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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, December 09, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1910-12-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Records of Whitman County
Record of instruments tiled for
record in the offlc of thi auditor of
Whitman county, Wednesday, Nov
ember 23, 1910.
i ! — (
Gov. Patents and Receipts
United states to Thos. Warwick,
swq 24-20-45, patent.
United States to Richard Hamblen,
seq 26-18-40, patent.
Ernest Dexter and wife to Samuel
Taylor, pt sei\ 5-18-45, lease.
John ii. Repp and wife to Henry
Repp, swii 16-18-41, $7000.
John DeYoung and wife to Win. C.
Do Young, pt wh neq 20-19 43,
C. A. Martin and wife to W. <>.
Bonn, tract in wh 30-17-40, $1800.
l. N. Waggoner and wife to Isaac
S. Miller, lot 11, blk 04, Samuel
Simpson's add, Garfield, $800.
Real Mortgages
Jos. A. WUkomm to H. Bitter, lot
4, blk 35, Maiden, $700.
Nancy L. Ingram and husband to
Edw. D. Roberts, pt lot 1, bik 4, Ban
ford A. Manring's add, Garfield,
$160. \
Geo. Strachan and wife to Conti
nental Life Insurance ft Investment
Co., pt 24-19-30, pt sections 18, 19
in 19-40, $19,000.
W. O. Honn and wife to C. A. aMr
tin, pt wh 20-17-40, $600.
Millard W. /ernes and wife to An
na Walls, wh neq, wh Beg 28-17-39,
Wm. Allen Ingram and wife to
Pacific Bldg. & Loan Ass'n, lot 1,
blk 14, Garfield, $500.
Chattel Mortgages
David Bradsbaw to Farmers Im
plement Co., livestock, $136.
Elbert Trowbridge to Thaddeus A.
Stivers, real mtg.
T. Honchin to Hariette Francis,
real mtg.
Holland Bank to Louis J. Swan
nack, real mtg.
H. J. Brunner to T. T. Barton,
real mtg.
Daniel Morgan to the public, affi
Gov. Patents and Receipts
United States to Albert Guske, seq
28-16-40, patent.
Bffle B. A. Clare et al to Alice A.
G. Peterson, sh nwq, nh nh swq 12
--15-44, $1. j
Effle B. A. Clare et al to Frederick
P. Peterson, seq 11-5-44, $1.
Effle B. A. Clare et al to Lauren a
S. Huff, seq 27-14-4;, $1.
Efflo B. A. Clare et al to Soren S.
Peterson, eh neq, nh seq, tract in 14
--15-44, $1.
Effle B. A. Clare to Bessie F. Pe
terson, sh swq, sh nh swq 12-15-44,
Frederick P. Peterson et al to Effle
R. A. Clare, nh neq, Beg neq, neq
seq 22-15-44, except, $1.
Railway Land & Improvement Co.
to Thos. E. Shaughnessy, lot 12, pi
lot 11, blk 22, resurvey of Steptoe,
Jas. E. Smith and wife to W. R.
Browell, lots 7, 8, blk 4, Prescott &
Perkins' Riverside add, Colfax, $10.
Samuel C. Armstrong and wife to
Samuel M. Strickler, tract in nh swq
7-16-44, $10.
W. W. Johnson and wife to Pearl
R. Henkle, lot 8, Monroe street add,
Pullman, $1900.
Henry B. Harvey aud wife to B. T.
Hall, nh 9-17-43, $1.
Milwaukee Land Co. to Arta 11.
Winn, lot 10, blk 10, Maiden. $300.
Miriam Harlan to Chas. Harlan,
21-20-41, sh sen 20-20-41, sh nwq,
swq neq, nwq, ioq 20-20-41, nwq
nwq, lots 1 2, of 28-?0-41, tract in
29-20-41, $1500.
Real Mortgages
Fred C. Henkle and wife to W.
XV. Johntson, lot 8, Monroe street
add, Pullman; $1400.
Otto l. Smith and wife to Hether
ir.9;ton & Riechers, eh nwy, lots 1, 2
of 18-18-40, $1000.
Allco E. Norcross and husband to
Potlatch Lumber Co.. lot ft, hik 5,
College Hill add, Tekoa, $630.
i" mpsej S. Bill and wife to Sam
uel H. Gale, pt sh swq 31-20-4 3,
Wm. Poscfa to M. E. Moroslc and
husband, pt 6-20-46, $1350.
