Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1902)
Rural Free Delivery Boxes.
Tlie following is the latent ruling of
Foot Olliee department at Washington,
I'o-f "Mice Department, Washington,
D ('.. July 9, 1902. Order So. 739.
(rliic(l:-That in allfree ruraldelivery
scribe established on and after Ooto
lior 1, V.KV2, these requirements shall be
ob.-crvcd: ' - .
Each person desiring rural free de
livery service must erect, at his own
cost, and in the manner prescribed by
the regulations of the department, a
box complying with the following
' Material. All square or oblong box
es shall be made of not less than 20
standard gauge sheet Iron or sheet
steel, and supported or strengthened
either by folding the metal back on It-
'Kl'lf nr liv riirptinnr tf thft nrirroa hAti1
iron or steel at least 1-10 Inch fu thick
nessand at least inch in width, or
by wiring with at least No, 10 gauge
wire; provided, if a box be made of a
heavier material thait 20 gauge, the
above requirements as to reinforce
ments need not be observed.
Circular and semi-circular or round
ing boxes shall be made of not less
than 22 gauge iron or steel: provided,
however, that should boxes be made of
black iron or steel, and galvanized
after they are made, they shall not be
made of lighter than 24 gauge. Circu
lar, seml-cireular or rounding boxes
sliull have the openings make so that
there shall be no unsupported edges
.and edges must be strengthened by ei
ther corrugating, bending, curling or
wiring with No. 10 gauge wire, or
by folding the metal back upon itself.or
by supporting by riveting to such edges
band iron at least 1-18 inch lti thick
liess, and at least 4 inch in width.
Workniuuship. All boxes must be
made in the best workmanlike manner,
and there must be by joints depending
solely on solder to hold the different
parts together, but all Joints must be
either seumed, curled or riveted. Gov
era, lids and incasements shall be
hinged or pivoted in a strong, substan
tial manlier, and edges of same shall
extend down or lap over the mail-bold
ing compartment tor a sufficient dis
tance, so that when closed it will
thoroughly protect the mail from,snow
rain or dust under all circumstances.
All exposed parts, such as rivets and
hinges, must be galvanized.
Size. The dimensions of rural free
delivery boxes shall be, if a square or
rectangular box, not less than 18x6 x 8
inches; if cylindrical, not less than 18
inches long and 6 inches in diameter,
the capacity to be not less than 488 cu
bic inches. . :
Shape. Experience has shown that
boxes opening at the side or top are
more convenient than those opening
at the end.
Inspection. Individuals - or . Arms
who propot-e tn manufacture rural mail
boxes shull submit a sample of the box
or boxes, together with a sample of tbe
material of hich the box is to be com
posed, to the special agent in charge of
the division in whose territory he may
reside, or in whose territory the factory
may be located, for inspection and ap
proval. If said box or boxes shall be
found to conform to the requirements
and specifications of the department,
the manufacturer will be authorized to
stencil in a conspicuous place thereon
tbe werds "Approved by the Postmas
Boxes thus marked will come, under
the protection of that provision of the
net making appropriation for the post
al service of the United States for the
llscul year ending June 80, 1903 (ap
proved April 21, 1902), which reads as
"Whoever shall hereafter wilfully or
maliciously injure, teardown or destroy
any letter box or other receptacle estab
lished by the order of the postmaster
general or approved or designated by
him for the receipt or delivery of mail
matter on any rural free delivery route,
or shall break open tbe sarue.or wilfully
or maliciously injure, deface or destroy
finy mail matter deposited therein,
orshull wilfully take or steal such
matter fromor out of such letter
box or other receptacle, or shall
wilfully aid or assist In any fo the
aforementioned offenses, shall for every
such offense be punished by a fine of
not more than one thousand dollars, or
by Imprisonment for not more thau
Each box must be erected by the
roadside, so that the carrier can easily
obtain access to it without dismount ing
from his vehicle. The same box must
not be used for more than one family,
except In the case of near relatives or
those residing in the same house.
Persons neglecting to or refusing to
comply with these conditions will be
regarded as not desiring rural free deli v
ery.and the rural carrier will be directed
not to serve them.
