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About Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1913)
MMDFORD MAIL TWIUNK
North Fir street! Ulfphono 7S
OMORQH PUTNAM, Mdltbf and Mattmter
ISntrred ah second-cUss matter At
.Medford, Orrcon, under the et of
March a, is7.
Official Pannr of the Cltr of Medford.
Offlclnl Taper of Jnckson County.
Onn year, hy mMI,, - IM
Onn month, by ninll. . ..u .10
ivr month. delivered by carrier In
Mrdford. Jdcknonvllls unit Cn-
trsl Iolnt i.,, nfn'.i, -. i ,. .SO
Fnturday only, by mail, per yar 8.00
Weekly, wr -nr. . . 1.(0
Dally BVcmKT for flrrcn month! end
ing November JO, Mil 3TS1.
Tlia Mnll Trlbunn la on sala nt the
Perry New Stand, Run Francisco.
Portland Hotel New Stand, Portland.
Portland News Co, Portland. Or.
W. O. Whitney, Seattln. Wati
mil Iatd VTlr TJnlUd JTsss
Miiropolla of Southern Oreeon and
Northern California, nnd tha fastcst-
grow-in city in Oregon.
1'opuUtlon-U. H. census 1103110;
estimated. 1A1S in.000.
rive htindrrd llioucand dollar Gravity
Water Hyaloin completed, giving finest
supply puro mountain water, and 17.1
tnllea of tree In pavnt.
Poatoffico rrrrlpla for year ending
Kovcmlr 30, 1911, eJiow Incrtais of 11
lUnner fruit city In Oregon ItoRtio
niver Spltscnbnr apples won awecp-
taKes price arm imn 01
Atmlt Ilnr of tha World
el tha National Apple Show, fpokane.
lius, ana a car or "sewiowia won
Tint Frlte la 110
at Canadian International Apple Show,
Vnncomer. n. C.
rirat TTrlia la 111
At Kpokano National Apple Show won
by carload of Newtown.
ItORUn Illver pears brought highest
Firlces In all marketa of tao world Uur
ns the past six years.
Fifty-two yomipstcra who had only
reunite hopes of sccin-j tho cirrus
Monday, nml then only through some
convenient peephole in tiic canvus
lintl their fondest wishes come tnte
by finding n friend in K. G. Brown.
Incidentally llrown had the time of
Mr. llrown hnd little Men of tak
ing mi many kiddies to sec the ele
phant. He invited three or four in
his neighborhood nnd arranged to
tnko them out. When he reached
the ground however he Ftottcd three
or four more looking forlorn nnd
friendlchrt. So ho picked them tip.
Jit an inhtunt ho spotted other nnd
finally when ho had rounded 'cm all
tip he had to purchase fi2 ticket.
Through courtesy of the mnnnge-
iiicut llrown was ahlo to pit his
"fnmily" ItiMtle in time to feat them
all in 11 block. In tho center sat
Drown, tho uiggcet kid in the bunch.
J. A. Ituy who passed u number
of worthleMi cheeks on local mer
chant Saturday afternoon una given
his preliminary hearing in tho jus
tice's court Tuesday nnd bound over
to await action by the grand jury.
The hearing whs (short ltay having
110 dcfciiho to offer.
Another cheek pnwed by Itny
Miowed up today. It wan paused on
tho Kwiug 1111 btore.
If you furnished a homo for the
volunteer soldiers who fought tho
Indians In 18G5-G, Oregon Is ready to
pay the bill for service rendered or
for loss of tho animal, At tho last
ncsslon of tho legislature $50,000
was appropriated to meet tho bills,
and Adjutant General Klnxer Is pro
paring to dlsburso tho money when
over he can find that a legitimate
Deforo tho Indian wars of 1855-0
wore finished, the legislature author
ized by statute payment of the
claims. Hvery session since that
time has been held without providing
the funds with which to make pay
ment, until tho last meeting of tho
legislature. When tho claims wero
nearly (JO years old, after many of
tho onen who could havo made
claims had died, and after It has be
come extraordinarily difficult to
presout accurato ovldenco of what'
was furnished, tho stato has con
cluded to pay Its bills.
Tho act providlug for payment
nald that $2 a day for uso of tho
horbo would bo allowed, and tho val
ue or tho animal would bo paid In
tho event of loss up to $100. An
allowance of $2 a day for rations for
tho soldiers alto was made.
