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About Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1919)
Mod ford merchant as veil as
those lii all parts of (he county and
mate are up In arms against the bill
which has bem Introduced In the
legislature which, It passed Into a
law, would require the appraisement
of all stocks of goods at actual cash
Tulue (or assessment purposes and
permit special officers to make the
nnnunl appraisement. The local mer
chants have been bombarding , the
legislature with telegrams and let
ters of protest against the bill, and
In addition John H. Carklnj as secre
tary of ,the Jackson County Business
Mqn's association, will go to Salem
In a day or so to work against the
'.hill. ;. .. .. ...
Malted milk BOc it. DeVoe's.
Hereafter beginning with Wednes
day the public library will be open
during the noon hour, dally except
Sunday for the accommodation ot pa
trons.,,. ,, '.i i. ,' .. . v .,;',...-.
Mauznnlta wood for sale corner
Fir and Second. Phone 411-J. . 269
Whipping cream at DeVoe's. , ; ;
The fire department was called
out for the first time since Jnnuary
IGtU. at 7:45 o'clock this morning by
a flue fire at 716 West Eleventh
street, which did no damage... The
call on Jan. 16 was also to a flue
fire. - - .. .
The Valley Ftrel Co. has adopted a
ctrlctly cash basis beginning Feb. 1.
All kinds ot wood for sale. Phone 76.
The revised schedule of meetings
In the Jackson County Farm Bureau
campaign for membership which be
gins . tonight at S o'clock at Belle
view, is as follows: .Talent, Feb. 5'
at S p. m.;. Valley View, Feb. 6. at
3:30 p. m.; Phoenix, Feb. 6th', at S
p. m., and Griffin Creek, FebV-7;'at
8 p. m. - .Mr. H. W. Gilbertson of
Washington, p. C, arrived in the city
today to spend the week here In as- j
ststing to conduct the campaign. He
has charge of the county agent work
for the federal government In the
northern and western states. -
, You can always find something for
a quick lunch at Devoe s. .
The C, W B. M. of the Christian
church will meet at the home of Mrs.
S. S. Smith, 1501 West Main street
Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. .C. C.
McCurdy will have charge of the pro
Insure In sure Insurance. Phone
799 -or 509-Y. Bennett Inv. Co. 291
Mrs. J.i.H. Beeman ot Gold Hill
was visiting friends in Med ford for a
few hours Monday. .
City hemstitching and pecotlng 5c
yd. Mrs. B. E. Haney. 274
Wm! Scheble came in from the
ranch on "Griffin creek Monday to
attend to .some business in the, city.
Guaranteed springs for all cars.
C. B. Gates Auto Co
N'. R. Zimmerman having received
his discharge from the service arriv
ed , from Camp Lewis Monday. . en
route to his home at Butte Falls.
Furniture upholstering, mattress
asking, crating and packing. Doug
las, 201. S. Riverside. Phone J62-J.
Henry .Reeves and wife of Port
land, who have been visiting at the
home of W. M. Xorman. left for San
Guaranteed brake lining for all
cars. ' C E; Gates' Auto' Co.
A. li. (Bud)' Penwell of Grants
Pass, is in the city for a few days
visiting his son, A. Penwell. He nsed
to set type in the Medford Mail shop
when that' paper was printed on the
old Washington hand press, and help
ed to get up the first special edition
of that paper in Medford. ' ' J
For fire insurance phone 64, cor
ner Eleventh street and S. P. track.
D. R. Wood & Co.
Hugh Combest of' Jacksonville, ar
rived Ibis morning from Camp Lewis
haying received his discharge from
You1 can drink a pint of cider for
a nickel at DeVoe's.
'Mr.' and Mrs. Frank' Miller who
have been at Redmond, Oregon, for
several weeks, returned home today.
Dr. Helne.'Garnett-Corey Bldg.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Berryman left
for Seattle last evening Mr. Berry
man was manager of the Woolworth
store, and is transferred to some
place in Washington. Jas. E. Novak
who came here a few days ago suc
ceeds him as manager.
Hemstitching, pecotlng, all work
giraranteedi Vanity Hat Shop.
Mrs. Joseph Geppert of Butte Falls
who has been In Medford for several
days waiting for her son Horace to
arrive from Camp Lewis, heard this
morning that he will not get here
before the first of the week, and re
turned homo today, f ; ' '
' Guaranteed spark plugs for all
cars. C. E. Gates Auto Co.