The 14 designated boxes Included In
Department order of March 28, 1901, as
receiving the approval of the 'postmas
ter general, will be accepted as falling
w ithin the provisions ot the statute as
ndove quoted, when contracted for or
erected in good faith prior to the date
when this order goes into effect; but ot)
and after October 1, 1W2, the ruauu
factureis whose boxes have been here
tofore approved, will be required to
conform l the stipulations herein set
foul) as to size, shape, material and
workmanship of boxes supplied by
them. , , .
In all service heretofore established,
and wherein inappropriate, unsafe and
unsuitable boxes are in use, the depart
ment will expect that patrons of rural
free delivery (now accepted as a perma
nent feature of the postal service) wUl
conform as promptly as possible to the
foregoing requirements, if they desire
the continuance of rural five delivery.
Those charged w itli the administration
of the service will put this order into
effect with flrmness.but without undue
haste or harshness.
The order prohibiting postmasters
and carries from assisting in the. selec
tion of rural mail boxes is modified, to
the extent of permitting them toadvise
proposed patrons of rural free delivery
so that, in the selection of boxes, they
shall comply with the requirements of
the department; but they are prohibit
ed from becoming the agents of ny ru
ral box manufacturer in canvassing for
or otherwise aiding in the sale of any
No special agent, route Inspector, or
other officer of the post office serviee
can be permitted to act as agent for,
or by himself or through . thers to be
come interested in the sale of any rural
free delivery letter box.
11. C. Pavsk, Postmaster General.
Canby Post, W. R. C. will serve a 10c
lunch consisting of pumpkin pie, cake
and coffee, on Saturday, October 31,
and will sell at auction a coupll bed
onilts and other articles of needle work.
Proceeds to be used for charitable
MiriKux-s. Everybody invited.
A. M. Cvnnin-u, Committee. ,
To Delinquents f Water Supply
Unless water rent is rtd by Oct
er 10th, vimr applications will not
.-;.i..rt neit vear. we nnt
i .i... -.,. ia ntr our bills. By
IIBfl HID l""" J ' I";'
order of the rard of directors.
G. J. Ui.fs-;iu, imwurer.
Publishers 1tuj Profit by tht Am
bition of Literary Aspirants.
Mmmtmrmm Th.a. t Bria Omt T4
W.rka, Bat Ial Ipoa tk A4-
"Everybody Ug writing nowadays,"
sighed a msgBiint editor, disgustedly,
be ran through a pile of manu
scripts heaped up on his desk, accord
ing to the Sew York Herald. "Here is
sonnet from a cabman, a story from
a policeman and an essay from a soap-
maker at Penobseot, Me.," It is true,
All the world is pushing the pen or
banging the typewriter, and one never
knows at what moment his best friend
may not draw a deadly historical novel
on him or demand that he peruse a
driveling narrative of "rustic life."
In this era of well-nigh universal au
thorship there has arisen a band of
unscrupulous knaves who, with . the
skill of a confidence man, endeavor to
turn the popular desire for literary
fame to their advantage.
"It is the greatest 'grafV that ever
happened, my boy," said one of the
most cold-blooded of these rogues, at
he boasted of his "achievements. "We
have our hands on the most ' potent
valve of the human mind the conceit
of literary authorship and when we
press the button the money is sure to
follow. We keep a sharp lookout as
soon as we learn of an aspiring-author
who is engaged upon a 'magnum opus,'
or has had one turned down by a big
publisher, we camp on his trail, and
we never let up till we land him. ,
"Of course we adopt a stand-offish'
policy as soon a be begins to nibble,
tell him that we .can never consider his
book until it has run thegauntlet of our
readers and critics, but thai is only for
the purpose of Increasing his own be
lief in its great qualities. Lord bless
you, if it is the veriest rot ever penned
we will handle it. An adverse criticism
upon a book is an unknown quantity in
oor shop, .
"Then we inform him that the ex
pense of publication will be about
$300, which we expect him to stand. He
demurs, whereupon we ask him how
many copies he thinks he can dispose
of himself. Incautiously and ignorant'
ly he estimates the number at 1,000. In
reality, if he has good luck and lota of
friends he can sell about 50. We show ,
htm, however, that by his own state
ment he will be able to publish at his
own risk to much better advantage
than if we offered him terms, and so he
is at last firmly hooked.
