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WAR EVIDENT IN
ftf- y Mexican Port Still Ring? With Praise for the Blue jackets in Street Fight ing of April 21 Vera Cruz. April 3).—Via Galveston Tex., May 4.—The first fruits of the les sons of the Spanish war have#been mad* evident by the military occupation ol Vera Crus by American forces. Thos» who observed both movements at clos< range say there is little room for com parison. None of the confusion whicf attended the embarkation at Key Wes' was found in shipping troops at Galves ton and this tropical town still ringi ■with praise of the conduct§of the blue jackets in the street fighting of April* \21 Funston's brigade trooped down ofl their transports an army fit for action Those who never had se»en any troops but the diminutive, bare-footed, raggec Indians of the federal government r«* garded the American troupers as a lo’ of giant soldiers. The appearance, the equipment, the whole military effect M the landing forces was a surprise. NT native believed the United States “hat troops like that.” j Heroism Common The gallant deeds of the bluejackets ii the* street fighting of April 21 and | probably never will all be recorded Heroism was too common to be notet those days. On the roof of the Termina hotel, near the water front. Ensign Ed ward O. McDonnell of the battleshij Florida was stationed with a machltn gun sputtering its leaden hail througl the streets, while the Jackies came iij from the landing under the fire. Om by one the snippers picked off MeDon ^sjjjjMieirs men and they went down until more than three-fourths of his crew and v/oroe was gone. He would have been N justified In abandoning bis position as untenable after losing half his force, Phones 225 and 226 but he stuck to the gun himself with th able men remaining. "That's what only a boy just out o the naval academy did.” said Capt. Harr; McL. R. Huse, Real- Admiral Fletcher' chief of staff, in relating the story.J “The jackies are only boys; the aver age is 21. I am told that some of th Mexicans said *lf this is the way thes 1 boys shoot what will happen when th men come down?' ” The walls about the fighting zone at , test to the steady aim of the Americai marksmen. Federal bullets cracked th eleetric light globes 20 feet up. shot oil second story windows, chipped the quain , old cornices; but looking on the wall breast high, head high, stomach high one finds the smooth, round perforation from the steel jacketed bullets of tie American rifles. Long Range Duel Three bluejackets at the end of a stree were conducting a long range duel wit I three snippers at the other end. Thre' shots banked out a few seconds apart “bull's eye." said the second; “bull’ “bulls’ eye,” said the second; “bull' eye.” chorused the third. Three snipper went hurling off balconies and througl the air to the street below. Such storle , might be told by the hour. REBELS THREATEN TO FIRE OIL TANKS IF SHIPS ENTER RlVEfc (Continued from Page One* and that some of the crucial question: were being approached. While no of filial announcement was made, it wai generally understood that as a result o the unyielding attitude of the constitu tionalistk, mediation for the time beitu would be limited to the flag incident at Tampico, on which President Wilson's course was justified by the joint resolu | tion of Congress. Huerta Reported Desperate Reports of the desperate condition of Huerta at Mexico City continued to cir culate, and with such circumstantial de tail from authentic sources as to leave no doubt of his critical condition. At the same time the military aspect ■ of the situation again became increas ingly prominent. General Funston re ported renewed demands by Mexican fed eral outposts for the surrender of the waterworks supplying Vera Cruz. Nc shots were fired, and the Mexicans fel back, but General Funston voiced the.pre vailing spirit in military quarters in in quiring as to what steps the United States contemplated in view of the threatening situation. Secretary Garrison conferred with his military chiefs, but said no further or ders had been given for the movement of troops and none are contemplated dur ing the period of negotiations. The Fourth or Sixth brigade of the Second division of the army, with headquarters at Texas City, is ready, however, and could board quickly the four transports due back at Galveston today, if more troops are needed. No Details Gwen Word that Huerta was in desperate straits came from many quarters. One dispatch from a foreign minister at Mex ico City said briefly of Huerta: "Positior desperate.” but gave no details. other, through diplomatic ch»/i,neis. re ported Mexico City outwarifiy quiet to •lay. Still another referred to the doubt ful attitude