, Chas. Osbbrri of Ellwood; Ind.,
who is Visiting relatives or friends at
Ashland, was a commercial club cal
ler here Monday afternoon. He is
much Interested in the Rogue River
valley and spent an hour In getting
Information from Secretary Steel.
The city council will hold its regu
lar bi-monthly meeting tonight at
which it is possible that the mayor's
long delayed appointments will be
For the best Insurance see Holmes,
the Insurance Man. '." -"
In accordance with the state board
of health edict Issued some time ago
public dances are still barred by the
cltv officials of Medford and will
probably bo for some time to come.
. Sherelene for waists.
Voile for waists. "
Mercerised poplin for rompers, "
Japanese nainsook for lingerie.
Linens for centers,
i Handicraft Shop. , 272
A unique mall route has Just been
established aloitir the course of the
Klamath river Itetween Orleans and
Orlck. ; Over a road barely hotter
than the old Indian trails which still
exist In that section of the country a
caterpillar tractor Is conveying mail
and parcel post on regular siifcedule.
During the winter months the road
defies the most powerful automobiles
and is all but Impassable for hnrso.
drawn staRt-s. The tractor has over
come all obstacles.
, Daily's Taxi. Dodge cars. Phone 15.
February 14th is St. Valentine day
and already the stores which handle
valentines have them en display pru
tnluently. While the dainty and sen
timental vulentine Is the most popu
lar in recent years, one store has a
goodly supply" of the grotesque and
comic valentines that were all the
rage in years past. ,' .
Get your milk, cream, butter and
buttermilk at DeVoe's.
There was quite a fall of rain last
night, the precipitation amounting to
.19 of an inch. It continued to rain
at periods today, aud probable rain is
predicted for tonight and Wednesday.-
Yarn for sweaters. Free -Instruc
tions. Handicraft Shop. - . 272
The spectacle of Will O. - Steel
sweeping out his office with a little
whisk broom came near starting a
reporter for Hornbrook this morn
lug. In explanation the new Com
mercial club secretary said that be
had made a vow to purchase no new
equipment or material tor the club
until the club debt had been paid off.
The old club broom is worn out but
the whisk broom is in good shape.
DeVoe has a tine line ot assorted
chocolates at 60c per pound. '
Dean A. Baldwin ot Seattle, is vis
iting with friends In the city for a
- Windshield glasses tor all cars. C.
E. Gates Auto Co.
The main Gates auto company
store room Is being considerably al
tered to provide more space. The of
fices in the rear part have been torn
out and removed to the rear room
formerly' nsed as the battery depart
ment, which has been moved to the
Hemstitching and pecotlng. Han
ticraft Shop. 272
At most of the groceries today
eggs were still selling at 40 cents a
dozen. One prominent grocery was
selling tor 35 cents a dozen, and the
prediction was freely, made that by
the end of the week there might be
30 cents a dozen eggs. -The egg mar
ket dropped so fast recently that
some grocers who have been selling
at 40 cents a dozen paid more than
that for the eggs. . . .. .
A two-lb. box of Vogan's chocolates
for $.135 at DeVoe's.
David Cooledge returned to Med
ford from his visit at San Francisco
yesterday. v ,
It pays to save in the Building &
Loan, 429 M. F. & H. Bldg.
A. E. Reames following a business
visit at Portland arrived home today.
Nash Hotel. Special rates, week
or month. Steam heat. 267
Mrs. Margaret McCordel, of Rogue
River, died In Grants Pass Saturday
afternoon, February l,- aged 74
years. Mrs. McCordel had been a
sufferer from paralysis and came to
Grants Pass about a month ago to
receive treatment. She Is survived
by two sons and two daughters. The
body will be taken to Jacksonville
Tuesday for burial. Grants Pass
Courier. ' '
Guaranteed piston rings for all
cars. C. El Gates Auto Co. .
. Traveling all alone from his birth
place in China, and unable to speak a
word of English, Wong Jam Moon,
aged 13, recently arrived in Yreka to
join his father, Wong King Yen, a
restaurant keeper of that city.
Bakery goods at Dele's. .
. H. B. Bevy and J. S. Overman of
San Francisco were In the city Mon
day on business.
, Dr. H. P. Hargrave, physician.
Rooms 409-410 Garnett-Corey Bldg.,
phone 230. it'
Fred Offeribacher came in from
the ranch on the Applegate Monday
for a few days visit in the city. '
Frank Ditsworth of Prospect Is In
the city for a few days on business.