"That $300 is merely a first contribu
tion, though. He spedily finds that bis
manuscript must be thoroughly re
vised, corrected and punctuated, at a
cost of $100; illustrations must be se
cured, the proof must be read and a
hundred other little things done, each
of which has its separate fee. I may
say that I never let an author get away
from me for less than $300.
"Finally, when he is milked dry, we
turn over 1.000 printed .and bound
books to him and give our attention to
a fresh victim." "
"Do they ever come back with a sec
"Never. That is the sole drawback
to the business. One never has the
chance to make steady connections,
for our clientele is always changing."
RETIRED SI ATtblWMu uWNS UP.
In All Trades Are Many Tricks, aaa
Sometimes In Polities.
"I'm what you might cull a retired
Statesman," said the old lawyer, whose
practice is chiefly that of a-counBelor. '
"But before the war I was in -politics
Up to my eyes," and his face grew
younger with the memory, Bays the
Detroit Free Press.
"I was in Kentucky, and the first time
I ran for congress I beat one of the best
campaigners in that state, and no state
has Ibctter. He was a veteran who had
been over the course several times, and
sneered at the thought of my being a
seriouS opponent. He had the old sys
tem of being a huil fellow well met,
gossiped by the hour with the women,
kissed the babies while he was tilling
them up with candy and jollied along
with the men as though each one was
his especial friend. I knew it was no
use to fight hiin at his own gnme, so I
Invented some new tactics.
"Without the fact attracting any par
ticular uttention, it was made public
that there were to be from three to live
shoot itigmntchesand all-around tourna
ments in each county of the district.
Nothing is dearer to the heart of the
real Kentuckian. I was an athlete and
u good shot, and I was at every one of
these contests. I knew jiist who to bent
and who not to beat. When the county
hnd a champion it was proud if he al
ways got the best of me, and 1 sounded
his praises till the mule population. were
fighting friends of mine. My opponent
did not shine in feats of st .nigth or
skill, and I smoothly mannered to create
a sentiment wherever I vent that the
women hnd better send one of their
own number to congress if they were
to run the elections; for my part, I be
lieved that the men should run the gov
ernment, I won easily, and I kept
riM otj t-'- ' ;l .' " he state."
A Kacaatta l.laad.
Everybody has read stories of mys
terious islands exercising an irresisti
ble attraction on ships passing near
them. These, of course, are pure in
ventions; but there is an island named
Boroholm in the Baltic sea. near the
coast of Denmark whose, rocks, accord
ing to a Vienna journal, Der Stein der
Weisen, are so strongly magnetic that
they affect the compasses of passing
ships, even as far as nine miles away.
In this manner Itornholm may be said
to turn vessels out of their course, since
an error of the compass needle may
cause a corresponding error in the
steering of a ship. - '
. America's Fsmmts Beauties
Look with horror on Skin Eruptions,
Blotches, Sores, Pimples. They don't
have them, nor will any one, who uses
Bucklen's Arnica 8alve. It glorifies
the face. Ersjema or Salt Klteum vanish
before it. It cures sore lips, chapped
hands, chilblains. Infallible for Piles.
25c at Chas. N. Clarke's drug store.
The Propose! Refcrendnm.
Will the Portland people be willing to
submit the Lewis and Clark approprir.
tion to tbe people? Having voted in
favor of the referendum it would be con
sistent and proper. o
, Tbe Toledo Blade.
Before tbe close of 1902 the Toledo
Blade will bo installed In its new build
ing, with a modem plant and equip
meut with facilities equal to any pub
lication between New York- city and
Chicago. It is the only weekly news
paper edited expressly for every state
and territory. The news of the world
so arranged that busy people can more
easily comprehend than by reading
cumbersome columns of dailies. All
current tonics made plain in each issue
by special editorial matter, written
from inception down to date. The.
only paper published especially for
people who do or do not read daily
newspapers a ad yet thirst for plain
facts. That this kind of a newspaper
is popular is proven by the fact that
the Weekly Blade now has over 178,000
yearly subscribers and is circulated in
all parts of the United States. In ad
dition to the news, the Blade publishes
short and serial stories and many de
partments of matter suited to eveiy
member of the family. Only one dol
lar a year. Write for free specimen
copy. Address The Blude,Totedo,Oliio,
Cranberries at Hartley's.
See Spot Cash Grocery ad.
Land plaster at Hartley's.
; When von buy stationery, buy the
best Always found at Slocom'g.