of the troops heretofor loyal to Hueft’b- 'information also cam that the (Quarrels between General Blan quet, minister of war. and Huerta migli bring/ Rlanquet to the front in the ever tff. Huerta's fall, much as Huerta ros on the collapse of the Madero regime an the Felix Diaz movement. The Brazilian minister in Mexico Clt notified the state department that Amet leans there were in no way harrassed o in danger, but that he had advised ther to remain in close quarters and avoi demonstrations until they could leave. This situation at Mexico City gav added Importance to the summoning c Joaquin Casasus from Carlsbad. It ww believed that his real post was to l minister of foreign affairs at Mexico Cit: to take the place of the inexperience Ruiz, named last Saturday when Huert disposed of Rojas. The minister of foi eign affairs is in direct line for the i^re! ident, under the Mexican constitution, s that this would bring to the succession man regarded as particularly strong i case Huerta disappeared from the seem Casasus was formerly Mexican ambassf dor at Washington and those who kno’ him well, including some of the mediator: spoke in high terms of his fitness fc the foreign ministry and the presidents succession at this juncture. May Limit Efforts The understanding that the mediatoi would limit their efforts for the tin" ■ being to thp settlement of the Tampic r'x P Every W oman who would like to give her family better and healthier meals; who would like to save a worth-while part of her house hold expenses, should visit Jacobs’ Demonstration Today Of “Caloric” Fireless Cookstoves. This demonstration is being conducted by a special factory representative. A prac tical woman, who prepares practical dishes. Just the kind of things that ev ery woman is interested in. |KvauM(A«atNTiric«taaM)HR ▼ m. ■»■-•««••«( *iairn»tA I Fireless Cookstoves Cook foods from their raw state. And they cook foods of every character. “Calorics” are perfect in construction. Seamless aluminum lining—guaran teed for 10 years. We already have sold hundreds of Calorics in Birmingham. Ask us for names of Caloric users. Why Don't You Marry the Girl? We’ll Help You” 1911-13 THIRD AVENUE SPARKS FROM THE WIRES Washington.—A plea for a $2,500,000 ap 5 I propriatlon In the river and harbor bll ‘ | for the purchase of the Chesapeake and ! Delaware canal, was made today before the Senate commerce committee by Sena i tor Salusbury. Vancouver, B. C.—The steamship Em press of Asia which arrived last night, 1 made a new transpacific record from Yokohama to Victoria of nine days and , three hours, beating the record held by the steamship Empress of Russia by two hours. , Hamilton. Ont. William Gibson, sena tor and capitalist, died at bis home in Beamsville today, aged 65. He was presi s dent of the Hamilton Jockey club. ’ Duluth, Minn.—A 60 per cent cut, back ! to the 1912 basis in crude Lake Superior iron ore. was announced here today fol lowing word received from the east that the manufacturing interests here made that rate. Herkimer, N. Y.—Jean Glaninl was Placed on trial here today for the mur der of Miss Lydia Beecher, his school teacher. The 16-year-old defendant sat in court with his father, a retired manu facturer, and took only languid interest in the proceedings. Madrid.—Miss Belle Willard, daughter of the American ambassdor to Spain, Joseph K. Willard, has received a telegram from Kermit Roosevelt, £o whom she is en gaged to be married, saying he will ar rive in Lisbon May 20. High Point, N. C.—Herbert Austin, cashier of the Wachovia bank here, shot and killed himself today at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. Noah Townsend, incident, which is responsible for the presence of American troops at Vera Cruz, indicated not only that the three envoys had given up hope of interesting the con stitutionalist leader^ actively in the first stage of. the negotiations, but also had determined to postpone consideration of any general settlement of the questions at issue between Huerta and the Amer ican government until this delicate point was adjusted. By this procedure the mediators would avoid the problems of a quasi-recognition of Huerta or of the elimination of the Mexican dictator as conditions precedent to mediation, which diplomatic skeptics were earlier sure would wreck the negotiations in the ve^ outset. , ' A simpler problem, that o£-the degree and nature of the awards to be offerer by Huerta for the cfjhduct of his generals and subordinates at Tampico and Vert Cruz, would^ left for the mediators tr solve. anjJ, success in this preliminary ef fort ^ vgould contribute greatly to tin chances of working out a general settle ment of the Mexican Imbroglio. Three Long Sessions The mediators