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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
.THE , MORNING: OBEGONIAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1903.
tSUARD IS GAMP
"Some people step
over gold ,pleces every
day witbhut seeing
them, and then .so
about blamlnsr the
world because they
haven't got anything."
Three Battalions Arrive' at
TROOPS PITCH THEIR TEHTS
Colonel Gantenbein Names the. En
CBBpment In Honor of General
. ' SBBiaert Strict; Discipline
Is "to Be Enforced.
GEARHART, Or., Sept. -3. (Special.)
The three battalions of the Oregon Na
tional Guard, which left Portland today at'
31;15 A. M., arrived at Camp Summers.
Gearhart, at 3:15 P. M. Upon the arrival
of the troops, they were immediately
marched through the picturesque -woods
w,hlch entirely surround Gearhart, and In
a. few minutes the spacious field in front
of the hotel was the scene of a busy mili
tary camp. The companies took their res-,
pectlve places, pitched tents, filled bed
ticks, cleaned the streets, and then pa
tiently waited for mess call, which was
not sounded until 6:35 P. M.
Company H was the first to eat on the
grounds of Camp Summers, and for this
distinction the boys praise their old army
cook retired Drum Major "White of the
TJ. S. Army.
Adjutant E. C. Mears reports that there
are 518 men In the camp and that out of
that number 459 are ready for guard duty.
The others are company officers and mem
bers of the staff. Colonel C. U. Gantenbein
complimented the members of the guard
upon their good behavior on the train
There was no boisterous language and the
best of discipline was maintained.
In less than two hours after the troops
arrived on the grounds, which had been
marked out by Quartermaster Knapp
and the advance guard, the tents were all
pitched, the guard mounted and the camp
completed and Teady for the first night.
Tomorrow the regular routine will be fol
lowed! which commences at 5:15 A. M.
with reveille and stops at 10 P. M. with
CA31P ORDERS ISSUED.
Colonel Gantenbein to Enforce
On board the train, Colonel Gentenbeln
issued the following general orders for
Ihe government of Camp Summers:
No person not connected with the camp
or Its administration will be permitted to
remain, therein after "tattoo," without
authority from the commanding officer.
The calls and hours' of service will be
First (or musician's call for reveille),
5:15 A. M.; reveille, 5:30 A. M.; assembly
for roll call and setting up exercises, 5:30
A. M.; sick call (by the musicians of the
guard), 5:45 A. M.; mess call (for break
fast, by musicians of guard). 5:55 A. M.;
assembly, 6 A. M.; drill call (by the musi
cians of the guard), 6:40 A. M.; assembly
for roll call and formation, 6:45 A. M.;
recall from drill (by the musicians of the
guard), 8:15 A. M.; guard mount (by the
musicians of the guard), 8:45 A. M.; as
sembly for formation of details, S:50 A.
M.; Adjutant's call, 9 A. M.; drill call
(by the musicians of the guard), 9:50 A.
M.; assembly for roll call and formation,
9:55 A. M.; recall from. drill (by the musi
cians of the guard), 11:30 A. M.; mess
call (for dinner, by musicians of guard),
12:15 P. M.; assembly, 12:20 P. M.; officers'
call, (by the musicians of the guard), 1:20
P. M.; First Sergeants' call (by musi
cians of the guard), 1:30 P. M.; mess call
(for supper, by musicians of the guard),
5:25 P. II.; assembly, 5:30 P. M.; first call
for parade "by musicians of the guard),
6:10 P. M.; assembly for roll, call and
formation, 6:lf P. M.; Adjutant's call for
formation of b,ttalions, 6:25 P. M.; Adju
tant's call for rormatlon of regiment, 6:35
P. M.; first call for retreat (by musicians
of the guard), 6:30 P. M.; assembly for
roll call and formation. 6:35 P. M. (If there
be no dress parade)'; retreat, sunset; first
call for "tattoo" (by musicians of the
guard), 8:50 P. M.: tattoo. 9 P. M.: call to
quarters, 9:45 P. M.; taps, 10 P. M.; first-
call for church, Sunday, September 7, 10:30
A...M.; church call, 10:40 A. M.