E. A. Bond of Eugene, who is at
tending to some business matters in
the valley, was in .Medford Monday.
L. M. Mullen and M. S. Becker who
are on a business trip to this part of
the state, were in -Medford Monday.
H. D. Davis came up from San
Francisco Monday to attend to some
business in the city.
N. Abrahams of New York, who is
making a trip to the coast cities, was
in Medford Monday. ? .
S. C. Henry of St. Louis, Mo., ar
rived In Medford Monday to spend a
few days looking over the valley.
W. D. Norton of Portland, Was' In
the city for a few hours Monday on
business, ; -
The Amoma class of the Baptist
church will hold bible study at the
home of Mrs. Sprlggs, 1014 West
Tenth street, Wednesday evening. :
Roy W. Wilson came over from
Klamath Falls Monday for a few
days visit. in the city. , ,
R. L. Ward of Seattle, who is look
ing over the country for a few days,
was in the city Monday. v
. W. H. Hughes came down -trom
Butte Falls Monday to visit friends
in the city for a few days.
J. F. Terry of Merlin, was among
the out ot town visitors In Medford
D. M. Lowe of Talent, and John
Green of Ashland, were in the city
Monday on business, i
WEEKS & McGOWAN CO
UNDERTAKER ' '
Pay I'lionc: Pacific 227.
Xlght intones: F. W. Weeks, HW-Jli.
MEDFORD MATti TRTDTTNE.
Mr. nml Mrs. II. C. Humes. Mr.
and Mrs. Jonas Wold. Mr. and Mrs.
V. F. QuIsenlM-rry and li score ot his
friends wore pleasantly surprised lust
eveuliiK when R. O. HnrRess who
lately returned from Fiance, arrlvwl
for a visit tu the city. He was In the
Eighth heavy artillery corps of the
Second army, which was a replace
ment corps and served In several dif
ferent pluces nloiiK the front. ..lie
was muatored out of the service nt
El Paso, Tex., and visited at hi
home In Jerome, Arts., then emtio on
here for a short visit. This morning
he received the following telegram
from his wifo, reminding htm of their
wadding anniversary: "You purchas
ed a package ten years ago today
which cost two dollars. Increased in
value to great extent. Being held
here for you to call or send for. Give
all my love and have u good visit.
Mabel." ' '.
l.llhla wator at lie Voo's.
It. V. Garrett and Fred Max of
Portland were transacting business
with the merchants in Medford .Mon
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 4 Notices
telling ot the general acceptance ot a
compromise agreement to prevent a
strike were posted In all boiler and
other metal trades shops outside of
the shipyards here" today by the Call
tornia Metal Trades association; the
organization of employers. Despite
the acceptance 200 boiiermakers
went out here and 600 machinists in
the outside shops in Berkeley, Ala
meda and Oakland in the last three
days. As the unions struck without
the sanction ot the parent body, the
San Francisco Iron Trades Council,
It was not expected that the strike
The council was expected to serve
notice on the striking unions today
that they must return to work or be
dismissed from the council.
' SPOKANE. Wash , Feb. 4. J. L.
Smith, as a result of whose testimony
recent convictions In connection with
liquor selling have been obtained in
superior .court here. Is charged with
criminal libel in a warrant sworn out
here today by S. S. Irby, a deputy
sheriff, who charges that Smith-has
accused him of being a member of a
"bootlegging ring." v
: Following Smith's alleged disclo
sures, J. E. Hookert former president
of the state board of barber examin
ers was sentenced to the penitentiary
for liquor selling and James A. Don
ovan, a former police officer, was
convicted of grand larceny. Smith
pleaded guilty to liquor selling and
was fined. '
CONFERENCE ORDERS POLES
(Continued from page one.)
railways, difticultiesy presented b
the present state of chaos In treaty
relations between the nations as one
result of the war, and treatment of
the labor question by international
accord. - - . -
- One way of solving these problems
which may be adopted, will be thru
the creation of various commissions
to work after the final adjustment o.f
the peace conference, with full pow
ers to enforce execution of their de
crees. Success Assured .
