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led taxes; and the establishment uf i uniform system of accounting throughout the State. I favor the up pointment of one competent man rath? er tlian the ai>|M)lntment of a OnBBJi i sion. be-ause I believe ibai one man can I,, nor do ihe work than three or five. HI7 Stronger arma of her love and'und at lea expense to the state l>rop ehield and nourish him because -t'-io owners should have the right "1 that lore. Other things ear. wait, hot' .'ppeal ;, the ef.urts, and have thrown the Confederate soldier must answer j .ie-.m.l them eVoi> sal-guard of their the roll ealn**and before many years|inten r.othing will be left of him but ten dor niemi ries and the record of gloti ens dceu - Warits Law Repealed. I beg to call the aUoiition of Ihe kasjamatava t< the act syaroeee Match , . , . tSL ISM w hich peril' its i bank i Equibzation o? Assessments. viug .n ti stock for taxation to di Familiar with every section uf the, ? ???? .... ' , ... _ .Kvj deal the indebtedness of ita stock Plate, tad ?ith our present method ? Zl , * il .,?. ,,??? I' holder* -provided sai.l indebtediiess of asse-slng and collecting tue?. 1 . . .? ,r, shall in l in any case exceed ten p<< venture to say that no mure ;in|>ori- - . . , ... ?/.oiif.iin of the total actual value BhM atieetlon than the equal xatu in of ' . .. . ... , . ..till of ;t< shares of neck A fai bh will come before our General ? " ?? " ron-t! in tain ol tin^ ad might peimi') Assembly. I ^ ( ^ holders to deduct thei , The tax requirements of cir State rr .m)?1)tedness ,u:m ,ho total are not burdensome, aud yet we harel^ , . (U st<)(.k> Hl,h(mt,h ,na, ,?.' Hot only mainta u.-d and Improved v,?,.,,w ?,,.,, ,.X).e(.,, ?.,, ,,or ten of our State t:isi:tu::<.us * .? J?im of ??, .?,?. ?f the stock owned] Ties, but we have made great pro turning holders. Hut whether1 gross In all directwos. aa* as Oesrer >fhj3 ^ |rw of no, ^ u u^lH.tloll nor Swanson Mate* K aad kef ? >f M^ ^ u no( |K?rmrtl|1|| rr?m our surplus money in the treasury, n ?lend of iiaying en? oar deO:. we wvuid ffjkuw have nearly d?e mi Hums of dol? lars to our tredtt. Jnst now. in con any otbei pro|ierty. A farmer whose pltitttaiioii is euctimberod by a deed ?.f trust for hair of Us value is nol ept tied to anv deduction from the equence of i.berai , . ?, , . ^ ()f .|s farm ,1|Km ttheors. rx,*d.* and Confederate pen Ions at the last session of the leg.s iture, we find that new sources of evenue must be soaght tn order to talntaiii the advance which n ?.??.?? of tin, tynwever economical, would Is v. illiiig to see checked. Our need of funds, however, Is only tempoary and will be met for the current year if ? huh he pays tax although tin i. a nor of the debt secured also pays tax on the debt. The act is not fair nor Just. Is a plum discrimination ml lavor f f the owner of bank stock. and| ought to he repealed. Bank Examiners. It is unnecc-sary to rciteat recoin bill already drawn and offered ??MdmUoas made in the message of| Covernoi Swunson. and. therefore, ahall 1? passed, and next year if proper and equal assessment is ma l .i. ?? , ..... ...in '-he appointment of bank examiners, I the revenues of our stale will petmit ' concerning in bis recommendation tor ns to carry forward our plans for still gieater progress, .lust now th ? important question to be considered Is how to secure a projier and equal assessment of property us a basis for tnxution dining 1911. ? ? ? Commissioner of Taxes. After the assessment of this year. While deprecating, unless absolutely necessary, the creation of new offices, ?ml highly commending cur honored auditor for the admirable ndniinistra tlon t.f his most important office, 1 think a commissioner of taxes should ?etire to say that the bill should bo ' i m?fatty drawn, and ns it will prob-1 ably affect the business of the banks j of the country as well as require the 'examination of the Institutions, it j >hould have regard for the city and lountry bank alike, the large and the mull It should require that the > x i.in.nation bo thorough and the men selected s liquid be competent, reli? able, and or the highest character see As to Public School*. In speaking