Hartley takes orders for seeds.
Flour and feed at Spot Cash Grocery.
Try minced ham for lunches,
Dressed chickens for Sunday at Hood
River Commercial Co.
' Call and examine the new books at
Maple sugar at Hartley's.
Bring your chickens and eggs to Hood
River Commercial Co.
New Orleans molasses at Hartley's.
For Sale Cheap-Two second-hand
stoves in good condition. L, N. Blowkks.
Chicken Kranx will find the latest
style of Oyster shells for sale at Jensen's.
Hartley keeps Schilling's Best goods.
We are selling Armour's best hams at
16c per lb. Hood River Commercial Co.
Wood taken in exchange for groceries,
same as cash, at the Spot Cash Grocery.
E. M. Holman sells Security Stock
Food. This is the best stock and poultry
food on the market. Try it. j
We are prepared to give you satisfac
tion in butter or refund your money.
Hood River Commercial Co.
Extensive line of tablets, pencils and
school supplies. Call and examine our
stock and prices before buying. Coe &
The Hood River Commercial Co. have
made another cut in meats. They are
now selling the sirloin steaks at 124C tt.
Two hundred to $5,000 to loan on real
estate. If your security is good your
money is ready. Prather investment
F. W. Clarke, practical jeweler' and
optician ; all kinds of repairing neatly,
quickly and cheaply done at the Glucier
We wish to remind the public that we
advertise to meet all prices on goods in
our line and deliver them. Hood River
160 acres, 900 bearing fruit trees, 100
inches free water, good house, barn, 4
.,,.-.,.1, O l.nDa -i.rmn tiilc arA
crops included ; 30 tons hay ; $4,500; 16
miles up valley, t nuay & Karnes.
CAN YOU READ THIS? If you
can't, your eyes need attention. Call
on F. W. Clarke, the jewele and op
tician. He can fit you out. At the
NOTICE During the fair Mrs.
Baldwin will serve tea, coffee, sand
wiches and cake in connection with her
ice cream parlors.
"Now Is the Appointed Time."
TheO.Jt. & N. Co. has Just Ismied a hand
somely illustrated pamphlet entitled "Oregon'
wasmngiion ana laituo sua uieir nesonrces."
It lias lnucli to gay about Hood River.
People In tlie Kant nre anxious for Informa
tion about tlie Pncinc Northwest. If you will
give the O. E. & N. ngent s 1181 of mimes of
Kastern people who are likely to be 1l teres t
ed, the booklet will be mailed free to such
AT THE NEW OPERA HOUSE
Friday Evening, Oct. 10,
To cbmmence immediately after the
PrOORAMME AT THR FAIR.
Fine music for the occasion.
Admission Gentleman and Ladies 50e.
A girl for general housework
MUS. J AS. OR AH AM.
70 Acres for Sale.
Good fruit and berry land. A seres In
berrien. Uood orchards, running wnter and
well. Qoop bonne Slid bum. All fenced. 1
mllei trom Underwood, Wash. Price $;t,(KK-
Inquire at Uincier office. 81.111
Span of Mares for Sale.
A span of 4-year-old mures; weight about
12U0 pounds. Inquire of
on J. I. MILLER.
A Bargain. .
I have a H5 saddle, pair of heavy Khapa
which cost (M, pair of spurn and a ? I .Spmiisb
bit I will Hell the oiittli for $45, or trade them
for a good cow. The outfit Ik nearly new. In
quire of A. T. Dodge, fi miles soutiiwect of
Hood Kiver. o.'t
At Underwood, Wash.: 4 cowg. 3 calves. 1
yearling heifer; 1 bull 4 yean old. I will cor
respond wilhanyone wishing Information.
Stock can be seen on ramre.
Mas. Maky V. Oi.skn, ksmma, wash.
I have for sole a choice lot of strawberry
slit R C. ROGERS.
An Ton n11nf a sketch and dofwrtntlon mmy
qalfklT awnin our opinion fre wfiibr an
Invention Is probahly patentable. Communira.
lions tnttennn1ntiiU. Handbook on Patents
sent free Dhleat atreticy for wrannir patents.
Patents taken through Maun A Co. naslr
perta, Marks, whot ofenr In lbs
A handsomely lllnwtrated veekt?. T -arrest rlr
enlation of any an entitle tottroai. Terms. $3 st
ienr: four asontna, $U iSoUl by all newaoealern.