Sidney B. Huntley and wife to
Mechanics' Loan _ Trust Co., ll 30
--18-41, $4000.
Chattel Mortgages
G. v,. Wilson to C. S. l; ihoff,
livestock, crop on nh seq 13-17--15,
H. S. Hull to J. J. Cowley, 2-3
crop on John S. Inman ranch, live
stock, $300.
Clyde W. Green to Jane A. Case,'
2-3 crop on nh neq 22-19-41, $70.
Clyde W. Green to Jas I. allker,
2-3 crop on neq neq 22-9-41, $125.
Clyde W. Green to N. B. Ridenour,
2-3 crop on nwq neq 22-19-41, $127.
D. C, Croon et nl to T. S. Morris,
j(00 bushels wheat on seq 24-19-41,
and wife, real mtg.
P. A. Carlos to D. B. Slier, real
Rills of Bale
W. C. Perkins to N. Williamson,
livestock, $10.
Abbey L. Hull to John L. Richards,
lot \2, blk 2, Emily W. Mull's add.
Colfax. $1 100.
Win. M. Daniels to Nathan m.
Ragon, eh nwq 32-16-46; $6000.
Eva L. Ford to Jas. A. Ford, sh
nwq, wh iwq 15-14-45, $1.
•'->: .\. Ford to Eva L. Ford, let
12, bis 7, lots 11, 12, blk 4, Law
rence & llolbrook's add, Pullman,
<;. W. Lame & Co. to I. M. Baker,
pt sh nwq i 6 9-43, $118.
Wm. A, Holden and wife to C. E.
Jennings, eh eh nrq 23-14-4
Milwaukee Land Co. to Thos. A.
Clawson, lots 10, 11, blk 23, Maiden,
Philip Kleweno to Peter M. Cole,
eh 26, eh 25-18-43, except, $3000,
Arta 11. Winn and wife to Farmers
& Merchants State Bank of Maiden,
lot 10, blk 10, Maiden, $300.
Chattel Mortgage*
XX. A. Rickard to Pullman State
Bank, livestock, $SG.
1). C. Green to Harvey & Regan,
livestock, 300 bushels wheat on neq
24-19-41, $147.
Commercial State Bank to John
Weitman, real mtg,
C. E. Jennings to W. A. Holden,
real mtg.
First National Bank of Wasbtucna
to Alfred Eccles, real mtg.
Spokane Merchants Ass'n. to E. J.
McNall, real mtg.
Spokane Merchants Ass'n. to M.
M. McNall, real mtg.
A, J, Stone to G. W. Larue & Co.,
partial real mtg.
Colfax State Bank to .Mary p.
Crocker, two real mtgs.
G. li. Carter, sheriff, to Railway
Land _ Improvement Co., sh lot 4,
blk 26, resurvey of Steptoe, $773.
'ml,', T. Mayfleld to Marthisha
Mayfkld, lots 2, 9, blk 1, Grief's add,
I'niontown, $1.
Harry Cornwell and wife to Sarah
M. Barnes, tract in 14-16-43, $1.
McGregor Land & Livestock Co.
to A. <'. Hobbs and wife, all 15-13
--37, contract, $7916.
Real Mortgaged
Lloyd 11. Palmer to Bank of Wi
nona, lots 9, 10, 11, blk 2, Catlett's
add, Winona, S3.
C. 11. Whiteman et al to Union
Trust Co. of Spokane, sections 29, 31,
pt section 32 in 15-39, $22,000.
Lafayette C. Miller and wife to
Western _ Hawaiian Investment Co.,
Ltd., wh nwq, wh swq 34, all 27,
nwq, eh swq 21-15-4 0, $1000.
Chattel Mortgages
Harold D. Weil man to Samuel A.
Weitman, livestock, $500.
C, E. Hansen to M. E. Fitzgerald,
crop on pi 30-13-46, livestock, $475.
Charley Hartley et al to Bank of
Winona, livestock, $289.
M. E. Fitzgerald to Geo. A. Mackie,
real mtg.
Union Trust Co. to C. H. White
man, real mtg.