TIM 1ftmMrll Tim, TV Mmwm
MAIL Ths M4fril TflhHns, f h Houth-
OrTtM Mall TrlbMHA Aull.llnv. 3t-17.lt
PAIR AS THE GARDEN OF THE LORD.
SIXTMLVK lliuiimiml acres oC ooinuivivlal gi'clnmls in
. full bloom arc spilling thoir fragrance on tho noft
spring air iir the ttognc river valley this bright April day of
the year nineteen thirteen. For once all varieties of fruit
trees are in bloom at tho same time -a rare occurence, due
to. the eold backward season followed by warm weather.
From foothill slope and floor of tho valley, from green
expanse of grain fields to verdure elad and roek ribbed
mountain, nearly five million trees tiro wearing bridal hues
of pink and white. Almonds, peaebes, plums, hall a dozen
varieties of peal's and a score of varieties of tipples riot in a
very wilderness of blossoms and spiee the air with I jury
perfumes a month's season of bloom compressed into a
few fleeting days.
There are few more beautiful sights than the logue
river valley in spring, with
vjiried greens streaked with yellow, purple and white, us
myriad wild flowers, its black fields of newly plowed hind,
its jagged skvline of verdure elad and purple shadowed
A thousand tiny throats
life, meadow larks arc whistling their wild melody, the
drowsy hum of the insect world lulls the senses as the
golden sunlight showers the earth on a hind. "fair as the
garden of the Lord."
(From tho loadinc English hortlcttl
tural Journal, "Tho Krult, Klowcr
aud Vcgotablo Trades' Journal,"
published In London.)
Wo publish elsewhere In this Issue
coplotia extracts from an elaborate
address on some economic aspects vt
the fruit trade, delivered by tho man
ager of the Northwestern Krult Ex
change. Portland, Ore, We are
prompted to set these deductions be
fore our readers, firstly, because the
whole paper forms certainly the
most comprehensive as also one of
the most closely reasoned discourses
on the subject that has ever come
under our notice. Secondly, because
there Is much. In spite of tho fact
that the conditions away In Oregon
must of necessity vary considerable
from the conditions prevailing In
this country, which exactly coincides
with the views we hold and havo pu
forward In theso pages when dis
cussing the troubles and anontat.es
besetting tho trade right through
from tho orchards and nurse.'cs to
tho retailer's shop.
The lecturer starts out by tolling
his hearers, who would mainly be
applo growers, that most of tho eco
nomic Ills they suffer from are of
their own making, while auch as arc
attributable to the Jobber, or silor.-
man as wo know htm hero, aro qulto
easily remediable. Now wo don't go
quite so far as to suggest that grow
ers In this country have It In their
power to remedy the economic disad
vantages under which they suffer In
certain directions, but wo do con
tend that there is seldom any rea
sonable causa for them to quarrel
with tho manner In which their pro
duce is bandied by the agent to
whom It Is entrusted for sale.
aro also at ono with tho lecturer In
most of what he says about cooper
ation, for whllo ho upholds coopera
tion as n means for working many
economics nnd other advantages ho
bhows himself fully alive to tho woik
points which render cooperation far
from being tho universal panacea It
Is upheld to bo In some quarter.
How truo again Is all that is said
about cooperation being a word often
used but seldom understood a prac
tice generally regarded as having no
merit when extended beyond tho co
operator and bis Immediate Interests.
What would the staunch advocates
for cooperation among growers have
to Bay, wo wonder, If market mon
sinking all trado rivalry and pel'.y
Jealousies, If mlch wero possible,
sought to cooperate among them
selves? What an outcry there would
bo, and how the air would ring with
cries of "trusts," "rings "com
bines," etc. Cooperation would then
present Itself to them as one of the
machinations of tho ovll one. Never
theless, In splto of Its limitations and
possibilities of misuse, A careful
perusal of this raoit entertaining pa
per, or ho much of It us our space
permits or our reproducing, will sat
isfy the reader that cooperation can
bo made tho means of obtaining
many benefits for fruit growers
which can bo derived from no other
Wo heartily Indorse all that h
said about the middleman being a
necessary, and an economic factor In
tho fruit trade. Whether thoro bo
cooperation or no cooperation, a
middleman whoso services must be
paid for, Is a necebslty In getting
fruit from the plantations to tho con
sumer. What Is said about abnormal
profits Is particularly appropriate
Just now when so mupy complaints
aro rlfo as to tho wide margin be
tween tho price fruit Is sold to the
UUbllc and the price returned to
ho grower. It Is deplorable that
there should bo such a divergence,
but, whllo rates and taxes and rout
form such a burdensome chnrgo
upon a retailer's protJts, tho prlmo
cost of a low-priced article such as
fruit will remain but mm factor nml
by no nieaus tho principal ono lu re
MW)FOTtT TvrATTi TUTmTNR MTWFOUT). OUKCION.TlMWnAY. APR!! 1.1,
its carpet of many colors, of
are warbling the joyousness of
gard to fixing tho selling price.