Even if the effort to .secure final
action on the society of nations be
fore President Wilson'. departure
should fail, it is considered bv active
sponsors that the Ultimate succes:-,
of the undertnkinL' has in reality .ul-
rendv been assured tliroush the iidoir
tion bv the full conference nt tin sei;-
ond session of the dcclnrution winch
solemnly bindsithe delegations to the
creation of such an organization.
riie main effort of the promoters
now is to keen out oil matters from
the plnn which is not absolutely vi
tal. Thus it mnv Drove that one re
sult will he tliut little more than a
keleton nroiect will be disclosed. It
is expected, however, that upon this
can be liuiitr almost evervtliimr essen
tial to the. development of the plan.
TESTED, AND CLASSES'
Suite 1-2' over May Co.
NO PROPS U6KD
MEDFORD, OR EC! OX. TUESDAY, FKimUARY 1.
T BY M'
WASHINGTON' D. 'C Fob. 4".
The annual report of Secretary .Mc
Adoo, director ..general of railroads
on capital expenditures was made
public today. It shows $MU,t ju.159
improvements authorized and $242,
21)0.135 expended, and C()S,S93.71
authorized expended tor equipment,
with 54, 060. 941 actually spent. In
addition, 1-16,771,07$ was authoriz
ed spent for construction ot exten
sions, with . $211,19-1.3 IS expended.
Tbo report reads In part as followa:
','Tno work of providing for neces
sary capital expenditures has been
one of the most Important facing the
rallrouds under federal control, be
cause of the war necessities, boruuse
of the condition of tho carriers, when
taken pvr, and because of the obli
gations: resting upon the government
under the federal control. act.. This
work has been under immediate di
rection ot the division lit capital ex
penditures, with Judge Robert S.
Lovett. former cbairmun ot the hoard
of directors of the Union Pacific, as
director. , . .
"The budgets submitted called for
expenditures chargeable to capital
account that Is, exclusive ot large
sums chargeable to , maintenance
amounting in the, aggregate to Jl.
'329,000.000 which, upon careful re
vision was reduced to $075,000,000
This amount bos been Increased from
time to time by new unforeseen re
quirements, and particularly by large
orders for locomotives and : freight
cars, until the Improvements defin
itely authorized to December 31
191S. amounted to ll.27S.SI4.98S.
"The largest item was for addi
tional yard tracks, sidings, etc The
second largest item was for sbop
buildings, engine houses, and appur
tenances; and the third tor addition
al main tracks; and by the large or
ders for equipment almost wholly for
locomotives and freight cars...
, "In. addition to the locomotives
and freight cars under order by the
railroad companies at tbo time the
government assumed control,- addi
tional orders were placed for 1430
locomotives for 191S delivery, at an
estimated cost of ITS. 193, 200. of
which 743 have been delivered by
the builders; and also an order for
100.000 freight cars for 1918 deliv
ery at an estimated cost of $289.-
460,000, of which there' has been
completed and delivered to date 17.-
027 cars. An additional order for
600 locomotives for 1919 delivery
has also been placed, involving an
expenditure of approximately - $37,
$42,268. . At the time these orders
were placed It was supposed that tho
war might last much longer than the
year 191S. Practically all of th4s
equipment has been assigned to
those railroads whose need for addi
tional power and equipment appear
ed to be the greatest." ' '
WASHINGTON', Feb. 4. Upon pe
tition of 22 democratic senators fa
voring the woman suffrage resolu
tion pending in the senate. Senator
Martin of Virginia, the democratic
leader, today called a conference of
democratic members for tomorrow
night to consider the question.
Wounded severely: Private Wes
ley T. Wells, Portland, Ore. .
Erroneously reported wounded In
action: Private Royal F. Brown,
Wounded, degree undetermined:
Private Emery Bronson,' Pendleton,
Ore.; Private Clyde R. Decker, Rich
land,. Ora... ......
IN HER '
'At the Mercy
ot Wten' ,
A Timely Picture Staged
i.n Cnaotic Russia.
Coming One of the Very
-Tho-first Bounty Jail escape under
the administration of Sliuritf CIiub.
Terrell took place sumo tlmo last
night and wu's not diseoverud until
this morning; Tlio erstwhile prison-1
er who escaped Is Joa Martin of Ash
land who was hold In J.'touo ball on
the charge of criminal assault on a
young Ashland girl. Thu sheriff and
deputies are scouring tbo country for
him today and I lis, police of nil sur
rquudlnjc towns ware notified by
telephone or telegraph to look out
for the escaped man.