held three long session! - during the day and reported that thej » were moving ahead steadily. They ex e pressed satisfaction with the class of mer - chosen by Huerta as his delegates t< t confer with them. The appointment o; t Rabasa brings a big man into the pro p ceedings. He is about 60 years old, f 3 lawyer and one of the foremost author! ties on international law In Mexico. H< ; is one of the closest advisers of Genera - Huerta and it has been said in Mexicc r that he was in the combination wit! i Huerta and Felix Diaz which disposed o: 3 the Madero government. The other Huertt delegates, Senor Garza, is a young lawyer p secretary to the vice president undei f Porflrio Diaz. s The mediators will continue In comp)et» e | charge of the plans of settlement an< will not take the delegates from the dif d ferent parties into any general counci a with them. The delegates will be merel; - advisors, while the three South Americal - envoys will constitute the Internationa r> tribunal trying to work out the problem a Secretary Bryan expressed satisfactioi n today at the general condition of the me •. diation proceedings. He went to th - White House for a conference wTth Pres v ident Wilson, during which the status o i. mediation and the Mexico situation gen r erally was gone over. 1 Query From Carranza The only word from Carranza durim the day was an inquiry from him to th s mediators as to just what functions th< e delegate, which they had asked Carranzi o to name, would have. He desired V know before naming such a delegate jus - what powers he would exercise, and tha they should not be extended to dealing between Huerta and Carranza which, ao cording to the constitutionalist leader' position, are entirely outside the scop of the mediator's work. During the day it was announced tha which is bringing back the bodies of th lyn on Monday and meet the Montana which i8 bringing bac kthe bodies of th American marines killed at Vera Cru: and deliver an address. Should publi. business require the continued presene of President Wilson at Washington, Sec retary Daniels will speak in the name o the President. There have been some amusing fea tures to lighten the serious aspects o the mediation proceedings. The mediator have’ been receiving a great number o letters approving their course and offer ing advice. One letter urged Uhat Theo dore Roosevelt was the man to set up i provisional government in Mexicc backed by North. South and Centra Americas, and that the Spanish republic should induce him to undertake the pro visional direction of affairs at Mexle City. Another contribution has been ii the form of Mexican sombrerors of vas dimensions. for the mediators. Th donor attached a card stating that th sombreros were to the "Illustrious me diators" from the friends of Villa. Embargo Not Strict Bl Paso, May 4.—Additional instnic tions received along the liorder today b customs officials and army official guarding the border, placed a much mor liberal construction on the emhargo o arms. The ban has been lifted on every tiling with tile exception of guns, am munition, explosives and aeroplanes. This ruling will allow the entry lnt Mexico under proper Invoice of uniform! shoes, saddles, horses, fuel oils, coa coke and other articles hitherto on th embargo list. It Is thought, this will Increase at ttvlty on the other side of the horde of both peaceful and warlike pursuit; General Villa's army having undergon recent severe changes Is greatly In nee of hats, shoes and uniforms. Shit ments of the goods held in El Paso ur der the former Interpretation of the err bargn now may be forwarded to Torreo for use In the campaign under wa against Saltillo and Tampico. The entry of coal, coke, fuel oils nn other supples used in the operation < mining property will afford relief 1 thousands of Mexicans In the mintn camps of Sonora and Chihuahua whot condition has been an acute source c worry to the constitutionalist officials. Prepare to Embark Galveston, Tex., May 4.-The Galvei ton water front hummed this afternoc with proparatlons to embark more trool for Mexico. Just when the order wi come for the troops to go ahoard tl four army transports here Is not know at headquarters, but instructions ha> been given to the quartermaster's depar ment to have the transports loaded wil supplies and ready for sailing by ne: Friday. General Davis, In command of the se ond division of the army at Texas Pit has two brigades—the Fourth and Sixth ready at the bugle call to break cam and sail for Vera Crui. Secretary Ga rlson has not designated which of the; Infantry regiments will he sent to reli force Brigadier General Funston. The Ibur transports, the Meade, Sun of Hildebrand, N. C. No cause for the shooting is known. London.