Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, June 04, 1920, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE F013L
The Capital Journal
Published evey evening except
Sunduy by The Capital Journal Print
ing Co., 13$ South Commercial street.
Telephones Circulation and Busi
ness office, 81: Editorial noun, 82.
G. Pl'TNAM. Editor and Publisher.
Entered as second cVash mull mat
ter at Salem, Orepon.
By carrier 60 cents a month. By
tnatl 50c a month. 11.25 for three
months. $2.25 for six month. $4 per
year in Marion and Polk counties.
Klsewhere ti a year.
By order of V. S. government, all
mail subscriptions are payable in advance.
I The Dlan of the Johnson camDaien is to force the Californian's
NEWSPAPER ,.;,. , J .v,1. 14- Kotvor. V nonliaa'e
arrival in Chicago yesterday, when he was met by 6000 wildly
enthusiastic supporters and cheered to the echo along the line of
parade. There will be no let-up, but one continuous celebration.
Chicago, the sixth German city and a Sinn Fein metropolis,
is naturally a Johnson stronghold. Over 50,000 persons wrote
his name on the ballot in the primaries. The Hearst huUabalooers
have systematically organized their hoodlum support, the foreign
G. 0. P. Convention Snap-Shots
Advertising representatives W. 1.
Ward. Tribune Bldg., New York; IV.
Sixteenth Convention.
The sixteenth and last republic
an national convention again went to
Chicago on June 7. 1916. Although it
element has rallied shrieking to his standard, the old Roosevelt; ZTt,ZZ Z
ionowing is irenzieuiy acclaiming ine nuu iuoose cnieiuan. u&uy equally unique.
parades will shake the city with their tumult and drown with the Roosevelt was. stm the paramount
roar of an ocean of noise, the meager showing of rivals. General i j88"?- The Psf ve party "-
n . a , mm ... ,, ' ,, ,.,.. . ,,,,. . . led in convention at the same time and
Rough Stuff will elbow old Militarism and Millions out of the in tne ctty- The primary puno
way, side track the Pullman car, ditch the Ohio darling of the of the Moosers was to nominate the
Colonel on the republican ticket; II
that failed, to renominate him on a
Progressive ticket.
For weeks, however, the dominant
it. stockweii. Peoples Gas. Bid., 'Old Guard and slap- the silencer on the silent support of the ex-
Chlporn. Ut I 1
Chleisro. , UfnnA hnsn
'TheAsrociatedPrsxciuSvelyj The psychological effect of incessant pounding and the dead
entitiiMi to the use for publication ofjy rythm of thousands of ' voices yelling, "We want Hiram" hour
nil news aiuaiiiirB viTuuru i n u t,
not otherwise credited in this paper
stnd also local news published herein.
Senator Burton of Ohio, Senator
Weeks of Massachusetts, Dupont Oi
Delaware, Senator Sherman of Illinois
Fairbanks of Indiana, Cummins, Roose
velt, LnKollette, McCall of Massachu
setts. Henry Ford of Michigan, Gov
ernor Brumbaugh of Pennsylvania,
Senators Knox and Borah, John Wu
namaker of Philadelphia, Governor
Willis of Ohio, ex-President Taft, Sen.
ator Harding and General Wood.
Hughes led on the first ballot .withr
25? H votes ( 494 necessary to nomin
ate). His nearest competitor was Sena
tor Weeks, with 105 votes. Roosevelt
had 65 votes. On the second roll call,
Portland. A link saw that wr-jhs
Just 84 pounds, yet can cut 4050 feet
of timber per minute and saws
through a 28-inch bone dry log In CO
seconds Is to be turned out by the
Peninsula Iron Works. The company
has Just contracted to handbi f'.he out
put of Wolf saws for falling and buck
ing timber.
Ellverton. Loganberries for jam
nnd pies and other culinary d:i!ni
Hre to be run through the new factoty
of the Silverton Canning company,
which will toon bo ready fo:- opera
tion. It will handle other ae.iKoiinbie
Roscburg. Down In the Rogue Riv
er valley people don't have to buy
brooms any more. They can slip over
into a handy corn patch and J-elp
themselves to at least the "mak!r.i;s."
Corn raised In that section yields 1000
pounds of broom material of the fin
est quality. The Rogue River Broom
' company, which has been in operation
one year, is probably the
of a whole chahn of such fucloii.'S.