J. 1). Cummins to J. W. Queen,
Oliver ii. Scott to the public, affi
J. 1). Laidlaw to the public, affi
Marvin Evans to the public, affi
Ik-* _s
Clarence T. Arland to Alice J. Ar
land, nh lots l, 2, 3, 4, blk 6 Alvin
Manrlng's add, Garfield, $550.
Real Mortgage*.
John E. Hover el al to Spokane &
Eastern Trust Co., all sections 1,
13, seii 10-14-38, $14,000.
Cyrus 11. Henderson and wife to
Jane A. Case, wh wh 8-18-40, $400.
Wm. H. Hughes to Samuel Brown,
pt ney swq, pi nwq seq, pt seq nwq,
pt swq D iq 28-19-44, $4000.
Chattel Mortgages
Henry Chapman to Colfax State
Rank, livestock, 2-3 crop on pt wh. 1
-17-4 3, £1200.
John No-Murray to c. W. Kessler,
crop on pt sh 17-15-42. livestock,
Clyde ,v. Green to Wm Stephen
son, 2-3 crop on sh neq 22-19-41,
Clins. Spencer to Winona Trading
Co., 11 --stock, « 133.
Chas. L. oUyer et. al vs. Eugene
i Boyer, lis pendens.
Miriam Lawrence to Ichabod N.
Clark and wife, real mtg.
Mrs. 11. LJBardeen to Abigail L.
Bader, real mtg.
Northwestern & Pacific Hypotheek
bank to R. W. Thompson et ux, real
Pullman State Bank to VV. A. Rick
ard, chat.
Chas. B. Bucher to J. M. Crouch,
Bank of Endicott to Farmers State
Bank of Colfax, real mtg.
Union Trust Co. of Spokane to
American Central Life Ins. Co., real
Conditional Bills of Sale
Underwood Typewriter Co. to W.
L. Brandt, typewriter, $107.
J. E. (-ill to the public, affidavit.
i Sarah I. Thompson to the public,
.!. 1.. Draper vs. J. A. Runyon.
engine, tien, $17.
Arthur A. Boyer et al to John E.
Boyer, power of attorney.
"It would probably take many gen
erations of adversity to train Ameri
cans into the far-seeing thrlftiness
of my people,' 'once observed an Am
erican of Scotch birth. "I remem
ber a case of a Scotch woman who
hud been promised a new bonnet by
a lady. Before she undertook the
purchase .the lady called and asked
the good woman:
" 'Woud you rather have a felt or
a straw bonnet, Mrs. Carmlchael?'
" 'Wool.' responded Mrs. Car
micnael thoughtfully, T think I'll
tak' a strae ane. It'll maybe be a
mouthfu' to the coo when I'm done
wi' it.' "
Enormous Sums Spent Every Year
for the Farmers, How About the
Miners anil Their Interests? . .
It. seems that the miners and the
mining industry are about to receive
the recognition they have so long
been awaiting. Not only has a fed
eral bureau of mines been establish
ed, in at least one of the land grant
colleges, which are acquiring a
knowledge of the rudiments of min
ing, metallurgy, assaying, chemistry,
geology and mine surveying are now
available, not alone for the high
school graduate and the son of the
well-to-do, but for the miner, the
prospector, the mining man and for
any others Interested in the mineral
industry whatever be their previous
education or station in life.
For nearly ten years the State Col
lege of Washington has been main
taining any assayers' short course,
beginning immediately after the new
year. Last year this course was re
organized in keeping with the new and
extensive equipment of the mining
department and is now designated
tin- winter school of mines. This
may be either a ten or a twelve
weeks course. A large number of
men from Washington, Oregon, Idaho
and Montana and enrolled last win
ter and all expressed themselves as
delighted with the work and the
benefit they had gained, a number
of these men have signified their In
tention of returning this year to con
tinue their work.
Last year the enrolment Included
not only a number of grizzled pros
pectors, but several college gradu
ates, a mechanical engineer, and a
licensed physician of 30 years' ex
The winter months aro dead ones
in the mining camps. Can the pros
pector or miner spend a couple of
months to bettor advantage than by
attending such a course as this.
The faculty of the winter school
of mines, includes, besides the in
structors of the mining department,
all of whom are highly trained spe
cialists and graduates of the fore
most mining schools, such men as
the state chemist of Washington, the
assistant state geologist, and others
of equal note.