—Colin Bell, an Austrian heavy weight boxer, was defeated tonight in a 30-round match by “Joe" Jeannette, the negro fighter of Hoboken. N. J. Greenville. Miss.—Several , dwelling houses were wrecked, others were dam aged. half a dozen buildings in the busi ness district were unroofed and the elec tric light and power plant was put out of commission by a storm «Which sw'epl through Greenville late today. No one was seriously injured. , Rome.—The Countess of Aberdeen, vice reine of Ireland, presided today over the opening meeting of the quinquennial as sembly of the international council of women, whose purpose is to review wom en’s progress and to plan new activities. Chicago.—Eight members of the board of education, sentenced to UO days in jail for refusing to obey a court order and recognize four members whose resigna tions had been accepted after they had refused to vote to re-elect Mrs. Ella Flagg Young as superintendent, were re leased tonight after six hours in custody when they promised to obey the order of the court. l/ondon.—At a meeting tonight of the Womens' Social and Political union, the militant organization, a state ment from Mrs. Wood, who' today de stroyed a famous painting by Sargent in the academy, was read. Washington.—Democratic Leader Un derwood tried to get unanimous consent In the House today for immediate ac tion on the pending presidential primary bill. Sofia, Bulgaria.—Queen Eleanor of Bul garia. has decided definitely to post pone her contemplated visit to the United States. ■••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••A#•••••••••••••♦••••■ ner, McClellan and Kilpatrick had scarcely swung alongside their piers to day after their trip from Vera Cruz, when scores of cleaners were put to work scouring the ships and putting them in conditions to take on more troops. All day long army wagons, drawn by mules, clattered through the streetR hauling sup plies from the quartermaster’s depot to the piers. Refuse Repu.es't Juarez, Mex.. #\ffJy 4.—General Luis Caballerp, ^rft command of the constitu ti.qwrfiliHt forces before Tampico, lias beer j instructed to refuse the request for ar armistice made by General Zaragosa, thi federal commander. Rumors continue to arrive by wire fron ; Monterey that the federals are preparln* to evacuate Altillo and make their las , stand at San Luis Potosi. A message re ceived today, dated Monterey. May 2 said the federals were loading t.roo] trains for departure. The railroad has been repaired fron Monterey to Altamira. a station within flvi miles of Tampico, arm reinforcements t< i Caballero’s forces are being shipped tt that, point. Alabama Troops Leave ! Montgomery, May 4.—A special to th< Advertiser from Mobile says: With orders to report «n the command ' ant at Brownsville. Tex., at the earhes possible moment, the One Hundred am Seventieth and Thirty-ninth companies coast artillery corps. Fort Morgan, lef here early this morning on a specia , train for the Texas border. Orders to move were received rv i.apt B Taylor, post commandant, it s .. clod Sunday morning, and preparations wen gotten under way for movement o equipment at once. | Twenty men were let-t at Fort Morgan | Attempt to Dynamite Plant , Brownsville, Tex., May 4.—Tt wa , learned today that an attempt was mad I last Saturday to dynamite a largo ir rlgatlon pumping plant, on the Ri< J Grande, 16 miles above Brownsville, am . last night a detachment of state mllitli » guarding the plant exchanged shots wltl ", persons across the International boun r dary. According to information hrougrt t Brownsville today, a plank with a char* of dynamite aboard was set off from th Mexican bank of the river and sen r across the stream by a hank current i The dynamite exploded before the planl » reached the American side of the river, i Tn the skirmish of last night probabl > 150 shots were fired, but so far as ca l he learned there were no casualties. t Militiamen in Brownsville will be re ? placed by United States troops this weel - but guards at irrigation projects am 5 several isolated towns up the river ar i expected to he maintained by the Texa National Guard. ■ O’Shaufrhnessy’g Scheme * Vera Cruz, Mex.. May 4.