Tents will be dressed for Inspection every
morning before guard mounting, as fol
lows: The front of the tent open; walls
looped or -rolled up If the weather per
mits; tent floor clean; matresses piled
one above the other, two against each side
wall at rear end of tent; boots and shoes
clean, placed In an orderly way at the
foot of the mattresses; valises between
the mattresses against the rear pole, of
tent; buckets empty and clean, upside
down, against one side of the wall in
front, or In front of one oI4he street cor
ners of the tent, but uniform in each com
pany; cups clean, in front or by -the side
of the bucket, or on top of wash basin;
wash basin empty and clean, upside down
on a bucket, and soap between basin and
bucket; stools at foot of mattresses;
blankets folded once lengthwise, then fold
ed broadwise In parallel folds, and piled
neatly on top of mattresses, the broad
edges to the rear; coats or blouses folded
lengthwise, buttoned, and buttons to the
front, are neatly placed on top ofblan
kets; overcoats and all other clothing, If
not packed, are neatly folded and laid on
top of coats: hats and caps are placed
on the clothing or mattresses, ornaments
to the front; accoutrements are hung
from the crosspiece attached to the rear
pole: candlesticks, clean, are placed on
the wash basins or cups. If the latter be on
the wash basins; and on a cord strung
high from one upright pole to the other
may be placed clean towelv Pieces not
In use, stocked on either side In front of
Admission to and exit from the camp
after tattoo will be at the main entrance
only, near the guard tent.
The officer of the guard will 'allow all
respectable persons to pass to and from
the camp between reveille and tattoo, but
strangers will not be permitted to remain
.In camp after the latter hour. The utmost
civility and courtesy will be extended to
"When leaving their quarters, off duty,
men must wear the uniform (blouse but
toned). Men actually, at work on fa
tigue duty or while engaged In games or
recreation, are not required to wear the
blouse buttoned. Buttons must be re
placed promptly when needed, and brasses
and equipment kept clean and bright.
Crowd. Gathers at the Train.
"You're Only a Soldier Boy" was often
whistled yesterday morning at the Ter
minal Depot, when about 050 members of
the -Oregon National Guard started off
for their nine days' camp at Gearhart
Parle For half an hour before the train
started, the '.sodier boys stood in line on
Sixth street awaiting orders, and In many
cases their mothers, sisters, cousins,
aunts, sweethearts and mothers-in-law
made as much fuss over the youthful
warriors ns if they had really been going
to the Philippines. But everybody was
good-tempered, and as the soldiers
marched Into the depot to board the train
' of 15 cars, there were many favorable
comments made on their smart and ef
fective appearance. The Nineteenth
United States Infantry" Band will leave
for camp today.
Company G Leaves Albanj-.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 3. (Special.) Com
pany G. Oregon National Guard, left Al
bany on this morning's local fox Portland,
thence toGearhart Park for the annual
ten days' encampment. It Is a full com-
pany, numbering 65 men. The majority of
these are new men, the company having
been filled up during the past two weeks
prior to the encampment. Those familiar
with the National Guard work have been
f - : s w f
t n. i t " " '
1 " - i
i El jj
O.N. G. TROOPS E3IBARKIXG AT UXIOX DEPOT. ' " '' photo by "SVerschUuI. j
.. v ; s ... i
busy night after night drilling the
"rookies," and It is expected the new
members will acquit themselves creditably
at the encampment. Captain F. C. Stell
macher Is in charge of company G.
The hospital corps, numbering about IS
members, will go to Roseburg, under the
care of Major M. H. Ellis.
Captain C. B. "Winn, who will have
charge of the commissary department at
Gearhart Park, left for that place several
days ago to prepare for the coming of the
Rosebnrpr Camp . Opened.
ROSEBURG, Or Sept. 3. Annual" en
campment of the First Separate Bat
talion of the Oregon National Guard was
opened in "West Roseburg this morning
and will continue for nine days. Colonel
George O. Yoran, of Eugene, Is In com
mand. This battalion includes Company
A, of Eugene, Captain Hammond; Com
pany B, of Ashland, Captain Evans; Corn
pally C, of Eugene, Captain "Williams;
Company D, of Roseburg, Captain Ham
lin. Major M. H. Ellis, of Albany, Bat
talion surgeon. Is also in attendance. Tar
get practice with the new regular Army
rifles just received is a part of the daily
routine. The grounds are admirably sit
uated on the bank of the South Umpqua
River, with a fine grove of trees near at
hand, and are supplied with electric lights
and water from the city mains.
To Camp nt ItoKcburf?.
EUGENE. Or.. Sept. 3. (Special.)