Illllsboio. Ripe, luscious eherrlas
will be the first fruits to go through
the new plant of the Hlllsboro Can
ning company, which is being placeu
in running condition at a cost of $100,
000. The factory covers 368 by hO
feet of groud and will probably pro
duce 30,000 cases of'frults this year.
Portland. Architects may well
groan when they look upon the plant
of the Fenner' Manufacturing com
pany, now receiving extensive addi
tions. The compuny, which Is the oili
est making ready-built In the west nnd
has the most complete equipment on
the coast, turns out six complete
houses weekly.
Portland. With the installation of
new equipment in the 8t. John I 'on
Works, Portland now has one of the
most complete foundries and muchlne
unops in tne northwest, Three now
transformers, a two ton eleotrlo fur
mice and two Jarring machines to have
Jiundwork In making moulds make up
the addtllonal machinery. The plant
occupies an entire block and employes
ns high as 100 men. '
Portland. A one-man mechnnlccl
davit for handling lifeboat is to be
the product of the United States Ma
rine Equipment corporation, Just or
ganised here. The device, which is
ald to be the only one of Its kind, wus
invented by Frank J. Super of Port
land and is to be patented in six for
clgn countries. The new concuf.t li.
a capilalltntlon of $1300,000.
Portland.-Plans are now under con
fddcrntlon whereby the Columbia Dig
kit company will acquire possession of
properly on the east side of the river
for the erection of a new warehouse to
hamlle building material. The cone
puny has an invested capital of J250,
Pendleton Wheat as It comes from
the fields and us It finally emerges
from the fjotir mills was shown the
people who attended the formal open
ing the Collins flour mills lust week
This new plant has an output of 1000
barrels daily.
Portland. So enormous has th? ifo
niuml fur cans used In fruit preserv
ing become that the American CV.i
company Is preparing to erect In ihls
City a $1,500,00 factory. It is to bo i f
reinforced concrete three 'stories, high
ftnrt will cover practically a city b'ock.
Portland. Fire, which swept part '
the North Portland Industrial area last
week, has checked for only a short
time the activities of the North Port
land Pox company, which Is to bo im
mediately rebuilt. The closj of $303,
000 was entirely covered by Insurant--.
Portland. Architects are working
on plans for the new power plant to
be erected by the Bnmes-Ltmlsley
Manufaeturlng company on the O.-Vl".
It. & N. tracks. This portion of the
factory Is to cost $35,000.
presidential probability on the republi-1 Hughes polled 328 votes ,with Sen
''after hour is likelv to shatter the nprves of the Wrlero hardened' can me was. Charles E. Hughes, thenjator Root his nearest competitor witn
aner nour, is iiKeiy jo snatter tne nerves oi tne leaaers, naraenea, asoseiatR of the SUDremel98u votes, and Roosevelt up to o
thOUgh they be. lhen Will Come Hiram himself With tllS rOOf, court Nobodv hart been able to find votes. After two ballots the convention
splitting Speech, Shaking the Convention. Bedlam Will break loose; out from Hughes whether he would ' adjourned until the following mornS.
'and the wild frenzy .of his supporters is calculated to stampede l""1 a nomination, but the conven
the convention off its feet, smash to smithereens the control of
the invisible wire-pullers and make Johnson the nominee,
At least this is the Johnson program and as Penrose, chief
executioner of candidates for the Old Guard, is ill and cannot be
on hand to boss the job, Hiram may get away with it. Noise may
Amid scenes of tempestuous uproar, marked by frenzied ora
torical outbursts, the French senate recently voted a tax on batch
elors, spinsters and divorced persons. The impost increases by 25
per cent the tax on the income of any person a resident of France
who is over 3Q years of age, single or divorced, and has nobody
Uependent upon him or her, and by 10 per cent that of anyone
who is over 30, who has been married two years from January 1,
1920, and has neither children nor other dependents. Persons
receiving war pensions or who have lost all their children in war
are exempt.
. The measure is designed not only to raise additional revenue
for the government by obliging those whose family expenses are
less than married persons to contribute in larger proportion to
the state but to encourage matrimony and children and check the
French tendency toward race suicide.
Owing to the decadent moral conditions in ancient Rome, at
;the time of Augustus, a similar tax was imposed to favor mar
riage. Other countries, including our own, favor the married or
those with dependents by tax exemptions and the general ten
dency is toward encouragement of the family.
