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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE.'MOBNING ORE&ONIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER "201900.
Today we make our semi-annual dis- -pfay.
It is a most worthy assemblage, and
as usual shows more style and assortment
than the entire balance of the 'city's mil
liners. Here are gathered the best ideas
of every Paris and New York modiste of
note, arranged side by side' for your leisure ";
inspection, comparison and satisfactory de
cision. The invitaton to inspect them is
most cordially extended to all the lovers of
the fashion of today.
And "in connection with the millinery we
exhibit a rich array of late arrivals of la- ,
dies' stylish costumes Newmarkets Au
tomobile Coats, Traveling Capes, Box
Coats, Jackets, Dress Skirts and " Waists '
The charm of originality is noticeable
throughout the entire collection, and will
be enjoyed by the correct dressers of Port- '
New arrivals in fancy Golf Cloakings,
Kerseys and Cape Cloths.
'John Wilson Has Given His
BEQUEATHED TO PORTLAND LIBRARY
JHIb Pricele Treacnrei to Be Ued
Only as "Work of Reference
! Gave $2500 Also.
John Wilnoa by his trill bequeathed
to the Library -Association of Portland
Tils library of S000 volumes of valuable
and rare books, also manuscripts on vel
lum and paper, books of plates, atlases
and maps, to be used as a free Teference
library for the use of citizens of Port
land and other persons as the Board of
Directors of the Library Association may
admit. It is provided that the books
must be used in the building; and in
no case taken therefrom, excpt for the
purpose of repairs or reblndln?. The In
strument further recites: "And, whereas
a free readinfir-room cannot be main
tained -without funds to support it, I give
to the Library Association of Portland
$2500, to be paid after all my debts
are paid, the profit or interest only to
be used, and the principal tb be kept as
An Irreducible fund."
The black walnut book-cises which are
described are also Included in the grift.
This library contain? many choice and
ancient works, and was the subject some
time ago of a number of very Interesting
articles in The Oregonian.
C.4 A. Iolph, president of the Board of
Directors of the Library Association,
was very much pleaded with the bequest.
"It Is a very fine collection of books,"
said he when seen last evening-, "arid
1 am very glad that the library is the
recipient of it. As to what arrangement
can be made for their use, I am not
yet quite clear. There will be a meeting
of the directors this week to consider
this question. At thxt time we will be
better acquainted with the terms of the
will making the bequest. I understand
the collection is to become a part of "the
reference library, and not to be taken
from the building. "Whether or not the
collection will be added to the works
that are now kept for reference onlr
I am not able to say without further In
vestigation of the terms of the will. I
.assume that t)je $2500 given to the li
brary is intended as n maintenance .fund
for this department, or perhaps rather as
the nucleus of a fund to be used for
this purpose and otherwise. Some of the
manuscripts In Mr. Wilson's library can
not be obtained elsewhere, and are very
valuable. Some of his volumes are also
of considerable valu It may parhaps
become necessary to have these protect
ed in the same manner that we now pro
tect some rare volumes relating to North
west history. Tf it is necessary to main
tain the collection as a separate library,
the expense would be greater. I have
thought much over what would be ad
visable and according to the terms of
the will, but as I stated before, we have
Tiot a clear conception yet regarding the
Mr. Dolph conversed with Mr. Wilson
on the subject of his library several
limes before the latter's death, and is
perhaps in much better position to carry
out his purpoes than if he depended
solely upon the terms of the will for this
C. B. S. Wood, another director, ex
pressed equal gratification for the be
quest. Ho said Mr. Wilson was a schol
arly man, who had accumulated a valua
ble collection of books and manuscripts.
And his liberality and generosity .'n be-
queathing them to the library was high
ly appreciated by all the officials con
nected with it.
TO HIS CHILDREN.
Estate Valued at $200,000 So Dis
posed of by "Will.
Mr. "Wilson's will was filed for probate
in the County Court yesterday afternoon
by P. L. "Willis, attorney. It was exe
cuted July 1, 189S. and the witnesses were
"W. P. Olds. J. C. Olds and C. "W. King.
A codicil which is attached bears the
date of March 1, 1900, and was witnessed
by D. C Burns and J. L. Porter. The'
estate is valued at about $200,000.