—Just be ; fore Nelson O'Shaughnessy. Amerleai * charge d’affaires, left the Mexicai capital, he informed officials here, i ; is understood, that he had submitted ‘ to Washington, under the direction o L President Wilson, a list of names o prominent Mexicans who might act a ‘ a council of notables to take charge o the affairs of the government in cas J of the dawn fall or abdication of Pro r visional President Huerta. The mei suggested are said to have been namei owing to their strict neutrality durinj L the internecine strife of the last thre * years. Mr. O’Shaughnessy’s sudden depar * ture from the capital Is said to hav ■ brought negotiations to a halt after h > had forwarded theNiames to Washing 1 ton. t Tt is understood likely here that th ! Brazilian minister or some other for eign diplomats working to bring abou * peace may he continuing the scheme. Ozark Sails New York, May 4—The monlto - Ozark sailed today from the Brookly r navy yard for Hampton Roads, wher * 8he will take a crew, thence she wil 2 proceed to Key West for ultimate aer i vice In Mexican waters. She is stocke - with six months’ food stores and - full supply of ammunition and coal. | The supply ship Culgoa leaves to 3 morrow' morning for Vera Cruz wit , 2#5 tons of fresh meat, 1200 tons c . potatoes and a month’s flour and suga ? rations for 15,000 men. The battleship Wyoming is expect - ed to be in readiness to leave for th r south Thursday. e Leaves Golden Gate ^ San Francisco. May 4.—Under order “ to proceed to Mazatlan. the armore " cruiser West Virginia steame through the Golden Gate late today. I 11 addition to her regular complement sh y carried 125 marines, three new typ automatic guns and one million round of ammunition. She is expected to reac P Mazatlan in five days. The West Virginia carries Rear A<3 miral Robert Morris Doyle, who o e arrival In Mexican waters, will ae f same command of the naval force o the west coast. Add to Defenses i- Calexico. Cal., May 4.—Barbed wit n- entanglements electrically charge s have been added to the defenses t II Mexicali, according to Information ot e tn Inert from authoritative sources tc n night. Col. Juan Lajero’s forces no> e number 700 men. h ■ - CHILDREN TEETHING p j MRS. WINSLOW’S H SOOTHING SYRUP '' USED BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS FOR THREE GENERATIONS STRIKE SITU/ INIS GREATLY] EYED War Department Issues Statement on Conditions in Colorado •Washington, May 4.—The war de partment tonight issued this statement, summarizing the situation Th Colorado: "The tension has been greatly re lieved. There has not been any dis order where our troops actually are, and no further reports of disorder in the other districts. The embargo on the introduction of arms and ammuni tion into the state, which had been inaugurated by the state authorities, has been continued by our officers, and the railroads and express companies have been notified thereof. The re quest to reopen the saloons at Trini dad lias been refused for the present. The machinery for putting into opera tion the disarmament proclamation is being' devised. The officers are hope ful of good results.” ANOTHER MILITARY REVOLT IN MEXICO THOUGHT IMMINENT (Continued from Page One) his casualties had been great. Alto gether, he says, he withstood 83 at tacks by the rebels. Gen. Genevevo De Da O, the most , important of Emiliano Zapata's com manders, has, according to refugees, cast In hte lot with General Huerta. With 1000 of his men he has taken up quarters in the federal barracks at Cuernavaca. Zapata himself is be lieved to be holding out until General Villa’s forces approach the federal cap ital. Many F,njisf|>^ #.> $*' * During the ©Vcqt emont in Mex ico Citypy the American occupation of. #Vera Cruz many of the better ele-, ment of the populaton enlisted in the regular army. On the first day 8000 are said to have been enrolled. Among them were 86 members of the Jockey club, who long had been criticized by the native press for their apathy re garding the progress of the revolution. | The enthusiasm among the populace soon abated when it was feared that some of those enrolled had been sent | north to fight against Villa while the government withheld arms from all ex cept those sent against the rebels. ; Refugees spoke today in complimen ’ tary terms regarding the conduct of * Eduardo lturbide, governor of the fed eral district, who has been untiring 1 in his efforts to secure the safety of ! Americans. During the exciting days ' when mobs were marching through 1 th© streets of the capital he at vari ous times held the crowds io check when they appeared on the point of attacking Americans. On one occa * sion he opposed his authority against that of Jose Maria Ix>zano, minister of public instruction, who was leading a : mob. 1 Others to Come Tomorrow’s train from the capital to Puerto, Mexico, will, according to 1 refugees, carry 170 Americans from Guanajuato and 90 from Aguascalten tes. They say there are still 400 or 500 Americans in the capital and at other points in the interior, but that no opposition is being made to their departure. Military aviators sent out to observe th© district around Vera Cruz beyond the line of American outposts are said , to have discovered the locations of , about 500 Mexican