It a retail fruiterer had nppl.'s
given to him ho could not afford to
retail them at Id per pound under
present day method of taxation. The
position is well Illustrated by the
contrast the lecturer draws betweou
the fruitgrower and manufacturers
bt proprietary articles, and his re
mark apply with equal forco In this
country as across the Atlantic. Man
ufacturers of proprietary nrtlclcs
have frequently to take measures to
protect themselves against tho cut
ting Instincts of retailers eneaced In
keen competitive business. The Idea
br the shopkeeper holding up prices
In restriction or trado Is a bocey. An
Isolated caso denoting Bheer cussed-
new may be met with now nnd then,
but It Is no serious factor In the
situation. The retailers' prices are
high becauso his expenses aro exces
sive, and In this direction every
branch of the trade might well act
In unison seeking tor means of re
form, sure of tho support of tho
great flrltlsh public which Is pre
pared to sacrifice much for the sake
of cheap food. In which It has come
to regard fruit as an clement.
Wo further ask our good friends
amqng growers to read, mark and
mentally digest tho lecturer's
weighty words as to tho need of
forcing a market by means of ad
vertisement. What has como to bo
recognized as tho main driving force
In present day commerce, tho fruit
farmer, though faced with tho
world's competition, generally thinks
fit to Ignore. Truo there aro other
mnttcrs wanting adjustment first,
auch as organizing sales under a
brand beforo any direct advantages
could bo reaped by a frtilt rarnicr
from advertising on anvthinc Ilko .-1
largo scale. In tho meantime, how
over, fruit farmers will do well to
remember tltat tho snlesman wl,,
ahoH himself allro to tho sweet usos
of advertisement Is far moro likely
to command an outlet for his urn.
duce entrusted to him for Halo, than
the man who wnlta for custom to
como to him, however respectable he
may be or was his grandfather be
SOUTHERN PACIFIC TO
OPEN INDEPENDENT OFFICES
PORTLAND, Ore., April lo. John
if. Scott, general passenger agent
for tho Southern I'tudflo will leave
for I'ugct Sound in it few day to
select locations and appoint ugents
for tho Southern I'neific ticket of
fices in Seattle uud Taeoiun.
At present the Southern Pacific
hubiucsa in both cities i handled by
tho O. . It. & N. company'H (isciiIk.
The change N made neceury by the
recent dmnolntion of the ilnrriman
lines in accordance with (he decision
of the supreme court, uud will prob
ably go into effect Mny 1.
Advocate Farmers' Strike.
To the Kditer:
In, Tlitirsduy'H paper you comment
editorially on the fact that the local
buyern hero nro paying from three
to four ccutH Il'hh for poik on foot
than it is worth in tho Portland ntoek
yard uud adviso tho furincrii to or
ganize to rcbist hiicIi imponition, very
good advice, but it will not meet the
present hituiition. If every i'unner
in tho valley would hold from helling
for two or three weeks you would hco
(lies (i people tumbling over each other
to get n chance to pay honest priccH
and thin holdup should bo met in th'm
way for it in not in the interest of tho
consumer and I venture to nay that
the pcoplo of Mcdford urd paying ns
high priccH for meat as tho people of
Porl land urc.
(My llyron II. Btatiffur In San
Francisco Examiner )
With all our whining, lion wan
there a hotter year than this of grace
nineteen hundred thirteen?
A hundred years ago tho working
man's homo waa a hovel, built In
awkward rows, In ttullghted, mnviir
loss streets. Heaps of garbage worn
beforo thn door, scattering fever and
plague, rather earned $l.o0 n week.