The codicil provides that Robert "Wynne
"Wilson, a son; Lida J. Jones, a daughter,
wife of "William L. Jones, of Los Angeles,
end Mary Alice Caswell, a daughter, wife
of Edwin Caswell, shall each receive an
undivided one-third interest in the fol
lowing property: Lot 5 and south half of
lot 6, block 48: lots 1 and 2, and the north
five feet of lot 2, block 30S, and lots 2 and
7. block 49, Portland; also -an undivided
one-third interest each in all other prop
erty, ooth real and personal. To George
W". "Wilson, a- son, $12,000 Is bequeathed,
payable 10 years after the death of the
devisor, with Interest at ( per cent.
payable monthly, the-first payment to be
made on the first month after the death
of the testator, and -each succeeding
month until paid in f uIL In case George
W. "Wilson dies before the expiration of
the 10 years, the Good Samaritan .Hos
pital and St "Vincent's -Hospital are each
to receive $2500 of the money, and the
remaining $7000 Is to be divided among
the "three remaining children, equally.
la the original will, George "W. "Wilson
sras bequeathed share and share alike
srtth fcis Icothcr, Robert W. "Wilson, an
A - i 4 Jim
Olds & King
undivided one-half of lots 2 and 7, block
49, Portland, and an undivided one-quarter
each of all-other property, and the
balance of the estate was divided equally
between the tw6 daughters.
Mrs. lida J. Sohcs is bequeathed J400
from a life insurance policy, and George
TV. Wilson a gold watch and $100 of the
Insurance,, money. To Robert W. "Wilson
Is bequeathed a certificate of perpetual
membership In the Portland Library As
To Alexander Greenlaw Hamilton, a
half-brother, residing at Sidney, Aus
tralia, J2500 is devised.
To Hannie lYynne, a- cousin, residing
at Drogheda, Ireland, 100 sterling. .
To Maria Wynne, an aunt, residing at
Drogheda, 20 sterling, and 25 per an
num during her natural life.
Robert "Wynne "Wilson Is named as trus
tee and executor of the estate, without
bonds, to receive 5 per cent of the in
come as compensation, and Is directed to
payJ the Interest promptly and $500 or
more monthly on the principal of a mort
gage loan. The property of the estate
includes the Belvedere Hotel, the build
ing on Pourth street occupied by the
Blumauer-Frank Drug - Company, the
building "on Third street occupied by the
Oregon Bakery, and the family residence,
Fourteenth and Taylor streets.
"Will Be Presented by Xeills at Tes
timonial to George 1. Baker.
The dramatic event of the week will be
the presentation at the Marquam by. the
Nielli company this afternoon of the beau
tiful comedy, "Ala
bama." The theater-goers
land have been
eagerly. looking for
ward to the produc
tion of this charm
ing Idyl, of South
ern life, as it is 6ne
of the plays which
every one wants to
see. and which no
lover of the drama
feels that he can
afford to miss when
presented by such
an excellent com
pany as Mr. Nelll's.
The special occasion
of selecting the
strongest play Jn
the repertoire of the
company Is the fact
that, this after
Is given by Manager
Heilig and the Nelll
company as a spe
cial testimonial to
George ,L. Baker,
Junes Xeill as assistant manager
Cplonel Moberly inof the theater, who
"Alabama.". will leave next week
for Baker City, to take the management
of the opera-house there.
The cast of characters has already been
announced, and it will bo seen that the
comedy Is one which fits the company
perfectly. In Colonel Moberly, Mr. Nelll
has a part which suits him exactly, while
Julia Dean has the opportunity of her
life in the character of the sweet and
winsome Carey Preston. Perhaps the pub
lic has never taken a deeper Interest In
any coming theatrical event than In
"Alabama," and there is no doubt that
the house will be crowded from pit to
'dome this afternoon.
DOG CATCHER NOT POPULAR
Mayor and Conncllmea Bothered by
Oiraera of Canines.
Every trip of the Poundmaster through
the city brings down a new crop of
troubles on the heads of the Mayor and
some of the Councllmen. Heart-rending
complaints .are made about dogs having
been taken, seized and carried away to
the pound. One woman waited on a cor-i
ner for an hour in the rain to complain
to Councilman Merrill that her dog, which
was 13 years old, had been taken by the
Poundmaster. "She could not live more
than another year," continued the wom
an. -She was told that the only way out'
of the trouble was to pay $5 for a license
for the anlmaL .