In the study of ore deposits, in
methods of mining and treating of
ores rapid strides are being made,
and it is manifestly to the interest
of tie- man Interested In any way
with the production of the metals to
keep abreast of the times. There Is
probably no way in which this may
be accomplished so thoroughly and
with such a small expenditure of
time and money as by attending such
a course as Is offered by the Pullman
school of mines.
In a booklet descriptive of the
course it Is stated that "wherever
possible the instruction is of a labora
tory character, the student being
taught to do by doing."
This is a praactlcal course designed
for practical men and it offers to
prospectors, miners and mining men
an opportunity of which we believe
they would do well to avail them
Particulars are to be had on ap
plication to Professor Francis A.
Thomson, head of the mining depart
ment. Pullman, Wash.
Superior Court News
N. C. R. R. Co. vs. Palouse Power
& Irrigation Co. —Hearing on public
necessity continued.
N. C. R. R. Co.— vs. Sam Vigneux
et al —Hearing on public necessity
State ex rel Jacob Heidenrlch vs.
County Commissioners — Order to
sustain motion to strike.
Garfield Land Co. vs. W. H. Van
nice—Motion to make \ complaint
more definite overruled and motion
to require plaintiff to furnish copy
of contract sustained.
.lobes Milling Co. vs. John W.
Carol! —Motion to take deposition
K. O. Henderson vs. B. R. Rudder
et ux—Continued to Dec. 9 to be set
for trial.
A. L. Hager et ux vs. B. R. Rud
der et ux—Continued to Dec. 9 to be
set for trial.
In the matter of the petit jury
December term vacated.
Geo. H. Gallagher Co. vs. Frank
PhillipyOrder of dismissal.
Geo. H. Gallagher Co. vs. Frank
Phillipy and C. L. Wakefield—Order
of dismissal.
State of Washington vs. Charles
Kuntz—Continued to Dec. 16, to be
set for trial.
State of Washington vs. Frank
McGuire—Continued to Dec. 16 to
be set for trial.
Habitual drunkenness of William
State of Washington vs. Archie
Holden—Sentenced to nine months
in the county jail and sentence sus
pended until further order of the
State of Washington vs. Mike Mit
chell—Defendant granted until Dec.
2 in which to plead.
State vs. James King— for trial
Jan. 3, 1911.
A. XX. Wiitherspoon vs. Palouse
State Bank—Petition and order on
the Old National Bank of Spokane to
show cause.
Anna Buckentin vs. Max Bucken
tin—Decree of divorce granted
Eva N. Lewis vs. Charles E. Lewis
—Decree of Divorce granted plaintiff
with custody of minor children.
Miriam Lawrence vs. Ida Rose et
al—Decree to quiet title.
Caleb A. Squibb et ux vs. G. W.
Wilson et —Dismissed.
.New gases Filed.
Frank W. Davis vs. Mary E. Davis
Ethel Wisely vs. Thomas Wisely—
Lola V. Ripley vs. Nathaniel P.
Ripley—Decree of divorce granted
Probate Matters
Guardianship of Mary Lucile Kel-
Letters to Mary Kelly. •
Estate of Lizzie Roudebush—Or
der appointing appraisers and order
to publish notice to creditors.
Estate of Mary A. Thomson —Or-
der appointing O. D. Crawford ad
Estate of Anna M. Pitzer—Order
fixing time for hearing final account.
Estate of Mary E. Armstrong D
ecree allowing final account and dis
Estate of Martha Ella Addington
—Order allowing final account.
Estate of John Wesley Rice —Or-
der fixing time for hearing petition
for proof of will and for commission.
Estate of Jesse Bishop—Order
closing estate.
Guardianship of Fred L. White-
Letters to R. S. Booth.
Guardianship of Alva Fountain et
al—Order substituting bond.
Estate of Gideon Gum—Albert
Gum appointed administrator with
bond fixed at $2200.
Estate of Phebe Ross —Order fix
ing time for hearing final account.
Estate of Manfred Ewing—Order
continuing hearing for proof of will
to Dec. 20, at 11 o'clock.
Estate of Malvlna R. Hemp O
rder fixing time for hearing final ac
Estate of Carrie M. Bach—Order
appointing appraisers.