Mother was a beast of burden, too.
Children eight years old worked HI
hours per day. A little meat was a
luxury: meat was only Tor the
A hundred yenrs ago England con
sumed six times tho amount of liq
uor per capita an now. (,aiublliig nnd
drinking wero well nigh universal.
Saloons offered people a fair drunk
for a penny, a dead drunk for two
pence, n dead drunk with titraw on
which to sober up on threepence.
A hundred )ears ago the tttrccM
of cltlca wero ho unsafe that even
tho greatest had no security from
thtuves. King (tcorge 111 lost his
purse, watch and buckles on a dark
A hundred years ago sports wrio
vtctous. Hull fighting, prise fighting,
cock fighting and hear baiting wero
tho chief amusements with drunken
ness and profanity characterizing the
performance. Our enthusiastic base
ball matches, under perfect coutrul
and patronized by the best pcopl.',
arc eloquent testimonials of our ad
vancement. A hundred years ago a Ulble In an
English workluKUian's home was a
curiosity. Hooks were nearly nil ob
scene, excepting o few voluiuen of
sermons dry as dust. The public
Forest Supervisor Discusses
Planting of Shade Trees
To tho Editor. Tho last para
graph In your editorial or April 2
almost exactly voices the sentiments
1 havo held and often expressed to
friends. That a city with street trees
Is moro attractive than ono without
needs no argument, nor should It
need but n moment's thought to con
vince one that ati attractive city will
bring a desirable population which
otherwise might be turned away.
That a systematic planting and tend
ing of street trees would be a good
Investment for tho city considered
solely on a money basis cannot be
doubted. During the heat of sum
mer we especially need trees to al
leviate tho intense, heat nnd light re
flected from tho pavements.
In tho last few years many public
spirited persons have planted trees
In tho parkings In front of their
houses. This spirit Is commendable,
but tho result can never be entirely
satisfactory. I'ndcslrablo species
havo been planted, tho spacing has
not been uniform nnd In nearly every
case the trees have been planted too
closo together for (heir proper de
velopment. No uniformity In spe
cies Is maintained, aud when once
planted, with few exceptions, no fur
ther fare Is taken of tho trees. Mis
tletoe Is unchecked, pruning of large
branches In unskilfully performed
and trees allowed to branch clo&o to
tho ground. Illnuks aro loft In from
of vacant lots, and no adequate pro
vision for spraying Is provided.
This Is tho inevitable result when
the responsibility Is placed on sev
eral hundred Individuals working
without cooperation, very tew of
whom havo any knowledge of the
requirements or hnblts or tho trees
they aro handling.
A few years ago I, by request,
spoko on the subject of street tree
planting to tho Creator Medford club
and at that time strongly urged that
If possible tho work should bo done
by tho city. It was tho opinion or
tho city attorney, who was present,
that a city forester or street tree
commission could under tho laws uud
our charter havo only an advisory
position, and that they or tho coun
cil would havo no authority to pass
ordinances or regulations for tho
pluming or preservation of trees
planted in the parkings.
it Is regrettable If tho city can
plant and control Its trees in the
park and yet has no Jurisdiction over
Its parkings. No ono would think of
posting sign boards on the park
trees, and yet It would seem ono can
with Impunity allow horses to gnnw
tho bark from street trees or oven
cut them down without permit. Aud
yet trees planted In tho parking aro
tho proporty of tho city no less than
tho park trees, no matter who has
put them there.
If this Is so, oven U It 1b necessary
to obtain legislation ror tho needed
authority to contiol our highways,
tho Booner wo start things moving In
that direction tho sootier wo will
avert doing Irreparable daniPgo to
John A. Perl
, 28 B. IIAIITIjETT
I'hones M. 471 and 47S
Auibulauce Service Deputy Corouer
school was In lis Infant, Tin news
paper paid a tax of S ccnTs pur cup),
and n dally paper cost $U) a jour,
Only 10.000 copies of newspapers
wero printed per week on the ontlro
continent of America.