The Mayor's telephone wire is kept
warm with red-hot complaints against the
Poundmaster, which Is scarcely to be'
wondered at, as It has been so long
since there has been any dogs Impounded
and killed, that many have forgotten that
there is a pound or a Poundmaster. There
Is no help to be obtained from the Mayor
or Councllmen In this matter. If people
do not want to pay license for dogs
they must get rid of their dogs. It may
wrench the heartstrings to part with a
favorite dog, but it will not prove fatal."
There are thousands of persons In Port
land who would like to have a dog, but
forego this pleasure, out of respect to
the Tights of others who might be an
noyed by the dog. A city Is no place
for dogs, which are much better off in
The great majority of dogs kept in
town are a nuisance to everybody except
their owners. If every jrrown person in
the city or even every householder kept
a. dog or two, as many do, 'there would
be a pretty state of affairs. One man or
woman lias as good a right to keep a dog
or dogs as another, but the great ma
jority are content to forego this right
for the benefit of the general public.
"The lest pill I ever used," Is the fre-
uent remark of purchasers of Carter's
Jttle Liver Pills. "When tou try them
vou will say the same.
AT THE ..
These Rainproof fabrics are made" of
the best yarns only.' Are-made thor
oughly rain repellant, and the 'rain
proof properties are absolutely perma
nent. $1.25 to $2.75 yd
Oval, round, square V-
' s "
j r ru"ir iiSJrxrr.rrrrin-rir' jurj juj rtf njra'ij''tnjnir'iri rLn.i"ni' inr"tr rr-'ii .
GUARANTEED BLACK TAFFETA SILKS
A triumph of the silk weaver. Produced for and made under the
management of ARNOLD, CONSTABLE & CO. We are sole agents
for Portland. Guarantee Woven in every yard. A rich lustrous taffeta
THAT WILL WEAR.
. $1.10 and $1.25 yard
TO COME UP NEXT WEEK
COUNCIL EXPECTED; TO DISPOSE OF
Ordinance to Protect Water Mains
From Itavngei of Electricity
Passed at Last. '
At the meeting of the Common Council
yesterday, but little was dpne outside of
routine work, but on motion of Mulkey,
chairman of the license committee, the
meeting1 was adjournoo. to "Wednesday
next, when the blanket license ordinance
will be taken up and probably disposed of.
An ordlnance'regUlatfng- the uses of elec
tricity irf the city and intended to pro
tect' oity water mains, etc., from elec
trolysis by1 electric currents being: con
nected with them, was 'passed. The suit
against the stockyards tq cause their re
moval, was ordered dismissed.
Electrolysis Ordinance Passed.
An ordinancej-egulatinsr the uses of elep
triclty In the city, and to protect pipes and
other structures therefrom, and requiririg
companies using electricity to provide and
put In use such appliances as will confine
tjie currents to their own wires and pre
vent them from damaging pipes and other
structures was passed by a vote of 6 to
4, .Mulkey, Nichols. Sherett and "Walker
voting no, andHolbrook being absent. '
An ordinance authorizing the auditor to
Issue a quitclaim deed to the Eberhart
trustees, for a lot in Alblna, was passed.
An ordinance appropriating $100 out of
the general fund to pay for a typewriter
for the City Attorney's office was passed.
An ordinance declaring the.probable cost
of improving Rodney avenue and appro
priating $2649-99 therefor was passed.
Ordinances were passed providing for the
time and manner of Improving the following-named
East Fifteenth street, from Belmont" to
Twenty-fourth street from Savier to
St. Helens road.
Schuyler street, from East First to East
East Taylor, from East Sixteenth to
An ordinance providing for the time and
manner of constructing a sewer In East
Thirtieth street was passed.
Amending; License Ordinance.
An ordinance to amend the vehicle li
cense ordinance so as to place a license of
$1 E0 per quarter on one-seated automobiles
and 13 per quarter on two-seated automo
biles, and reducing the license on malt
wagons from $10 to $7 50 per quarter, was
read twice and referred to the license
An ordinance amending the ordinance
licensing auctioneers, so as ttf provide that
second-class auctioneers selling to mer
chants and dealers only, might be granted
a license for one day for $40, was read
An ordinance providing for the time and
manner of Improving Kelly street was
passed and steps taken to inaugurate a
less costly Improvement.
An ordinance granting the Oregon Pack
ing Company, the right to construct and
operate a sidetrack on Division and East
Ninth street .was read twice.
Resolutions were adopted directing the
publication of notice for the improve
ment of the following-named streets: GH
san street, Russell street. East Morrison
street, 'East Grant street.