The French tax works a hardship upon single women, who
under prevailing social conditions, are not to blame because they
remain spinsters, because they are denied the privilege of pro
posal a condition of social sex inequality of far greater moment
than political sex equality. No effort, however, is made to estab
lish such sex equality. The tax may increase state resources, but
with landlords forbidding children in their apartments and dwell
ings, and with the growing tendency among wealthy women to
shirk motherhood, it will not make children fashionable.
Termination of government control of wheat, with the pass
ing of the federal guarantee of $2.20 a bushel, throws the wheat
market open to speculation and in all probabilities an era of high
priced breadstuffs confronts the consumer. What has happened in
'sugar, may happen in wheat.
" Whenever government control of any staple ends, with a
lessened production in sight and an increased consumption pro
mised, we can expect speculators and profiteers to seek and reap
a harvest.
Yet government control must end sometime, unless we adopt
the socialistic form of government. Until normal conditions are
reestablished and the law of supply and demand restored, as it
will be with the resumption of industry and restoration of com
merce, we must struggle through the period of readjustment as
best we can.
Had the government bought the Cuban sugar crop last sum
mer, we would have had cheap sugar but it was naturally sup
posed that peace would be ratified shortly and with peace declar
ed, the Lever act would expire. When later, the president saw the
senate would hold up peace., he asked congress to extend the life
of the sugar board, with sugar purchases in view, but action was
deferred until late in December and it was then too late. Lack of
team work between the executive and legislative branches of the
government is the cause of high sugar prices together with the
doubled consumption of sugar.
Before a third ballot could be taken,
tion Droceeded on the theory that he an official message from Colonel
would, and ultimately found its pre- Roosevelt indicated that the nomina-
mise justified. - j tion of Senator Henry Cabot Lodje
Senator Warren G. Harding of Ohio , would be satisfactory to him. But the
was both temporary and permanent proposal came too late; the stage was
chairman of the convention. Prosed-' already set for the final scene and im
ing the actual task of selecting noini- mediately a third ballot nominated
nees, "truce committees," representing Hughes with 94914 votes out of a to
both the republican and the progress-j tal of 987. Fairbanks of Indiana was
ive conventions .were in almost cen- nominated on a single ballot for vice
stant session seeking to agree upon a president, his only appreciable comne
platform and a ticket. These efforts ' titor being ex-Senator Burkett of Neb.
came to naught.
The republican convention proceed
ed to its first roll call on Friday .June
A few hours later the progressive
convention renominated Mr. Roosevait
9 with the largest list of candidates but received a telegram of declination,
ever scored up with actual roll call The breach of 1912 thus closed,
votes. These included Hughes, Root,) (Concluded tomorrow.)
"Undoubtedly the presidential primary is expensive if it is
used expensively," says the New York World. "It takes an enor
mous campaign fund to advertise a candidate as if he were a new
brand of soap or a new breakfast food. It costs money to hire
press agents. It costs money to employ orators whose eloquence
can be set free only by a certified check for so much a night and
expenses. It costs money to rent extensive campaign quarters
and conduct a presidential campaign after the method of exploit
ing get-nck-quick oil stocks."
Congressional probers have now found. Attorney General
Palmer to blame for the high price of sugar. A short time ago,
President Wilson was to blame. Everybody is to blame but con
gress, which fails to function.
All th' other candidates fer th' prjs-
Rippling Rhymes
The wind is tempered to the sheen whose coat of wool is
shorn; and there s a balm for those who weep, for those who sigh
and morn. I've never seen so dark a day, so full of grief and care,
I couldn't find a little ray of comfort anywhere. Thus, when my
aunt came here to spend six months or more with us, I thought
my joy must nave an end; like Job, l stooped to cuss. Then I
recalled the solemn fact that seven aunts are mine ; if they all to
my wigwam tracked, I well might shed the brine. But onlv one of
tnem nan come to linger in my lair, and it were folly to be glum
and say that life's a snare. Whatever evil comes along, your
passisng Jays to curse, whatever ill, whatever wrong, be sure it
might be worse. And if you bear that truth in mind, and paste
it in your tile, 'twill ease the sad and painful grind, and help you
sing and smile.
By the Noted Author r
wonderful thing about shall I say
friendship? and that is that there is
really much more happiness in giving
love than there is in receiving It.