A hundred years ngo EnglUh con
vlcts were sold to work tut colonial
plantations, sometimes for a limited
period nnd soinetlines for life. Tho
remains or criminals wero loft hang
ing In rows to rot; grinning Hkulla
of executed offeudem lined the top
of Temple liar. Men and women
were flogged through tho London
streets. Prisons In England wore the
worst In Europe,
A hundred jeara ago Europe was
Just recovering Trout SO years of
wild speculation. Our UUth century,
get-rlch-qukU methoda aro child's
play compared with the wildcat lit
tcsliucntH of tho enrs following the
South Sea bubble, A company wtt
organized to fish tip shipwrecks on
the Irish roast, aud stock lit It wtrt
ntiovo par before tine wreck had boon
raised. Another company, well cap
italized, expected to make salt water
fresh. Another proposed to extract
slher from lead aud Iron from coal.
A great succosn tu selling sIock
was made by speculators organizing
n company to discover perpetual mo
tion. Another corporation was
formed to mult down sawdust chips,
"easting them Into real boards, with
out 0110 flaw or crack. ' Hut pcrhnpt
the summit was reached when a com
pany organized "for nit undertaking
which III duo time was to be re
vealed" sold 2000 shares of stock at
two guineas each before noon on the
first subscription da.
our city. What should bo done b
experts appointed to the position Is
now being done haphazard according
to tho personal and variable whim of
Individuals. Tho result Is that we
are making the mistakes that nearly
pll cities In tho country except
Washington hnve made, aud ore
powerless to profit by their expe
rience, their failures and Imsoiis.
simply because of want of knowledge
and lack of concerted action.
Acts have been passed In several
of the eastern states to alleviate just
such a condition. The New Jersey
laws nro perhaps the most progres
sive, and havo been taken as a mod
el for other stntca. Under them nny
city or Incorporated town may nt Its
option adopt tho s)stetu as outlined
It provides for a commission of three
citizens who shall nerve without re
numeration, and who are empowered
to pass ordinances for the planting,
rare and protection or trees planted
on tho hlghwnys or parks. Ilofore
contemplated action Is done on any
street the commission advertise lis
Intentions tu tho dully papers n spe
cified time and Invites residents of
tho streets affected to offer tiny ob
jections or suggestions. The Hum
nro planted, protected by guards,
sprayed, pruned, wittered regular!) ,
anil replaced when dead b new In
dividuals. The same euro In taken
of treoH In front of an unoccupied
lot belonging to a iinu-rosldoiit as or
n treo In front of the home of it
resident, since the h treat is consid
ered as a unit. This ran not he left
satisfactorily to tho Individual, not
can tho control of disease or pests
Tho work Is done iy the city ami
tho cost, which Is slight, Is usscssotl
In the taxes against tho nhuttlnii
properly. In other words, tho Im
provements are mniiagcd In tho winia
way us any other stnet ItuprovoiticM
such as paving, sow'or or water main.
This is the only rational way of
solving our street treo problem, mid
until it Is done we will go on blun
dering uh wo nro doing now, and us
hundreds of other cities havo done
boforo Uh, to discover our mistakes
several yearn bunco when but little
can bo done to rectify them,
I could write much moro on this
subject enlarging on some or tho ar
guments I havo presented, and offer
ing othorH, for this Is a subject in
which I am deeply Interested. Thin
Is enough, however, to express tho
hope that measures will bo Initiated
to put tho hiislncfcs or street treo
planting mid enro where It belongs,
under tho control or a commission
or commissioner. Very truly yourj,
II. I). I'OSTElt,
Acting Purest Huporvlsor.
Medford, April 10.
Merllof Eczema Itomeily will clear
up your klu and remove those, ills
disagreeable sores, Hashing Drilg
We carry a very ooinpleta Iln of
draperies, luce curtains, fixtures, ote.,
and lo nil clansis of nnliolnterlnff. A
special man to look urW this work
exclusively uud will Klvo tin good
sorvlto m Is posslblo to ft in even
tho lurucst cities.
Weeks & McQowan Co.
If iSftovBolislfS "
NNSST QUAUTY lAROtaT VAAltTY
T met ths only UilWtnilrlni llit
MIUrlritNiUliilOII.. nivkOH'l IVlili!U'liM'
mttWMm' lxittn.WI"", hlnl Wllhtnl rk
"nt"ini(""nliiitl'iit lot fl'omtt unit jmlUMnn
!U:mt.fniMloctnW, SWri'V"' .
I tlm suit nhllniluir f nv luw. In, V
"AlUO" rtM.Vi n WllltWCl rntl km. !
tviml Mlocii r"V-Un 'noun l ., ' !
liK, liKi. IuhiiJiira,lri;o!uiiilimiu Unit,
willt.mnin, t. . ., , , .