A resolution was adopted directing the
City Attorney to suspend action on the
suit to remove the stockyards until such
time Improvements in progress are com
pleted. The petition of the Portland Hotel Com
pany for the improvement of Seventh
street from Morrison to Yamhill was
granted. The company endeavored to have
Sixth street In front of the hotel im
proved, but the petition was not granted,
as it was feared the Government would
not pay Its share of the cost for the
street in front of the postofflce. Inquiry
was made of the authorities at Washing
ton, and word has been sent backthat
the postofflce property is exempt from
paying for street improvements.
Petitions for the improvement of the
following-named streets 'were read twice
and referred to the street committee:
Easf Twenty-sixth street, East Thirty
third street, East Oak street.
A petition for the improvement of East
Couch street, from East Third to East
Sixteenth, was granted.
Petitions for sewers in East Burn
slde and Tillamook streets were granted.
Petitions for sewers In the following
named streets were read twice and re
ferred to the sewer committee: Schuyler
street, Hancock street, Kerby street, East
A remonstrance against the proposed
sewer in East Yamhill street was re
ferred to the sewer committee.
Communications from he City Engineer
in regard to bridges on Northrup and
Broadway streets, and the grading of
Fourteenth street,.from Raleigh to Savier,
were referred to the committee on streets.
The committee on ways and means re
ported that they had awarded $26,000 of
improvement bonds to -.(Druthers' & Co.,
their bid of 3.S5 per cent premium being
the highest. The action of the com
mittee was approved. . ,
The same committee recommended that
HlrtmVi JF ,11 l .
nil! 1 Hi
nail-. It ;
Si t Ivi - 'fflk
Made of Heavy Oxfords
With pla(d back
In most approved shape
And finish. Special . . .
Ladd & Tllton bank be designated as a
depository of money in the improvement
bond fund, approved.
Dr. Davis' offer of his services as health
officer was placed on file.
A petition for' the appointment of J. L.
"Wells, as health officer, was filed.
The claim of A. Caswell, for salary as
Poundmaster, was disallowed by the Judi
An Invitation to the Mayor and Council
to attend the Pendleton street fair on Sat
urday was accepted, ajl who can go to
notify the Mayor the party to leave at 9
P. M., Friday and return Sunday morn
ing. BIT OF A RAIN STORM.
One-Fourth o an 'Inch Fell In
f r Twelve Minutes.
For the spaco of 12 minutes yesterday
afternoon the people of Portland had a
foretaste of the rainy season that was
ptqnpunced and entirely unexpected. Dur
iHg that time, or Jto be exact, from 4:58
o'clock to "6:10, a' total of 0.24-of an inch
of rain fell on the "just arid on the un
just', with the utmost impartiality, and
filled the gutters until they became minia
ture lakes. Pedestrians lost faith in their
umbrellas and scurried for the friendly
protection of near-by doorways and awn
ings, street-car travel sudderily increased,
and the faces of the umbrella and mack
intosh dealers- took op a look of inionse
satisfaction as they peered out at the
falling .water and splattering pools, and
thought of" the sales to .follow. The
negligent man who left his umbrella
round the corner last Spring, and. the
man of obliging nature who loaned his
to a frlehd't about the time the violets
began to blopm, were simultaneously re
minded of their losseW, and hastened away
tpdig up $3 99 each for an all-silk affair
worth $4 anywhef p else In .town.
From very Carly In the morning the
atmosphere was misty, and showers were
of frequent occurrence all day. so that
by 6 o'clock last night 0 64 of an Inch of
precipitation was registered by the offi
cial gauge in the Weather Bureau office,
the heaviest that has been recorded since
the well-remembered deluge of August S.
The .storm extended over Northwestern
Oregon' and Southwestern Washington,
and seemed to center at Astoria, where
0j70 of an inch fell during the day. The
prospects are that the showery weather
will1 'continue' for several days.
RQUGH RIDER MARCHING CLUB
Young Republican to Form an Or
Tomorrow evening local Republicans In
tend to organize the Rough Rider March
ing Club for the coming campaign. The
committee chosen for this work at the
initial meeting of the League of Repub
lican Clubs was A. E. Jewell, S. C. Spen
cer and W. W. Banks. They have been
canvassing the situation quite generally,
and express themselves highly satisfied
with present prospects. They would
like to have a splendid club of first-voters,
if possible, but are not ready to say
they can succeed with this limitation. Of
course a sufficient number of first-voters
could lie found In the Republican ranks
of Portland, but it is not every man who
feels able to devote the requisite time
to such work, if enough first-voters are
not available, other young Republicans
will be chosen.