or our public school j be appointed as a permanent riricer'system, endorsing what Governor of the government, charged with thelSwanson has so well said In his mas duty of making himself familiar with! *a*e, I Jo not deem it necessary to gol every section of the State, its prop- over the ground at any length. I 'erty, resources and interests, and es- | take the greatest Interest in the tablisbing in every county and city a( wonderful advance which has been basis cf assessments confirming to made by our public schools, and con the requirements or the constitution,' gratulate those who are In charge or BELL THEATER a* HOME OF HIGH CLASS AMUSEMENT *# CLYO&ROGHELL COMEDY SKETCH. PROF. KARL NOVELTY MUSICIAN. LITTLE GARRY OWEN & GO. Night. 7:30 and Continu? ous. Admitcion . 10c Matinee, 3 p. m. and Children 5c NEW FEATURE PICTURES. GOOD MUSIC. Braach Storesi % fcw,?yy"2709 *' ss?*v it v ?VC- gfh ?an aa* rasas Ordert Prompt , niisd. SPRING STYLES IN MEN'S SHIRTS 50c and $1.00 We are now showing a full line ot Men's Xew Shirt* for Inc. In many new patterns i.nd design, made *| , xta fine qual Madras and Percale The b?-t Shin in town for 50c and $1,00 Diamonds Reset Watches Repaired Jewelry Mended |M7|7 have the largest snrl moat iir>todst* rt-palr de wWJbLi partmpot in Ihr city, and wo Ukp a pride in j tBrming ont PYf-ry pi?* ?>( work in a Jirst <tlassj manner. DUmood Selling and Fine Walch Repairing a Specially to |- aj Charg-. alsrayR rcajonsh'e. ?/ork always gasranteed. J. PALMER'S SONS, ^JT^'0: THE LEADING JEWELERS. ESTABLISHED itrn*. ihem I had the honor to he the pa ii. i> hi (he senate of the High school law, under which so many High school', have beeu established and feel mi abiding interest in the High i hools, especially in the opportunl lies they aftoid for training teachers for the primary schools, which after all are the most important, as they | toneh every family snd child In the State I am not an educator, but | Beaming nlotig <he roads In the couu try ami the streets in the cities, It ! oems to me that the children going I to m hool huve too many books, and | I lii-tinguisfied professor from our iiiiivcsity, In a lecture delivered in one of cur Virginia cities some month., ago. said it nould he better pot to tax the children with so many studies, ?hieb after all cause courus imi and result In a smattering of many things and a clear understanding of nothing, but to teach them a few liianches thoroughly. This is not in? tended as a criticism but as a sug? gestion which I am sine will be a. ted on if deemed valuable. Ud to Date Agricultural Methods. There is another feature of edu? cation, with which I am deeply c( ncerned, and that is to teach our j boys and our men, young and old, up-to-date methids or agriculture. 1 gatlicrid the following from] the newspapers and my own ex perlenc- Last year twelve thous? and Southern boys, under thel age of eighteen years, cultivated an j .'ere of oorn each under the direc linn Ol the department of Agriculture see Good Roads. The discussion of the agricultural j int.-rests of the state natu: ally brings Hp the question of good permanent | highways. I favor economy In the i.dminrstration of the government, but oci nomy demands good, permanent highways over which the farmer can, in bad weather, haul his crop, und while the land cannot be worked cultivate the social benefits and pleas ores to wh eh, quick and easv trans l>ortation so greatly contributes. I lave long been in favor of estah .i-hinp. so far as the legislature can do so. a certsin, permanent plan of state aid to the counties, enjoining, boworct, open the legislature, in view if the different conditions existing in the various sections of the State, I and these conditions be carefully con -idered and met in the distribution of the fund set apart by the State. ? e a* Permanent Road Fund. I favor the recommendation made by Governor Swanson in his message, that at least one-half of the fran? chise tax on railroads, which is a ? oustaiitly increasing sum. be set apart for state aid to the count:es to be used in building highways, and it hould be understood that this sum will be iucreased from time to time as the resources of the