Much as I would like to know that
you are well, that you are happy, and
that you are thinking a little tiny bit
of me occasionally, I would rather
that I would give up the sound of
your voice of your nearness than
the wonderful joy of my dreams about
"I am out here tonight in Lotus
land, my dear Katherine, all the way
down the Nile. Lotus are in bloom
The whole river is creamy white with
the blossoms, and the moon turns
them at times to silver and then to
opal as it flirts with them caressingly
from behind the clouds. No one sees
an Egyptian moon anywhere else on
earth except right here and I am
not alone, because you are with me.
More with me than you ever were,
when X was close beside you in that
occidental land of youth and energy.
Thank tho Fates.
"I thank the fates every day that
I had spent the, earlier part of my
life in making money lots of money
because I am afraid, if I were not
able to Indulge in my dreams now,
that my business would suffer greatly.
I am smiling at myself, dear, when I
think what my friends would say if
they could look down in my heart and
find the trend of my mind these days.
Every one of them would think I had
gone mad. .
"You see I have gone thousands of
miles away from you Just to find you;
and X am enjoying every minute of it
out hene alone with you tonight
'You know I can't picture you back
there in the little country club wheore
I first met you, or even walking the
sleepy street which you have so often
described to me as dividing the town
where. you were born. Instead I i
you here, sitting beside me, in one
of these queer rattan chairs, with
your exquisite profile outlined against
the moon-lighted sky. I am a foolish
sort of creature, am I not? But, hon
estly, Katherine, I believe other mem
are just as romantic, Just as ideal
istic as I am when they find the one
woman and yet come way they aje
ashamed to tell it .1 don't think I
could tell all this to anyone but you
Indeed, I do not; think that I could
even tell it to you, I can only write
my dreams, not knowing whether you
will ever read them, and so I am going
to say 'good night' and Just sit here
in the moonlight with you beside me,"
Football of Fate.
I wonder If fate Is- always tangling
up tho threads of other people's lives
as she does mine? It is my destiny,
it seems, never to get a letter from
Karl Shepard, breathing the most
poetic devotion, that I do not receive
one exactly opposite from John. Is
fate joking or does she want us fully
to understand the difference between
a husband and a lover.
While I had ten away a special
delivery letter from John the letter
I had gone to meet had passed me
by and Hannah had .received it and
placed it in my room. I did not notice
it when I first came in, my thoughts
were so taken up with the envelope in
my pocket, but now as I went to place
Karl Shepard's letter in a drawer I
saw John's on the top of the. dresser.
It was in a business envelope and
it evidently had been written from an
office in the oil fields for it reeked
with the odor of crude oil, from
greasy smudges upon it. As I tore it
open I had a feeling of being a spec
tator at a play, so coincidently had
letters from these two men been com
ing to me lately.
(Tomorrow Band News.)
Falling Waters Truax
Helen Peterson
Jubelfier-Polonaise (Six Hands)....
The Mocking Bidr and Auld Lang
Syne Hawthorne
(Six Hands)
Mrs. Carrie Ross, Mrs. Lillie
Watkins, Mrs. Hendry
Shower of Stars Wachs
Woodland Echoes WTyman
Clarice Ritchie
The Swam Saint Saens
Piano Gennle Thompson
Organ Miss Lucile Ross
Grand March de Concert, Wallenhaupt
Valse Styrienne Wallenhaupt
Thusnelda Koehler
Hu)ngnrian Concert Polka Alfoldy
On to Plattsburg Lowe
Alene Ritchie
Ballet Music Helumd
Moonlit AVaves Williams
Alice Johnson
Salut A Pesh (Four Hands)
Thusnelda Koehler
Alene Ritchie
Salem Position In
Parade Honorary
oaiem unemans and the Salem
Shrine club Patrol who participate in
the Shrine parade In Portland will be
given places of honor in the line, ac
cording to information of the line of
march received in this city Friday,
by the Commercial club.
The Cherrlans will precede Los An-
geies ana Pasadena in the line, and
will occupy the place of honor amnnu
visaing lodges.