Bnoc WBoa. tat F BU WaablBftua, a U
XotU-e to Contractor.
Bids will be received by tlie city coun
cil, to be opened at 8 p. m. October 20,
1902, for the construction of a city hall.
For plana and specification aee
D. McDonald, Chairman committee.
We can give you better Coffee for your money thnn any one elw
In town. We have the exclusive gale of, Jan. Heekln's Cotiees. You
know what they are; if not, giva them a trial.
Best Mocha and ; Java, per lb
We have Coffee from 124 to 3c per lb." This is only one of the
many gooa thingg we Keep, uuil ana seeour line.
FretvDellvery anywhere iu town
I n. iu. to o p.
Orders, a Bpeeir iv
Real Estate Bargains.
Just the "Snap" you are Looking for.
We nearly always have It. For the man who has a little idle money,
now is Just the time for hlra to invest in land back away from
town, while there Is yet a margin on prices. You will be HLAT) IK
YOU DO, and VERY SORKY In two years' time IF YOU DON'T, it
is our opinion. TAKE HOLD OF IT NOW, don't wait until the
other fellow sees the opportunity and wisely acts on it.
COE'8 ADDITION Tbe Best Speculative Buy in Hood River.
19 Handsome and Sightly Lots overlooking the Columbia and Mount
Adams, finely watered and in the coming most popular residential part
of Hood River, ONLY $200 each.
Our full list pf improved and unimproved properties is always at
your command, at prices and locations to suit your fancy and purse.
GEORGE D CULBERTSON & CO.
Stages to Cloud Cap Inn.
Ticket office for the Regulator Line of Steamers Telephone and
have a hack carry you to and from the boat landing It you want
a first-class turnout call on the ' .
HOOD RIVER TRANSFER AND LIVERY CO.
Books & Stationery.
The -most complete line of School Books and Supplies in the city
WE'VE GOT 'EM ALL.
Call and see tbe new styles and texts iu Writing Tablets. Old stock
cut 25 per cent in price. MUST BE SOLD.
READ-"David Harum," "Tlie Crisis," "Eight of Way,"
"Mississippi Bubble;" all the New Books. Daily Oregonian.
GEORGE I. SLOCOM.
SHELLEY & JOCHIMSEN
. Desire to inform the public that they have formed a partnership in
real estute, and are well equipped for showing investors Hood River
valley. Mr. Jochimscn Is a pioneer and knows the eountry as few men
do, and knowing its past history and its recent rapid advance, tins
abundant faith in its future. Especially do we invite your attention
to the advantages of East Hood River valley. For climate, water, soil
and scenic effects, it stands unimpeacbed. They already have a long
list of winners in property and desire to increase it. Everything they
are offering tire bargains. Call and see them at Odell. . They have ,
team always ready to show parties the best country in the Northwest.
McKee's Business College
School of Correspondence.
Now in its 23d Tear.
Every teacher an expert In his special course. Our courses
cover the entire range of business operation.
Complete business course, time unlimited, by mail f2. 00
Complete shorthand course, six months, by mail 1 5 H)
Complete civil service course, six months, by mail 15 OH
Complete English course, six months, by mail lo 00
Complete select studies, six months, by mail 15 00
These courses are especially designed for those who have not
the time nor means to attend college, atid especially for those
who have been deprived of common school education.
The greatest care Is given to each individual student. Di
plomas awarded graduates.
Bend for particulars and state the course you want..
J. B. McKEE, Proprietor.
Auerbaeh building, SALT LAKE CITY, Utah.
A Transformation Scene.
Truly, a Fairy's wand must have been used to change our once
prosaic city into a city beautiful. Even the wood that has lain so
long upon one of our principal streets, has been removed, and we
flatter ourselves that we are keeping pace with tbe rest of our enter
prising citizens, by showing the most complete line of Millinery that
lias ever been shown, in this city.
Be Sure t see our display, and If you do not wish to purchase,
come anyway, we wish to convince you that we handle Ilign-cluss
Head Wear. Our buyer made a special trip to Portland and brought
back many NEW IDEAS and NOVELTIES.
MAE B. ROE, Milliner.