State perm t, and that it Is the settled |h>iicy of the State to help along the work of building good roads in every possi? ble way. It is respectifully suggested that j quarries at suitable and eouven.ent points be purchased by the State, and the long-term convicts be required to crush rock to be distributed to the ounties for road purposes free of cost It is believed that the ratl ui w .ll haul the rock at a nominal tost in view of the benefits wbicb peimanent highways will bring to their respective lino, and that with the material g.ren and the help of the convicts furnished by the State, the counties can gradually construct permanent highways which will add to the value of our lands, increase the convenience and pleasure of rural I life, and keep our boys at home Oysters and Fisn. The laws in reference to oysters am) fish have engaged my attention tor some years, and during my visits lo the Tidewater section and when? ever an opportunity presented. ! have endeavored to gain Information which would aid me la looking after the in erest of the State and Its cu mens -ngaged in this iadosty, whether |tonger*. planters or flsaermen I think ?ill he admitted by all that the oyster beds are now well protected and the raids of depredators from < ther states entirely stopped. It |ts am* true that while la sosae lo? calities oysters may not he MM as formerly, that during the I of i?o*.o? and lt*? !?. the !?? of yesterday ho* been greater the demand, and mat many i curing the mm take op their oyster* ft to me. tl need of the led?try Is to take ?tep* to create a Omoad which will en? able ** no* oaly to dispose ef sraat rur return,) are now ahte the teawad) at the daneiiial of the .' all .mil be Twe hns ms Of this crmatry m wow heiag ?nee very lernely by corse ratio*? And h m adm tt?d ere* aw tho?* who hare acme preysdice n gain st these organizations, thai com? bination* of capital art- necessary for me performance of certain services to society. Railroad, express and steam? boat companies, are necessary tor transportation and convenience: tele graph and telephone company hMM 1-irgely Increased the working |>ower of business Dien and added to the comfort of our wives and daughters: mining companies provide us with fuel and ore and other things: iiianu taeturiug and commercial companies produce and furnish articles of ne cessitv, Manfort and liixury. besides building up communities and furnish hag mail.ets for the produce id our farms. ? ? ? It Is manifestly for the best Inter? est of the State that all of her mi zeus, whether individuals or corpo latlons, should, in the exercise of their proper and lawful powers and functions, have the greatest freedom of action, and that there should be loo Improper interference the one with |lhe other. 1 will go further, and say I hat the prosperity or the State will I be advanced by the existence of con? fidence and good reeling amongst all I of Its ( Ill/ens. working together, as they should for the common good. There is a feeling ami ng some peo? ple that the State is powerless to ex? ecute Its lawa against great combina? tions of capital, and that these corpo? rations although legally constituted ? re a menace to society and entitled to neither favors nor protection at the hands of the State. I have no sympathy with such sentiments. Vir- i ginian Is strong enough and wise \ enough to enact and execute laws . which will so control the |x:wers of j these great public service corporations | as o make them minister to the needs j and prove a blessing to our people. ! They should be so onntrolled, and .-'hould be required to bear their just share of the public burdens, and they, in common with all the o ti.ens of this Commonwealth, should have the as? surance of protection in the exercis ? I of their law ful jiowers and functions, und In their rights of property. Kx I pressed in a few words, these great I combinations, and all corporations and individuals, should be made to under? stand and acknowledge the supreme |K>wer of the stute lor control and di? rection and for the Imposit on of proper taxation. And they should be assured of that protection which the ! State should extend to the weakest j and not withhold from the strongest [ and most powerful of its citixens. Any j other poslthsj would be a confession j of weakness and be unworthy of this i?reat Commonwealth. Mere Efficient City Government. 