Companies A and C, of the First Separ
ate Battalion, of the Oregon National
Guard, left this afternoon for Roseburg,
where they will go Into camp for nine
days. The numerical strength of the com
panies Is very light, only a very small
percentage of the men being able to get
away at this time, and the value of the
encampment will necessarily be dimin
ished in .proportion.
Target practice will be a prominent
feature of the encampment, and the; men
will have an opportunity to see what they
can do with their new rifles. A non com
missioned officer from the regular Army
has been detailed to instruct the men In
the use of the new weapon. The camp
has been named in orders as Camp Law
ton, In honor of General Lawton, who was
killed in the Philippines.
COLONEL C. U. GANTENBEIN.
j . . v ... '. . . . . - ,
DENIES LOSS IS HEAVY
METHODIST BOOK COXCERX VISAS-
' ' CIALIiY JOUXD.
Rev. George ,P. Mains J One of Pub
lishing: Agentn, Denies Re
ports of Mismanagement.
' Rev. George P. Mains, one of the firm
of Eaton and Mains, publishing agents of
the Methodist Book Concern In New York
City, was in Portland .yesterday, and In
the course of an Interview on the condi
tion of the Methodist Book Concern, he
"Incidentally passing through Portland
my attention has been called to a state
ment" appearing In The Oregonlan, Sep
tember 1, which represents that the Meth
odist Book Concern In New York has in
the present quadrennlum, through the In
competence and mismanagement of the
publishing agents, Eaton & Mains, lost
the enormous sum of $634,298.23. This is
an astounding statement, and Is without
foundation, In fact.
"The, New York Book Concern Is a very
old business Institution. It has-accumulated
In the course of many years a large
volume of machinery, printing appliances
and book plates, much of which'Is of high
Intrinsic value. It has also, In the very
nature of Its business, been under the ne
cessity of making vlde and numerous ac
counts. It has been judged In recent
years by the book committee, by Its offi
cial advisers, that the inventories of this
house generally had come to be higher in
statement than conservative business
values would Justly warrant. In obedience
to this conviction, at thej3eginnlng of the
present quadrennlum, or' In 1200, the
agents In New York, under Instruction of
the book"" committee, made very radical,
perhaps drastic, reductions in the general
Inventory of the house, including In this
action all the depositories-of the house,
which are four, located ' respectively in
Boston, Pittsburg. Detroit and San Fran
cisco. The local committee at New York,
which Is Invested by tne general confer
ence with authority to do so, revalued the
real estate, entering It at the beginning
ofthe quadrennlum at a figure consider
ably less than under which it had . pre
viously been reported. The result of these
reductions In Inventory, both In ,real
estate, appliances, stocks and accounts,
was a showing In the exhibit following
thereon of several hundred thousand dol
lars less In amount than had appeared In
the previous statements.
"It should be remembered, however, that
these reductions in inventory do not rep
resent a single dollar of 'loss' from the
valid assets .of the Institution. All the
properties of the concern which were of
value prior to these reductions were still
In the assets of the concern after these
nominal reductions, just as certainly as
"Any person of business discernment
will instantly see that a nominal reduc
tion In Inventory, Instead of being a real
loss to a business house, ordinarily repre
sents a conservative management.
"This concern has not only not lost In
the last quadrennlum, one dollar by mis
management or lncompetenncy, but as a
result of .thelarge reductions of Inven
tory previously made, it now goes forth to
Its constituency with a most conservative
exhibit of available values. The prop
erties of the New York Book Concern to
day would bring in the market, under
forced sale, all that its present exhibit
"Moreover, the concern was never more
prosperous during, Its entire history of
more than 100 years, than at present. For
Instance, seven years ago, owing to heavy
obligations previously assumed for en
tirely legitimate purposes, the concern
was In debt to an amount of more than
J500.CC0. During the last seven years.
however, the. last dollar of this large in
debtedness has been paid. In addition
there has been paid during the same
period In response to the demands of the
general conference for dividends and sub
sidies, sums aggregating more than $200,-
000. "We have accumulated also within the
same period a 'fire fund' of $100,000, which
stands to the credit of the house, Invested
In gilt-edged and readily convertible interest-bearing
securities. "We have also
within the time mentioned been able so
far to accumulate a working casTi capital,
as to have been under no necessity for the
last two years of borrowing any moneys
from the banks for the purposes of cur
rent business, a thing which we were
often under the necessity of doing in
"No statement could he more misleading
or unjust than that which unfortunately
appears In your columns of September 1.