MUlir timitlnll fcr nnllfniftt wtm !
i-rMfl n luting thru ht lk A I, ltlirr fii.f
n,lliutrtolllilfk h". IWUli MlihsWuili
orflolh.VlfrnU. "PUT IUTlrtlM,lor"lt,
llMlrlnilmia r rillll tun, rliME 11.1,
WMITTKMONK BnOtl. A CO.,
aO'IO Albmty Slrt, Cnmbftilan, M.
7 OMntt l4't--t .V.iMiirMi!f
l i.Vi in i '
N. L. Townsend
PAI.VIEU AMI HKCOUATOU
Have Your Painting, Tinting and
Paper Hanging Hone by a Practical
Mechanic, Prices Itlght. Satisfac
7ltl Heiinett Axe)
Clark & Wright
WASHINGTON, II. O.
Public hand Matters: Pinal I'roof.
Desert Lands, Contest mid Mining
212 Turk Street
PinesL popular priced !
$ Hotel in San Francisco ;!
S Modern Contra! 'I
wtxvi ' - . l5X-x oy . W'i i v y O v ' i j
J. H. Mulhollen
IWII WoM .Second Hlrrct
To the Public
All banks in iMnll'oril will
close al 12 o'clock noon Sat
urdays beginning 'April .1!),
.1911), until fiit'llicr notice.
Farmers & Fruitgrowors
Jackson County Bank,
First National Bank,
Medford National Bank.
E. D. Weston
Official Photographer of the
Medford Commercial Club
Interior and exterior views
Nogativcs niado any time
and any placo by appoint
ment. 208 E. Main
OPIJ.V Al'HIfc 1ST
WHEltB TO OO
I ISIS THEATRE ii
IIOSTO.V AMI VO.V
lit " rimer ('iinin.ol"
I'hoto Pht)n Tiiei, ami Wen,
THE IIKI't'TVH HWKET.
a ypuim Hi.oPH.MH.vr
MHIH NOT li'ON THE WINE
Hatlien Weekly No, t News of
(be Win hi lit Motion
"THE MINT MOV
l.ublii rtpetlal III Two PartK
AHmijh In the licml
Mint Modern, t'oinfortHhlo and Hest
Ventilated Theater 111 Houliitirn
Today ttiitl Tomorrow We Pent lire
"WHEN THE HTPIHO miltM:!!'
This Is the picture In which the mov
ing picture camera caught Miss Mur
garel Know, tho Photo-I'lay Star,
saving lives In a real fire, Just as she
had often played saving them In
make-hiiloto fires. A complete
synopsis of this picture was printed
In (ho Oregon Journal on Pebruury
"WHEN Al.fi WAS HAHK"
"MIVE IS III.INH"
Intel eating ('omedy-l)ramn
KHV.sTONH" TWO "ICEVHTONE1
OI.MIIIHIW TWO COMEDIES
'THE JKAI.UPM WAITEH"
"THIS KTOIiCX I'UHSE"
and they are some IniiRh producers!
bONtJ Ml SIC HPPEtnS
AftetiHMiti li to .1 -Evening 7 to HI
AH.MIHMO.V He AND lr
WHAT HAPPENED TO J ON EH
as told by
Senior (1a M. II. S. April 17 untl IN
COM I NO
April St and 22
TrfE DEST PICTURES IN TOWN
"What Nee, Vork Is Doing for Its
lllluil, Dear mid Dumb"
"THE PINAH .IHHTIOi:"
I.OVII IN AN APAUT.Mlf.Vr HOTEL
"Tbe Photograph ami Hloller"
III CENTS 1
Never More, Never I.esfl
Noun better anywhere at any prlcn.
Pine selcctn ut mi exceedingly low
"Earliest of All" (tint only n quick
grower, hut ono of tho finest main
crop varieties, and n great koopor),
f 1.50 per luo pound.
American Wonder, Jl.-G per 100
Our supply Is being handled
through .1, T. HHOADIiEV AND J. V.
SCHMIDT KEED STOHE.
Steam and Hot Water
All Work (nmrnnUod
COFFEEN. & PRICE
BS Howard Blook, Katrsno on Stli H
Koius WW mi.
u 4ii . V. . .' f.-'