Martin mado bis escapo by sawing
off one of' the one-halt Inch burs
across tho skylight of tbo Jail corri
dor with an old casu knife, crawling
thru the skylight and letting himself
dowu to the grouutl by means ot a
ropo Improvised by cutting his bed
ding Into strips. He wns not locked
In bis coll last night and hud tho
freedom of the corridor, lly piling
up tables beneath the skylight he
was able to reach the latter and saw
the bar off.
During tint time ot Itulph Jennings
a- sheriff the county Jull was
thought to have been made reason
ably escape proof, but Martin's
absence exposed this fallacy, and
hereafter all prisoners will be locked
In cells for tho night. Martin Is
thought to be speeding south on a
He Is 23 years old, a Slavonian in
nationality, 5 feet and 9 or 10 Inches
In height, dark complexion and
smooth shaven. Ho took with him
from the jail his bundle of clothes,
and Is supposed to be wearing a gray
and brown mncklnaw. gray trousers,
high-topped shoes and a bluck hut.
He also had a blue sergo suit and $20
WASirtXGTON. Fob. 4. Repre
sentatives ot copper mine and smel
ter workers today concluded their
conferences with department of labor
officials, looking to a stabilizing of
working conditions In tho Industry
during tho period of transition from
a war to a peace basis. Results of
the conference will be put befora the
unions by tho dHlegates.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
Plerco. -700, all or part.
FOR TRADE Medford residence I
property and nearby acreage tracts 1
to trade for Seattle property. C. C. j
in ni.nn.. iTa I
ll-HU. I IIUIIQ IWV UI
WANTED Orchard to caro for or
some place to rent on shnro basis.
Albert It. Ilanscom, 400 Apple
. street. 273
LOST-rOn streets ot Medford, two
twenty dollar bills. Leave at Mall
Tribune office for liberal reward.
: . 209
FOR SALF. Boxes of any slio bound I
and delivered. 421 Oak street. 208 i
FOR SALE My entire farming j
, equipment. 5 wagons. 2 hUKKles, I
1 Stockton gang, 2 doiiblo disks,
2 ten-Inch gangs. 4 hand plows, 3
three-section . drag harrows, 3
springtooth barrows, 1 drill, 1 Iron
roller, 2 corn cultivators. 2 hand
cultivators, 1 corn planter, 1 beet
cultivator, 10 sets double harness,
5 sets single harness; all kinds of
smalt tools. 8 work horses, sev
eral riding and driving horses, 2
colts, 2 young cows. J. L. Helms.
Wc wo making; special prices oiu8tatiiH;ry, with
a good assortment, to select froiii. One of the good
things a box of Willard's Society Linen, 18 sheets,
48 envelopes, ..49
Health's Drug' Stjore
Phone 884 The San Tox Store
SEE THE BEST PICTURES
i I KJI
ALICE &Vm 3
AMults 20c; Children lOd.
H W&. v ' i
Best Three Days Thursday, Friday, Saturday
MIX IN "MR. LOGAN, U.
CLEARED Bf JURY
Jim r.('"IU lite tnxi I'lib iirmirielm-.
is now Mr ..lumen l.esliu to nil his
Iriemls nml u lowii horn bcfiiles h'
I'lnise of his huvinif lioiilen Speed
Con .McDuimhl ii( iurv trial veslor
tin v itftt'i-iiuuii M'ore .luslicc Tuvlur,
where lie wax cluwucil with ilrivimi his
Inxi nt n speed of miles nil hum'
between Meill'ovil mid I'luieuiv.
Leslie lestil'ieil Ihnt he ws not co
nn.' fnsler tlimi ''. miles mi hour, mid
litis was I'niTiilu'i'tUed bv H, II. t'liiv.
his imsscnirer. Until Leslie nml Olnv.
however lestilicil tliitt tln'V lid l
look lit the siieednyieter. It t it lliev filch
tlliessed tltut the luxi eutilil mil be tin
imr faster than '.'.I miles mi hour. The
jury proferred to believe their uuess
as iitmiii-l the motorcycle cop' sliilu
incut mnt siieciUuiieler. II. A. Cain
tin v was Leslie's iittiiriicv mul I'mintv
I'rnseeuliir Jloherls cnuiluclcil the
nruscc uliiiii. 'I'lie itirvincn were L. It.
Ilincluiin, I'. J. Ilitllev. T. U. Llli-on.
(I. F. Kiiieheloe, L. Liirkin mul II. L.