1 respectfully suggest to the gen tral ss sees My the necessity for change or the laws, controlling the I (Itie* of the Stale, so as to simplify and make more efficient their govern? ment. The present system Is conceded to t>e cumbersome cx|>ensive, and in many respects inefficient. The func? tions of municipal government are much mere largely executive and ad? ministrative than legislative. Prac? tical experience has demonstrated the difficulty, if not imposa,blltty. or ?-ecuring effective.; prompt and eco? nomical administration of munic pal I affairs by the means or numerically large crunells The experience of many rit es of the country seems to prove that small governing bodies, giving prart oally all of their time to the affairs of the city, with direct and * easily ascertained responslbil ty to Site people rurmsh the simplest and most satisfactory form of government I The rit ee of the State, through del . egates representing the municipal I governments and the commercial j bodies, in recent conferences at ! several places, have with practical unanimity dee ded to ask for sn amendment to the Constitution which mill permit those cities which de? sire to do ?o, to adopt that form of government best suited to their needs, tihdect to surh general restrictions aa the legislature may impose These teem wise and proper, bat as time ? most elapse Before a constitutional j amendment ran he secured It appear* desirable that general laws he passed, reducing the minimum number of coanctlmen tnd authorizing the estab? lishment of a -mall administrat ve board, who shall hare charge of the administrative affair* of the city, now exercised by the various standing council committees, asiajert u> sue* rales sad regulations a* ssay be prssrtibad. leaving M optional with each city *? to whether it will cease aadsr sad accost the beeeats cf the laws of not such s law wovM not aad I* . not latewded to be ? re ?actlea upca the men coaautatiag the city government*, bwt to Intended sad) wwaM undoubtedly relieve the pram>t system of seas* of tu most flVfl*M ttOO*? r*|# tsftd C lfm*) h*P t \\C^>9>?f f#*a> tare* sad go a long way toward ex gVhtwtsag the bnaine? affair* of meet sal sdmamamradhsa. ?Matt*? M 11 rttaVry fVpJfCeffaV At t*W round.?**?, as* f.*m? pow*r 4ef pmaJ^s?4?*aVl fOfT*i ,. rfl' '1?*m"^ Tt"> 4**jfs>f *??* i tu -wi m4 ******* ntfct? of per **Tm?? mU*4 pr'^fa*?rt f Oaf Hal rrtldts**t*V Rswerieace has show* that th * power <-an host tie exercised by men organized an<l trained, ami under UM direction and m ntrol of competent officers. Holding these views, I re? gard tbe militia of the State as most important to its safety, and as nee easary, certainly ai. times, for the en? forcement of Its laws, and I think that at all times and under all circum? stances the dignity of the Common wealth should he maintaiued and its laws enforced. It is, therefore, neces? sary that the efficiency of our volun? teers should he maintained, and to this end the State should extend to them every posslbde encouragement and aid. ? ? ? 1 \ Ooveincr Mann spoke briefly on the work of the hoard of cliurit.es and collections, and the State board of health und Kpileptic colony at Am? tierst, making a strong pled for the encouragement and extension of the work of these organizations. Me also discussed the Virginia State Horticul? tural Society and urged the appoint? ment of a public accountant. Tne speaker concurred in the rec ommendutlon of Governor Swanson for a prompt and efficient law en? forcement and the disregarding of i< chnicalities by the court. He also touched briefly on contested elections, urging that they lie decided on their merits. I'uder this heading, he de? clared thut the primary and election ex|ienses of candidates should be i mlted. Ciovernor Mann spoke at some I >ngth on the liquor guestion, review mg the work of the Anti-saloon tjcagne in Virginia from the begin? ning of the temperance movement in 1902 down to tbe present time. He -imply reiterated his < position to the saloon and his confidence in the peo- , pie of Viigiiva who have the right to settle this question as to them j sha'l seem best. In conclusion. Governor Mann made an appeal to the members of the gen? eral assemble and the judges of the Su? preme Court of Virginia to aid him in h s efforts to administer the execu? tive branch of the State government. REBELS FALL IN LINE ? FOR 'W POLICIES" Insurgent Republicans Put Their Shoulders to Taft j Administration. (By Associated I*rers.) WASHINGTON. D C. Feb. 1?The i.naiiiinous dec slcn to support the ad? ministration's program of legislation was reached at a conference of the "insurgents'' of the house of represen? tatives held here last night. Kepr. .-entative Gardner, of Massachusetts, nid Hayes, of California, were author? ised to inform President Taft to that effect. The administration's program of i legi*lat'on embraces. among other sebjects, these of railroad legislation conservation, on-tal stavings hanks end anti injunction The artlrn was taken, it is stated, in order to give definite assurance te President Taft and to the coun? try, thai the ' insurgents" were unani? mously in favor of all progressive leg islat on advocated by the President. It is a conspicuous fact that tbe ship subsidy and federal incorporation recommendations of the President arc lot included in the list and it was stated by on? of the insurgents" that there had been on endeavor to reach an agreement upon th.i.-e subjects. The "insurgents ' discussed the euestiou of a Republican caucus on tbe proposition of amending the rule-, of the house and deposing tbe speak tr from the rha rmanship of the .ules committee and it is stated ther was practically an unanimous under? standing to tbe effect that the "la turgents" would net caucus on the rules question. They stand ready, liowever. to act whenever the matter is presented on the floor of the I sonnte Qual-fies as Administrator. C. R Miles yesterday qualified be fore Clerk of Courts D. G Smith s? th< administrator ,>f the estate of his brother. l.eon | Miles. who waj burned to g.ath in the fire on the Jamestown Exposition erounds last month Mr. Miles furufc-bed rmd >n the sum of AMUSEMENTS. ACADEMY of MUSIC I Popular Pr<ce Vaudeville. i!_ WALTER EVANS 4 CO. In the Laughing Success 'TAMING THE SHREW" CECIL LEONARD THE RAYMONDS IN -TRAIN Tlhtt." elal Scenery?Semctacwlsr Effects ?EST MOTION PICTURES. 10c 10c WANTED. W A N TRI?? WO M A N EX PERI BNOBIJ In dining room work. Not under thiry five years of age. None utile? need apply. At 12;: Tv.i uty-ttftli Street 4. WANTED? SMALL HOUSE OK upiirtment. for young couple. lie H.rable location Add less T.," care Daily Preaa. 4. WANTED EXPERIENCED I OOK. Apply Twenty seventh street. 4 W ANT ED ? EM PLOYMEN I HY youth, eighteen years old. Apply 7<i4 Tweitty llfth street. 2. WANTED-- BORROWERS FOR I per cent, money on Keai Estate. Liberal loans. Reasonable charges SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO., lue. WANTED m il.DKRSTo USE KINO Windsor Cement Plaster und l.eblgh Port'*] Cement. S. A. Rudd hole Agt. I-ST-Sa WANTED?HOUSE REPAIR WORK. Satisfaction guaranteed. Prompt attention C P. EAGLE. Heaths. 2til?J Wash. Ave. Pell Phone 71. a. WANTED?YOU TO KNOW THAI we buy, sell exchange and repair furniture and sto/e.s LAMKINS & DOBSON, 2?0!' Jefferson avenue. J-3. WANTED?HAULING OF . ALL kinds, especially furniture. E. C. SHIELDS, 2401 Chestnut avenue tsell 'phone 371 ~ 2-24. WANTED?TO BUY, SELL OR Ex? change, furniture and stoves. C. W. LEWIS. 2502 Huntington Ave. FOR SALE. "FOR SALE?CIGAR AND POOL, parlor, good location. Leaving city reason for selling. Address CIGAR, tare Daily press. S. FOR SALE?WELL ESTABLISHED paying business, requ res only two hours daily to attend to it. A splen? did route. Saciileed if sold at once. Call or write Hot! Hampton avenue. FOR SALE?ONE 5-HOHSE POW er twin cylinder Indian motor? cycle, nan das' ions, tandem attach ment. in splendid condition. Cost new over $275. Will sell less man 1150. Can be looked over ai YOST'S Motor Cycle t.arage, 24ti Twenty fifth street. l-2.'f-tf. PIANOS FOR SALE OR RENT. Tuning and repairing. FERGl'S SON MUSIC CO.. 227 Thirty-first St. Citz phone No. 90. 