The meeting will be held in room 207,
Worcester building, tomorrow, the .21st
All Republicans are urged to attend.
Other matters of local Interest will be
d) f EACH
SI LVERFI ELD'S
THE EXCLUSIVE CLOAK AND FUR STORE
283-283 MORRISON ST. PORTLAND, OR.
A bewildering variety of novelties have been created for this Fall
season. Paris has excelled herself. We have now on exhibition all
the latest novelties, such as
"Russian Blouse" Costumes
"Empire" Coats and Redingotes
Vest Effects In "L'Aiglon" style
Bufflolent in beauty, quality and price to suit the most fastidious.
We Invite the public to Inspect our stock.
Kurs are always In fashion, and more so than ever this season.
'Advantageous1 purohases of select skins before the advance in prices
enable us to offer all our productions at very reasonable prices.
Don't fail to see the new ''Metropolitan" Jacket.
'Headquarters for, the genuine Alaska Sealskins.
Send for new illustrated, catalogue.
For IVIcn nd
Twilled serge. 26-Inch length, paragon
frames, with horn, Dresden, Princess,
Congo or pearl handles, Princess trimmed.
Twilled serge, 28 or 23-lnch length, par
agon frames, natural crook handles, neat
Sec Display In Fifth-Street Window
discussed. It Is hoped that there will be
a sufficient number of young men present
on the first meeting to complete the club
then and there. The committee has been
enlisting a number of active workers,
each of whom Is expected to bring' one
or more suitable men to the meeting.
This marching club is the pet hobby of
the Multnomah County League of Repub
lican Clubs. A fine 'body of young men,
military in appearance and striking In the
uniform to be adopted. Is desired.
What the uniform is to be will be de
cided at the meeting this evening. Tak
ing the nnme of Rough Rider, naturally
khaki is suggested, with the usual fea
tures of the military tropical uniform.
But rio preconceived Ideas are to govern.
The members of the club are to deter
mine this matter for themselves.
The Republican State Committee an
nounced yesterday that Hon. Blnger Her
mann has been booked to speak at Med
ford Thursday, the 27th Inst. The Mc
Klnley Club of that place will have
charge of the meeting. It is also stated
that Mr. Hermann may speak in Seattle
October 3, as the state committee has re
ceived a request from Chairman Schlvely,
of the Washington State Committee, for
his presence there onthat date.
Chairman R. S. Sheridan, of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee, accom
panied Hon. Charles A. Towne south yes
terday, as far as Roseburg, where the
latter was to make a half-hour speech.
Fannin? vs. Proxy Farming".
Bryan says his farm didn't pay last
year. He should have come to Oregon
with the other 21 Nebraskans who ar
rived the other day. But then the man
who farms by word of mouth can't ex
pect to grow a crop. Even with our ex
ceptional experience with bugs and pests,
Oregon- farmers will have enough to live
on this Winter. If we farmed by proxy
here as Bryan does in Nebraska we
couldn't raise a reputation, much less a
crop, under the most favorable condl
THE MOST SPARKLING
AND AROMATIC COFFEES
EVER PLACED ON THIS MARKET
NOW ON SALE--Foar Blends
Ask your grocer for them.
Oiir MiJIinery Dept
Is continually crowded by.admlrlng wom
en, viewing the many beautiful examples
of the creative art displayed.
Prospective purchasers should not fall
to visit us. as
Our stock of Millinery Is the largest
and njst complete in thaclty.
In Our Cloak Dcpt.
Can be found everything new In the fash
ionable materials and colors. Our stock
of CHILDREN'S WEAR is especially
complete. Among the lines deserving
special mention are
Plaids and plain colors, from,
$1.25 to $7.50
Children's Sailor Suits
Ladies' oloth, all sizes, from Cf fifi
4 to 14 years; each..... -PfAfU
S00 dozen All-Linen Hemstitched asid
Embroidered Swiss Handkerchiefs, as
sorted patterns, slightly mussed from be
ing displayed In window. While they
Carpet and Curtain Sale
This week Fall business begins in ax
nest, and we-especially emphasize tho oc
casion by a phenomenally Important Car.
pet and. Curtain sale. A glance at tho
following' will convince you that out
prices axe money-saving1.