COI'ICNIIAdKX. Keb. I.-Iu their
advance Inuu living, the !hlheyiU
hnvo captured Vilkmnir. I" miles
north-north" c-t from Viliui, the cup
it u I of Lithuania, neenriliiit: t a re
port from Viliui.
A Womiiii's Itccfliiimi'iiihitlnn
Mrs. 1). T. Tryor. Franklin Av..
Otsego, O., writes: "Nino yviirs ago 1
was very much afflicted with kidney
trouble. 1 bought different kinds ot
medicine, but nil to no effect, until
one day I boiiKht n box of Foley Kid
ney l'ltls. I rt'iitUed so great n lien
oflt from the uae of that box that I
concluded myself cured of kidney
trouble. 1 fuel mi to In recommend
ing Foley Kidney I'llls to any kidney
sufferers." ' They relievo backache.
Lsoro muscles, stiff Joints, rheumatic
pains and bladder ailments. I-or sale
by Medford Pharmacy.
We havo nrrnngoii a
number of tasty and
luncbootia from which
to choose. We arc
featuring hot biscuits
with nenrly all 'of
Sin I last Main
A Romance of Turbulent
Petrograd, Replete with
Thrills and Emotions.
Iri a Powerful Portrayal of
the Young Heroine that
keeps you glued to your
Also News and Comedy.
France's Sons Win
i Undying Gloiy
No iitlior niiiliiH liuti njiillutt it
hlmul imilO trenly Hull ili!miit'riry
mliiht live t hull Ihu Frmu'o. Ili.r
hour luivu nuoririi'iMl iniiru ut bluuil
cm .1 triiiimiru limn tliimo ut liny ulliur
lliltlun. Tllu wot hi uwi'M Kl'iinne a
ilulit ot urntli mil- mil only fur thin,
but fin1 iMjrfcrl iviiuuly fur utiiinnoh,
llvor mul Inii'Klliiiil illKorilnm wlihii.
It In milil, bun riivoit ttiuiii'iiuiln of
llvon llin woiM nvur, 'I'll" liiKrudl
untH urn luipitrtpit nml pliicgil on ttitln
In Amurlni unilir Ilia iitiina uf Muyr'n
WoilUurftil Itmiiuily by llfu, II. Muyr,
fur yi'tirn it li'UdliiK t'liU'iiuo clntiul'il.
It In u mIiiuiIi', liiinulKiii jiri'piiiiitliiii
Hint rnwiiVOT lh vninrrlml muttn
frtilii' thu Ihtuitlniil triiul ntul nlliiya
(lie lufliiminiitloh wltli'U cnimt pruis
tlvitlly (ill nlunmi'li, liver 11111I lulivill
mil tillnii'ittii. Iiu lu.llim niiiiiiilii)ttln.
Onii ilunviwlll cull v InriM ur tnoui'V r
fuitilnil. Kur iil" by ilrunRlnlii evory.
wlnri, ' ' Ailv.
Order a can of
S. & W. PEAS
and see how good they inc.
Other cniiiicil I'eas as Iuv as
S. fi6 W. BABY BEETS
S. & W. SPINICH
Sliells broken, so you can
pick out the meats, ." tho
30-40 North Central Ave.
To arrange for stock
reducing sale, ,
at 10 a. m.
WILL II. WILSON
If You Arc' Worried 6r in
AiIvIboh ynn unon nil affair? nt
Ufo, 'l.ovo, iMariiitKO, TrnVol, tlUHl-
neiiB. etc. tcii yon jitdt wnut you
want to know wllhotit oiiklng a nliiKlu
iliiniilloii. in nhort Io'IIh yoif overy
tlilnn. - Low Inn for nhort Unto. Ho-,
mnmbor thin Ih tlio orlKlnnl author
of wnrliij on I'nltiilHtry, Sliiilont of
yRl nntl mombur of Socloly Pnynhlc
iWniniio'nll'y lonitril Ml . (Ii'iiric St.
IIoiiim ):io ii. in, o 8:110 p. in.,
Ilully mul Huniluy.
ICvnrythliiK prlv'ul o nijil roh'fldontliil.
'.Vo cburKO In not BullBflod.
All our work Ktrlcily frunmntrml to
bo firnt rlfiKi). . lf( N.J'lr Hr., Slcrtforil
' riinnn ilil.l i - I .
MEDFORD VULCANIZING WORKS