9-19-tf. FOR SALE?rt-ROOM HOl'SE ON Twenty-third street, near Roanoke, city water, sewer. Reduced to $1,000, $100 cash and $12.50 month? ly. No loan. Any tenant would do well to get this. SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO.. Inc. fl> 2. FOR SALE?HOUSE AND LOT ON Orcutt Ave., reduced to II,2*9. $!oo casll and $15 monthly. City State* upstairs and down. A bargain. SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO.. Inc FOR SALE?NICE BOMS ON TWEN ty-eigbth street, near Jefferson Ave. only $1.000. Very easy terms. W II suit Jefferson Ave. business man. Will make terms suit. SOMMER VIU.E TRUST CO., Inc. 2. FOR SALE?21 ACRES LAND 1 % miles from rlty. only $!,o.">o. Easy terms. Other land near it held a? 4 times this price. SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO.. Inc. 2. FOR REN 7. FOR RENT?NICELY FURNISHKO front room, also ta. !?? boarders wanted. M Twenty seventh 2. FOR RENT?SOME VERY CHEAP homos. Get our I st. We can suit you SOMMERVILLE TRI 'ST CO.. Inc. 2. FURNISHED ROOMS FOR GENTLE men. with or w.thout board. 226 Thirtieth street, 5. FOR REN T - UN E LARGE FRONT room with alcove, comfortably furnished and heated. Apply j;3 Thirty-third street. 5 SPECIAL NOTICES. THE STEPPING STONES TO SUC cess are good common sense and one of T. P. KEATING'S fine tailor mcde suits Don't forget rne place, 221 Twenty-nfth street. tf. I R R LEE ROBINSON. DENTIST. N W Cor. Washington aveaae and Twenty-eights street. 4.7. DEAD AN'etALS REMOVED FREE of charge by C. H. SCHOFIRIJ?. phone ti u Hamptoa. Va. A BUSINESS OBI JG ATTOV?H A XT yoar clothe* made by T. P KEAT? ING. 221 Tweaty-gfth street Zt-tf ROW ABOUT THOSE OLD FtMJJJ? Wo raa collect them Gnarantee to collect or no charge MERCHANTS PROTBCTJVR ASSOCIATION raoas X. Coteman B eg. STOCKHOLDERS MCFUStG. The annual meeting of the stock? holders of the FRANK1JN PRINT I.NO CO. will he held In the Com aeay'* odBce No 227 TWENTY FIFTH STREET. AT ? OTXOCK. P. hL. oa Thursday. Fetrruery t, l?tn. for the election ot officers end the 'raasecIion of such other buatnesa a* Sjsy prooerlv <rvwe before the meet Bsc. W. UVh.LT ? ABB. 1" Secretary LOST. I LOST?A RECEIPT BOOK. ?B?K Twenty-ninth street and llnntiiiK ion avenue Menu random in bark valuable l"TTtT rntSMW kB C, l' I Ml I'll i: CO, Wood anil Coal P*wJ era. M-lf. TRANSFER COMPANIES. OLD DOMINION BAGGAGE TRANS fer; oUlcea C A O. Station. Flumes. Ota. and Bell. U\_ UNDERTAKERS. W. E. ROUSE Office and Showroom 234 236 25th St. ?Phone 51. Ree. 110. J. HUGH CAFFEE n'NKUAL DIRECTOR AND KM* balmer. Office 'Phones, Hell and Cltr.. No. 1. Itesideiite, Beel No. 4L i-20-tr. ANTIQUE FURNITURE REPAIRED AND REMODELED. ALSO AL? WAYS A FEW PIECES FOR SALE. NEW FURNITURE MADE TO OR DER. OLD FURNITURE REPAIR? ED. UPHOLSTERING. A. W. ROUNDS Cabinet Maker and Wood Carver 235 and 237 Thirty-fourth Street, Newport News. Va. HELP WANTED?MALE. WANTED?AT ONCE FIRST CLASS restaurant cook. Will pay good wages to a good man. Address "C. H " Daily Press. 30-tf. I MEN WANTED?TO PREPARE FOR railway mail examinations. Com? mencement salary $Xui). Prepara? tion free FRANKLIN INSTITUTE. Dept. 4?'? L. Rochester, N. Y ABSURD IAbsurd claims made by shoe dealers do not fool any but themselvys. Jacob Eisenman claims to have expert fitters, who are?ourteous to everyone, and EISENMAN'$ shoes all fitwell, wearwell. lookwell and lastwell. Making these claims are what have made Eisenman's ths mcrt popular shoe store in the peninsula. Ccr. Twenty-sixlh St. and Washington Ave. In Buying Your Meats Ask your butcher for Max I>-vlnson's Home KilitJ Beef. Pork and Veal sold by the leading butchers of this city. Don't fail to ask your butcher or grocer for Max Levins.m's 100 per cent pure kettle ren? dered Lard. M. Levinson, 2C10 Jefferson Avenue. J. W. COURTNEY COAL-'WOOD H Cord Pine Wood .?1.75 % Cord Vised Wood .*i.SO H. <"ord Cak Wood .?1A5 No extra charge for splitting. The be-t grades of "coal at the lowest mai ket price. ? BOTH PHONES 427 Twenty-second SL PICTURE FRAMES MADE TO ORDtR At very reasonable prices. Give Us a Trial We carry a full tine Box Paper Pound Psper. Tablets, eta Chat. C. Epis & Bro. THE KODAK aTTORE. 2MJ9 WaeHMvgtoe Aee.