Nearly All-Wool -2-ply In.- C'Tn
grain, per yard..: -tv
Best quality All-Wool' 2-ply zz
Ingrain, per -yard UU
Tapestry Brussels- z"5
75c quality, per yard OC
5c quality, per yard T2C
95c best quality,' per yard.. 82C
Moquettes and A-rmlnsters, flfl
choice, rich colorings, per yj,
Velvets, very handsome ef- J Ay
fects. per yard
Body Brussels, reliable j i r
makes, per yard. pl H
All Carpets sold at above prices sewed,
laid and lined freo of charge.
Figured Swiss, nicely ruffled, rf etj
40 Inches wide, 3 yards J I II I
long; a pair
Good quality Boblnet, ruf- rf e j
fled, 40 inches wide, 3tf $1.04
yards long; a pair Y
Scotch Lace, Brussels effect, w
54 inches wide, 3& yards ) r
long; regular price, J3.25; a j I I
& FRHNK CO
J. L. BOWMAN, Manager
288 Morrison St.
Orgon Telephone Mali 24.
-Cawston & Company
Heating and Ventilating Contractors
Estimates Furnished on Steam and
Hot Water Heating, Dealers In En
gines, Boilers, MachlnerySuppHes
48 and 50 First St, Near Pine
Library Association of Portland
24,000 volumes and
$5.00 a year or $150
Two books allowed
WOURS from 900 A. M. to 900 P.
WHEN HAMLET EXCLAIMED "AYE. THERE'S
RUB!" COULD HE HAVE REFERRED TO
Stimpaon Computinr Scala Co.; K. B. Phil
lips. BO Third at-, general agrent. Writs for
catalogue-or call. Tel. Clay 301. Agta. -wanted.
In Men's and Boys'
Suits P Overcoats
Our stock of Men.'s and Boya Clothing
is the largest, best and most complete in
the Northwest, and our prices axe much
lower, quality considered, than those of
any exclusive clothing house.
r-LV001 Single-Breasted Sack Suits,
Casslmeres. Vicunas, Cheviots and Serges,
in a large variety of patterns,
$8.50, $9, $10
$12.50 and $13.50
Thro Unitary Sack Suits. th rf r nft
newest and swellest men's ft 1 S I IS
wear, fancy cheviots.tT..... P J U V
The "Poole" Sack Suits....... $17 KQ
Top Coats. $10.00 to U7.50.
"Raglan" Overcoats, $15.00 to $25X0
Cravonetto Rain, Coats, $17.50 to $25.00.
Young Men's Suits
All-Wool Cheviots. Tweeds and Fancy
Worsteds, single or double-breasted vesta,
$7, $750, $9 and $10
All-Wool Vestee Suits;; sizes Mo 9 years,
. $3.75, $4 and $5
ATi-Wool School Suits, mixed tweeds
and cheviots, sizes S to 16 years.
$3, $3.0, $3.75 and $4
Reefer Top Coats, tan covert and daxlr;
$2.50, $3.50, $4 and $4.50
Specials for Boys
Knee Pants, with, double i
seat and knees. Just th O-L
thing for school; a pair T
Percale Waists; regular, 50c; OO
FREE SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Boy's Suit Sold
New style BIcyolo Capem,
Men's Neckwear at 50c
Men's Gloria Umbrellas wtthr poxasoa
frames, at $1.00, $U2 and $1.50.
for a fine dress suit, either ihe
best clay wonted or a fine
Our cutler and Cdlor thor
85 Third St
Jno. P. PIagerrjann,5Moofler.
In all the new effects; over one hundred
styles to select from; a number of choica
specials this week.
Electric Seal with Astrakhan Yoke,
10 Inch, $5.00.
A beautiful assortment, comprlsln-r-nfty
nevr and dressy styles from which to se
lect. Choice Brook Mink Ruffle Cape, the
very latest style 14-Inch, $1160; 13-inch,
Ebcclnslve and. correct design In
Etona, Storm Collars, Jackets, Animal
Scarfs Collarettes, Cluster Boas, eta. In
an endlees variety.
Dont postpone having your fur arar
ments remodeled and repaired. Take ad
vantage of the extremely low rates wo
are now offering;. Style, fit and work
Send for illustrated catalogua.
Idwcta Sevtaft rrf farS
over 200 periodicals
on all subscriptions
M. dally, except Sundays and hotliSava.
Trunk factory. 50 Third St., between Pln
and Ash. Trunks retailed at wholesala prices.
TeL Clay 201. Trunks taken In exchonga or