Proclamation by the Governor
Whereas, Tho legislature of tho
state of Washington, by Chapter 18
of the Session laws of 1909, submit
ted to tho voters of the state the pro
position of amending Article VI of
the constitution of said state, the
same to be voted upon at the general
lection to be held on the eighth day
of November, 1910; and
Whereas, It appears from the bal
lots cast at said election that a ma
jority of tho qualified electors voting
upon the question of said amendment
have voted In favor of tho same:
Now, therefore, I, M. E. Hay, gov
ernor of the state of Washington,
havo proclaimed, and do hereby pro
claim, that said amendment has been
adopted, and that the same is now a
part of the constitution of the state
ot Washington.
In witness whereof, I have hereun
to set my hand, and caused the seal
of the state to be hereto affixed
M. E. HAY, Governor.
By tho Governor,
I. M. HOWELL, Secretary of State
Good Roads Convention at Walla
Walla Defeats State Aid Law and
Choose Wenatchee for Next
Place of Meeting.
■ \
Walla Walla, Wash., Dec. 3. —
Choosing R. H. Thompson of Seat
tle as president, and Wenatchee as
the next meeting place, the sessions
of the convention of the Washington
Good Roads association closed here
late yesterday afternoon, after what
was probably the most bitter and
most pugnacious meeting of the as
sociation that was ever held. From
first to last it was a fight on state aid
roads; but at times it graded off in
to a discussion of the King county
roads, or the commissioners, or the
Walla Walla roads, of H. L. Bowlby,
.of Mayor Seidel of Milwaukee, of al
most anything.
It was a convention where every
man thought he was an orator, and
took no trouble to conceal that fact.
Personalities were numerous, charges
of theft and dishonesty freely made,
the air was blue from morning until
night with acrimonious remarks and
bellicose statements, yet for all that,
the convention is said to have been
one of the most successful in the his
tory of the association.
State aid roads were defeated. The
vote on that was taken yesterday
morning at 11:15 o'clock, after the
debate was closed by Samuel Hill.
With tears in his eyes, and with voice
choking with emotion, Mr. Hill plead
ed with the convention for the re
tention of the state aid road law,
which meant the adopton of the ma
jority report. His remarks were cut
short by the previous question, and
although the convention seemed will
ing to grant him more time, he
would not take it.
The debate, as in two preceding
days, was bitter, bellicose and exces
sively breezy. Everyone wanted to
talk, and when Mr. Hill's time for
talking came, he had to yield time
after time to delegates who thought
their utterances were of momentous
H. A. Reynolds, who had the floor
when adjournment was taken Wed
nesday night, resumed the argument
at the opening of the session, with
John P. Hartman still in the chair.
Mr. Hartman's work as a presiding
officer had been marked by decisive
ness and accuracy, and upon the re
quest of President Lawrence, he con
tinued his work.
Mr. Reynolds continued his argu
ment of the night before against the
state aid roads, showing what had
not been done in Walla Walla county.
He was interrupted frequently to an
swer questions, which he did read
Benton of Klickitat county follow
ed, and President L. C. Crow of the
State Farmers Union came next. The
former was for the state aids, the
latter bitterly against them. The two
wen- farmers, and represented fairly
the farming communities of their sec
tions. Mr. Benton told of the great
results accomplished in Klickitat, and
Mr. Crow followed with an equally
eloquent address on the other side.
After mora extemporaneous ora
tory on both sides of tin- question,
Samuel Hill was given the floor. He
took the platform, and in an address
which was full of feeling, he asked
the convention to stand for the ma
jority report. He cited facts, figures,
produced documents, letters and re
ports, and had time been long
enough, his friends believe ho would
have carried the day. A clash came
between Mr. Carrigan and Mr. Hill
during this speech, when the latter
asked Mr. Carrigan if the King
County Good Roads association had
not endorsed state aid roads. Mr.
Carrigan started to explain. \
"Yes or no, Mr. Carrigan," , said
Mr. Hill, "Did they?"
"They " began Mr. Carrigan.
"Yes, or no, Mr. Carrigan," in
sisted Mr. Hill.
"They refused to take any action,"
said Mr. Carrigan.
"I refuse to discuss the matter, if
that is what you say, said Mr. Hill.
"Buit I will." said A. VV. Gould of
Seattle, springing to his feet. "I
made the motion for the endorsement
and it was passed."
