
ple are settling down to the routine or
daily home life.
It will go far towards establishing i
manent home harmony if expenses
put on a budget basis,' and all billa
paid by check on the
Many homes are
of money difficulties dop't let yours
Silks are now at their best. New
materials thai give
ed shades. .
Prices Always The Lowest
Commercial and Court Streets
Chicago: F SUmey, Pendle
ton: J At Kaa-e. Philadelphia C
S. Estanj and wife, Crabtree; A.
W. Bloom an! wife. Seattle:' F.
E. Grimes, Corvallis; - Catherine
N'ealon, Central Point; A. H.
Foot, St. Collins. Colorado;
Clara Fcjllef, Donald: Al bin L.
llenlty, Seattle: F. fYorman and
family. Voungston; D. W. Brown,
San Fraticiaco; A. N". Tichenor,
Los Angles; C. H. King and wire,
Seattle: jJohn B. Stauffer and
S. Duplicators .
Adding Machines, etc
Commercial Book Store
163 N. Commercial St. v
Rail of Motor
Our powerful trucks deliver
more quickly than the rail
road, and our transfer char
ges axe less. It vrfll pay yptt
to sh ip your f riegbt our way,
provided it is to go -within
50 males of this city. Phone
930 for details.
season of manv wed-
in alllthe want
Der- " I
on the rocks ,J 'J J .