The Salem Shrine natrol with it-
24 members are to be tho nniM
guests of the Portland Shrine patrol,
and for that reason will be permit
ted to march ahead of that organiza
tion, closely following the officers nf
the day at the head of the mammoth
paraae. -
ft r-;
KARIS I,ETTF.U. i excuses to myself I took out the letter
Afler I reached home I made ex- and read: "If you only knew, my dear
cusps te myself for not reading Karl i Katherine, how much pleasure I get'
Shepard's ieuer. In fact. I hung up; In sending my thoughts to you, you
my coat without taking It out of the! would not allow any Puritanical pre-
Former Service
Man Bound Dea$
Seattle, June 4. The body of Steve
Harko, a young oBhemian and former
service man, was found on a trail near
the offices of the Far West Clay com
pany at Clay City, three miles from
Kapowsln, late last evening with two
bullet wounds in the back. Seattle
police have been asked by the Pierce
county sheritrs office to assist in a
search for Bert Mance, 25, who is re
ported missing, county peace officers
pocket, and yet I was consumed with
curiosity to know what was In it.
It's very human to turn an envelop
over and over in yous- hand and won
der what the letter contains when It
would be the easiest matter in the
world to just open it and read the
missive. Hut with me there was some-
Mency may be pusKv-footir.',ht re! thing over and above mere curiosity
know h-ro t'.flnd IMis. Th' feller I really wanted to know what Karl
that mcd t' .ay, "Tiler's a little muro
1 ilnv. n seventy miles without layin' th'
whip e-A. her." now "i've got a
liti's i ir :'.int's Rime eighteen thfuis.i'u'
mil- t ' :r I n- never lixd a wteoeh
Judlces t stand in the way of read
nig them.
Kcn.wn for II Ih Joy.
"How do I know that you have
prejudices against reading them?
Why. my dear, I know you. I know
you perhaps better than you know
yourself. I know your loyalty and
steadfastness to John and because of
it 1 am not quite sure that you will
Sltepard had written, and lit I did ever read this letter; and sometimes
not think It wan qulto riht for me to! I dn not care if you never do. The
read nmth.r poem such as he had, joy I am getting out of it Is the joy
written mc the last time. It was too cf tending my unexpurgated thoughts
lrronal. ; to you.
j iv.nvv w-t'n T! . .--'.-? p. t t.-f.r.-. ! ),.,v, !,,-,,.!,!, Katherine. on
Cora Hendry To
Present Pupils
Friday Evening
Friday epening at the Presbyterian
church, the advanced piano pupils of
Mrs. Cora Hendry will be presented
in recital. The program will begin
at 8 p. ta. and th pubtus is extended
an Invitation to attend. Miss Lucille
floss will assist at the pipe organ.
The program:
II Trovatou .....I. O. Verdi
Piano Thusnelda Koehler
Organ Miss Lucile Ross
(a) Two Lark Leschetisky
(bl The Mountain Stream Smith
1 r- unne Th-5on
Chimirs P.e'ls ....
Many secrets you
will find revealed
in the green box of
Nadine Face Powder
They are secrets which evsry
woman would solve secrets of
parsons! charm.
The secret of a ross-pautl com
plexion N AD IN E'S gift to
The secret of lasting charm
charm which endures through
out the day.
Th secret of skin-comfort
with navex a hint of harm.
To you, as to a million others,
NADINE will reveal these
Intimate secrets.
U To you, as to a million others, 9
B NADINE will reveal these fl
t Intimate secrets. S
m You can procure MADINR from a
your favorita toilat countar 3
VI vl mail 60c ft
Vl Paris, Teas., V. S. A. a
VS Z'tvr-r,- t'
' J
Mc& If
Everybody who lived near Black
Creek noticed Timothy Turtle's new
collar. And almost every one, being
curious, asked Mr. Turtle where be
got it, and why he was wearing it'
Now, Timothy Turtle - would give
such folk no answer at all. Bat old
Mr. Crow knew what had happened
of course. And he took pains to tell
-t r" -TTTar, r
aw .m,V
4, U'r
"V ''M.M
"My shell is on my back!"
all his friends how Johnnie Green had
caught Timothy and tied a rope
around his neck, and cut something
on Timothy's back, besides. .
So it was not long before Timothy
Turtle's neighbors began to ask him
what was on his back.
"My shell'i on mv back!" he unntv.
ped, when any one put that question
10 mm.
"Yes but what's on -nni- ahull""
everybody was sure to answer Jack.
iimo.ny Turtle couldn't rave re
plied to that question, even i.f he had
wanted to. And though he always
sneered when hearing it and turned
his head away, as fit the ma:'e was
something he didn't care to . talk
about, tht re was nobody who as any
more eaer to know the answer than
To be sure, by raising his head
he could get a slanting view of the
top of his shell. But such a glimpse
was not enough to tell him anything.