TREAT & HUCKABAY,
Stoves, Tin, Sheet Iron and
. ' Bath Tubs, Sinks and Lavators, Wash Stands and Sink Bracket , Loud
and Iron Pipe, Rubber Goods.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Manila Barber Shop
ON THE HILL,
S. C. JACKSON, Proprietor
Will do Picture Framing In connection. Room Mouldings and all
kii.ds of Picture and Window Glass constantly oil hand. CALL
and see samples of Wall Paper.
The Davidson Fruit Co.
If you have Fruit to market, or will need
Fruit Boxes, Plows, Cultivators, Fer
tilizers, or a Vehicle,
We keep our office open twelve mouthsin thejyear, and need
If we pleasetyou, tell your ueighboraif not, tell us.
DAVIDSON FRUIT CO.
G. E. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Pure Drugs, Toilet Articles,
PATENT MEDICINES, SPRAYING MATERIALS.
Prescriptions my Specialty.
5th Biennial Fruit Fair
October 8, 9, 10 and 11.
Grand Exhibit of the Far.Famed
G RED APPLE
This is the banner fruit year for
Hood River, and the display of
fruit at the fair will comprise the
biggest and best collection of ap
ples ever shown in the Northwest.
All who are interested in Hood
River should take this opportunity
to see what is actually produced here.
The 0. R. & N. and the river
steamers will grant reduced rates
between Portland and The Dalles
and intervening points.
Liberal Premiums Will be Awarded.
HON. E. L. SMITH, President.
HON. J. W. MORTON, Vice Pres't.
G. R. CASTNER, Superintendent.
Q. J. QESSLING, Secretary.
W. A. SLINGERLAND, Treasurer.
T. C. DALLAS,
The City Tinker & Plumber.
Headquarters Fourth and Oak Streets.
PARK AND WASHINGTON, l0TLAND, OREGON
The school where thorough work is done; where the re'nso;i i
alwnys given; where confidence is developed; where bookkecp h.
is taught exactly as books are kept in business; where shorthand i
made easy; where penmanship is at its best; where hundreds
bookkeepers and stenographers have been educated for supccs i
life; where thousands more will be. Open all the year. Catalogue fret
A. P. ARMSTRONG, LL. B., PRINCIPAL
Committees in Charge:
EXECUTIVE E L Smith, Dr J F Watt, O It Castner, H F David.,
G J Oessling, Henry T Williams, T Steiuhtlber, D II Sears, William
Kennedy, Chris Dethnian, II S Richmond, Frank Chandler, 15 R
Tucker, W A ISlingerland, A I Mason, J T Carroll, Mosier; A II
Jewctt of White Salmon; Amos Underwood, Underwood.
AUDITING E L Smith, president; G J Gessling, secretary; W A
Mingerland, treasurer; Truman Butler, chairman of the Finance
co mm it lee.
FINANCE- -Truman Butler, H F Davidson, E L Smith.
TRANSPORTATION A P Batebam, L"E Morse, G R Custncr.
LOCATION AND BUILDING II J Frederick, N C Evans, W A
Slingcrlatid, A I Mason.
PRINTING-S F Blythe, E R Bradley, Henry T Williams.
RKCF.PTIOX Mr and Mra W J Baker. Mr and Mrs J E Rand, Mr and
Mrs Frank A Cram, Mf and Mrs T Steinhllber, Mr and Mm G R
Castner, Mr and Mrs C B Atterbury, Mr and Mrs AI Maaou, Mr and
MrC E Mark ham, Mr and Mrs E L Smith, Mr and Mrs M P Isen
berg, Mr and Mrs G A McCurdy, Mr and Mrs D H Sears, Mr and
Mrs A II Jewett, Mr and Mrs II J Hibbard. .
PROGRAMME F B Baroea, J L Carter, C L Gilbert, Maj Booth, C X Clarke.
IN VITATION G J Gewtling, Henry T Williams, P F Friday.
TO SOLICIT PREMIUMS P F Friday, S E Bartmess, George T Prather.
EXHIBIT Henry T Williams, G R Castner, A II Jewett, Frank
DECORATION Mrs George P Crowell, Mrs E. Locke, Mrs A O Herfbey,
Ernest V Jensen, Mrs E E Savage, E L Rood.
NOMENCLATURE Chris Dethman, William Kennedy, E L Smith, W A
Slingerlaud, II F Davidson.