soldiers holding ! scattered positions. A careful watch Is > being kept on San Francisco bridge, I about 25 miles out on the interoceanic L railroad, the aviators making daily , flights in that direction. The military situation in Vera Cruz is unchanged, but rumors of the pos , 8ibility of an attempt by Zapatistas to , strike at the American outposts have * caused preparations to be made to meet t any such movement. On the approaching naval pay day ; it is estimated that $600,000 in gold will be distributed among the men and 7 steps to prevent extortion of the en listed men will, it is thought, be taken by the authorities. It was stated today that General ’ Huerta had agreed to permit a group j of American mine owners to move out | of Mexico approximately $5,000,000 of ' gold bullion and had promised a guard * to any port they might select. The report that General Huerta was fortifying the federal capital Is said to have originated in a recent move ment of a large quantity of small arms and ammunition from Manzanillo. Local Spanish newspapers in Vera Cruz now come out boldly against General Huerta and are publishing por trait of the late President Madero, wtrom they call a national hero. Many country folk are moving in toward Vera Cruz to obtain the protection of the American soldiers. Colonel Plummer is endeavoring to re-establish a Mexican police force in the city to deal with all ordinary cases so far as possible, the provost guards being used as a reserve. It is not in tended to abolish bull fights or lot teries or to interfere with the customs and amusements of the people. Increase Assessment Jackson. Miss., May 4.—An increase in the assessment of the "Jllinois Cen tral railroad of $3,600,000 and of that of the Yazoo and Mississippi Valley railroad of $1,800,000 in Mississippi for 1913 will stand, according to a deci sion of Judges Niles, Grubb and Shelby, sitting in the United States district court here today. The increase was decided upon by the Mississippi rail road commission. In the same decision the judges held as unconstitutional the privilege tax of $25 a mile assessed against the two roads. He Knew From the National Monthly. In a small town on the outskirts of Boston. Mass., a patriotic Hebrew had amassed a small fortune by selling framed pictures, after that well known Revolu tionary painting, the spirit of '76. While on a business trip in Boston one day he met an old friend who had just heard of the Hebrew's good fortune, and the following dialogue took place: "Helioudare, Abram.” "Hello, Isaac." "Dey have just told me dot you have made lots of monies selling pictures.” “Veil, 1 guess dot’s right." "Say, vat kind of pictures are you sell ing?” "Vy, I don't know, only dot one fellow has a drum, another one has got a drum, while de other fellar has a headache.” GEORGIA SWAMPS 3 ALABAMA TEAM Athens, Ga., May 4.—Superb pitching and good fielding enabled the University of Georgia to defeat the University of e t / Alabama in basehall here today, 11 to 0. ' i Hitchcock, the Georgia pitcher, allowed j jj f only four hits. Alabama made frequent i errors. Score: Alabama ... 0 4 j ! Georgia ..i!".’ 11 14 1 Stephenson and Wells; Hitchcock and Torbett. A Peace Definition i From the Washington Star. ju’W “What is your idea of peace?” "Peace,” said Mr. Dustin Stax, "Is & state of affairs in which everything is going my way so strong that there is no |lill use of anybody’s making a kick about it.” HH Trunk*—Bags —Leather Goods j TO popularise the 1 NKW TRUNK' store we will offer a special value j each day thin week. Tke SAV ING la worth your while to come. | Today—Club Bag 18-inch black leather, crepe grained, leather lined; generally sold for $6.50. Qg Special . Rosenberger’s Trunk Store ill .1. U. ItOSEN MERGER All N. 20th St. j Next Tutwller Hotel • - II! I- , f TOMORROW j WEDNESDAY, MAY 6 Promptly at 8 a. m. The Colossal Bankrupt Wall j Paper Stock Sale of Adams, V Anderson & Adams Begins-— I; ! IJ I When thousands of rolls Qf medium and high grade wall paper will be sold at prices cheaper than^you ever bought * jtf \ before. The entire stock was bought at 25c on the dollar, r and will be sold cheap. The sale will only last a short ; time, so do not wait coming. The stock must go, and will be offered at prices that wiH astound. If you are inter- v „ ested at all in Wall Paper, come. This chance does not \ present itself every day. J * Thousands of Rolls Will Be Sold at 2 l-2c Each ’ Thousands More to be Sold at 3c, 3 l-2c, 4c, and 5c on up to the Highest Grade » We Are Going to Expect You ! j Contractors, Builders and Dealers ^ ; j Remember the Date , Wednesday, May 6th, 8 A. M. AJ L. D. LITTLETON, 406 N. 20th St w' Phone 3055 (Adams, Anderson & Adams’ Old Stand -i.