Under the constant inquiries of his
neighbors Timothy's curiostly grew
every day. Soon he took to atnrimr it
his reflection in the surface of the
water, with the hope that he might
be able to see his back in that way.
But it was all in vain. Though Tim
othy twisted and turned and stretch
ed his long neck, he couldn't see his
own back, no matter how much he
Now, there was an ill-mainnered
scamp named Peter Mink who hn.
pened to go prowling up the creek
one aay. And as he quietly rounded a
bend he came upon, an odd sight.
In front of him, and perched on a
rock in the midst of the water, Tim
othy Turtle was going through the
queerest motions. He seemed to be
peering Into the water at something,
while wriggling about in a most pe
culiar fashion. "
He did not notice Peter Mink, who
stood stock still and watched him for
At la Tt...
better of him. He iZi v W
something. 01"' ,.
"What on earth an .
cad to Timothy. Ioa !,
Mr. Talrtla .
he-aid. HeTasVC
His reply amused Pete, u; w
that ill-bred rascal 22
Timothy Turtle's ttZ r
"Time must hant b,,
hands, if you can r H '
Pleasanter to do that,
marked-for Peter Mia, JL
how rude h. was. i, fact CI1
make unkind - ,. ..""tals
afraid." he added, "tu
out the surface of the trS J 5
into It? I shouldn't Uto Z
wen," Said Peter Mink Xl
it COUldnt free,. .
know It's great .port
rats under the ice." Bt s
Well. Peter's speech alarllW t
othy Turtle. And yet he feftf 1
could not rest until h, kn J!
was on his haoV e v. . . "r
Mink to meet him on the baak i
,uU to neip me," ;,
I have rensnn a vh . .
. us.reve mat Uki.
something written on mr back, w i
you must tell me what It Is,"
According to Pres. fci ?
Swiss bank In Geneva, Switarlanj !
"c'"s uunea in a goitten avalad '
Gold stored in banks h. i
Europe, he said ,and many industrltt 1
are ai a sianctstul and the situates
becoming worse.
and. does a general office prattim
Office Tyler's Drug Store
157 South Commercial Street
Ship Us Your Wool
We do cleaning and carding for
comforters and mattresses, Mam
. facturers of pure wool tab
Portland, Oregon
760 Umatilla Avenue
802 Spalding Sldg.
ol th stomach hat opaet met I
nighf treat IlyouratotaaciUidi
disturbed, dissolve tw Of three
oo the tongue before retlrin and at
oy refreshing sleep. The purity ana
goodness of JKotoifcgutinllJ
Duroc Jersey Hogs for Safe
B. F. Petersen, Danville, Cal
G. W, Emmons, Oakland,
They are the largest type and the best blood strains to te
had anywhere.
Herd Boars and some of the Sows-
Lucy Orlons Model
California's Defender
Diablo Orion Model
Defender Colonel, 70th.
Lucy Orions Mayflower
Great Wonder I am Gano
Pathfinders Queen
Prize of Tulare Belle
Twin. Oaks Attraction
Lady Defendress 70th
And 60 others.
Weanlings, ?1500 each at ranch. A. large number always
on hand to choose from. Crates $2.50 each, refunded when
returned prepaid in good condition. Mail orders solicited.
-ttttnmi m ttgy
t Where the Pay as You Co plan "was originated for your j
benefit i
U. G. Shipley Co.
Quality Merchandise PPular
by Daniel
j . -ft nWiO
nd retail; Nelmcyer Drug Co., and
other toilet counters.
There's one lunch
than any oiher
are dbod
fyS I !
Overmire Sfeel Construction Company
We bare In dock for Immediate Shlpo"
I.RFJlim m m A an hint teiurtbi.
CHAN5ELS, from t to 15 fetches, up to toot '
ANGLES, Xil Inches to 88 Inches, np to 80 foot IcwB
AXGIJES, 1x2 Hi Indies to H tnche. P "fjrii
V. M. PLATES, to 24 inches! wide, K to 5-8 Inches
Manufacturers of Tanks, BoOen, Blacks-, Ptpe. FsbHcat4
tal for JBulldlnga nd Bridges
Et Water Street and Hawthorn Atpiiwn PORLTAXP .
Phone EkSt 8721
EitaWished 1SG3
General Banking Busines
Offiea Hoars frca ID a. el to S t