A perfect storm of applause from
the stato aid adherents followed this.
The fight still centered on King coun
ty, and Mr. Hill was just warming
well to his subject, when W. A. Ritz
of Walla Walla objected and asked
the previous question.
"We have been washing dirty linen
of every county in the state. We
came here to act, let's get to work.
I demand the previous question."
From all parts of the house came
calls of "Give him more time," "Go
on," "Hill, Hill, Hill."
Carrigan of Seattle Jumped to his
feet, and secured the floor.
"I move that Mr. Hill be given all
the time he requires to fully explain
himself, to finish his address, how
ever long it takes."
The motion was put, but some half
dozen people voted against It; and
while the vote was oveTw^pl
was not unanimous, and !, ia * I
would not resume. r ■ftl
Judge Ronald of Seattle theW
and withdrew his rqsoluSS§_
provided for the ,■ r ,"V***
Hill project, and for the "* ° «c
all the provision li^"
majority and minority „,***
differences In which were S?*
"The resolution i mad *
.Judge Ronald," contains then,
Mr. mil for a great «£***
system, and I will not see It 2*"
here, it is evident w e p d
and I will not have it {g[g_l
I withdraw my motion" ° H
President Penrose of whitman^
lege then secured the floor and
fered a motion tabling both'mtnj
and majority reports. Although I
motion was undebatable, there
considerable debate over whether?
Penrose was in order. Mr Hart '
presiding, finally held that the"* 1
vious question was on Judge IT
aid's substitute resolution, and *"
that had been wtlhdrawn, the &
vention was open again. ' M
The vote to table the reports »..
taken, and fearing a misdeal both
sides insisted upon the ayes and Boa
This was had, and by 106 to 83 th
motion to table was lost. *
The minority report was then taken
up, and after 50,,,,, parliamentary
skirmishing, was put to the vote. It
was again decided that the ayes and
noes should be taken. Question of
the heavy minority vote of Walla
county was time and again re
ferred to, and most bitterly by the
majority followers.
The ayes and noes showed a count
of 103 to 84. And state aid had been
Mr. Reynolds then secured the
floor, and offered the resolution
which President Penrose, would have
put up, had his motion to table the
reports have been carried. Tha:
resolution provides for the appoint
ment of a good roads commission, as
Re-solved, That the legislature he
asked to' appoint a joint k-gislatiie
mission on good roads to grant
hearings at various points in the
state, to collect evidence, and finally
to draft a bill embodying the most
practical methods of securing good
roads, to be submitted to tho legis
lature following.
This was passed by an easy major
ity, just before 7 o'clock, and ad
journment was taken for the morning
to consider tho resolutions and nomi
nations in tho afternoon. It was the
most strenuous of most strenuous
sessions, and it was with a feeling
of relief that even those who lost
passed through the doors.
Stock ami Crop Notes.
Montana ranchers are disposing of
their extensive flocks of sheep to
ranchmen in Alberta and Saskatche
wan on account of the shortness of
the feed, last month over 15,000
head being sold and shipped to these
One farmer living between Pull
man and Snake river recently sold
5,000 bushels of his crop of wheat for
59 cents a bushel. }{<' had been of
fered $1.10 last year, but held for
$1.25. His loss was 51 cents a bush
el, in addition to tho cost of hand
ling, which amounts to not less than
5 cents more.
VV. P. Resar, Walla Walla county's
wealthiest wheat dealer, Wednesday
sold 20,000 bushels of club wheat at
75 cents f. o. b. Walla Walla. This
has sent a ripple of excitement
through the valley, as the figure
marked a 13-cent advance in wheat
prices within 10 days. It is consid
ered 1 1-2 cents a bushel above the
market. The wheat was grown on
Resar's ranch near the city and the
barley was graded number one.
The station agent at Granger re
ports that a total of, 213 cars of ap
ples alone were shipped from that
station during the month of October.
For 15 days in November 78 cars of
apples have left there ami it is ex
pected that as many more will be
shipped by the end of the month. ,
Save Your
For Your _5c Coffee
Why not buy direct from tha Im
porters and save this difference oi
seven cents?
If our coffee at 18 cents is n-t -»
good as any you aro now buying »
25 cents, you can return same at our
802-803 Pacific Block
Let as mall _o_ a Prlee List «

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