No losses have occurred from recent man
agement. The reductions reported arc
not losses, but represent simply a nominal
and healthy adjustment of Inventory to
thoroughly conservative bases of value.
The recent management of the New York,
Book Concern has received verv nro-
nounced commendation from the thorough
ly representative body of men who make
up the general book committee, which
committee has official supervision of the
entire publishing Interests of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church. The. New York
Book Concern, as a business institution,
so far from being In any sense invali
dated, commands today an unchallenged
credit In any money market on the globe.
I wish, to express my appreciation of the
courtesy extended to me personally by
The Oregonlan, In receiving these state
ments for publication."
GAMBLERS OUT ON BAIL
Men Accused by Nine All Boast of
James Flood, Thomas FIsk and E. E.
Cooper, the three men who are charged
with having defrauded Charles G. Nine,
a recent arrival from Baltimore, in a
poker game, were arraigned before Judge
Cleland yesterday on a charge of gamb
ling. They pleaded not guilty, and were
released from custody on $200 ball each.
Informations were filed against them by
District Attorney John Manning.
H. McNaughton, of the Multnomah
Roofing Paint Company, appeared In
court and represented that Cooper Is not
-a professional gambler or big mitt man,
as has been alleged, but is instead his
business associate and partner. Mr. Mc
Naughton put up ball for Cooper, and
Peter Grant acted as surety for Flood
and Flsk. The latter are recent arrivals
"from Seattle, and contend that they can
prove a good reputation by any number
HURRICANE LOSS GROWS
Grand Cayman Mnst Have Relief, or
Starvation Will Be General.
MOBILE, Ala., Sept. 3. Letters from
Georgetown, Grand Cayman,dated August
17 and 18, report the damage by the hurri
cane of August 11 much worse than at
first reported. One writer says:
"If the Islands are not afforded relleY,
every one will starve Iff a week. Show
this letter to the . newspapers, that they
may let the world know of "the condition
of the Island and the people.
No Snbstitute Offered.
Say what you will about druggists offer
ing something "just as good" because it
pays a better profit, the fact still stands
that ninety-nine out of a hundred drug
gists recommend Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy when the
best remedy for diarrhoea is asked for,
and sdq so because they know It is the
one remedy that can always be depended
upon, even In the. rriost severe and dan
gerous cases'. Sold by all druggists.
EAGER FOR WIDE DRIVE
WHITE HOUSE ROAD IMPROVE
MENT STRONGLY URGED.
Portland Driving? Association Be
lieve County Shqald Not Delay
on Account of Expense.
A meeting of the Portland Driving As
sociation for the, purpose of pushing
along the completion of the improvement
of the "White House road, was held last
night at the office of M. D. Wisdom In
the Hamilton building.
The improvement consists of widening
the road from 60 to SO feet from Hamil
ton avenue to the White House and about
$15,000 has already been expended In grad
ing, surveying, etc. The rest of the work
to be performed, including the moving
Lack of fences and buildings, and macad
amizing. It Is estimated will cost $5000 to
The discussion by members present was
very spirited: A. C. Lohmlre said the as
sociation in the beginning guaranteed to
secure the right of way of 20 feet to
widen the road. That was two years and
a half ago. They secured the right of
way through processes of the courts at a
cost of $600. "My plan," continued the
speaker, "Is to move the fences and build
ings baclcat once. The county agreed to
move the fences and buildings back, and
to stand between the owners and loss
Wc went out with a .contractor, who
wanted $S0O for the work, and I told him
it was too high, that $500 was enough.
Some owners of buildings got damages,
and these must move the structures them
selves. There are only four or five build
ings to move. If they are moved, and the
county does not Improve the road, there
will be the biggest howl from the property
owners, who gave the right of way, you
'Hasn't the county already accepted the
road. Isn't there an agreement to open
the road full width from Hamilton avenue
to tne wnue nouse; asKea rresmenu from the East, There's plenty of money
L. Zimmerman. "The county did part of , in the project, and the company has no
it a year ago, and hasn t done anything stock for sale "
222s- H171?.00"? .C?nt 1?en.l Mr. McCully when asked what the peo
$o000 or $G000 for the benefit of the city It . ple of WaIlowa think of the proposed re
ought to go Into bankruptcy. serve ln tne county replied quickly:
Mr. Lohmlre again took the floor, say- ..Th thJnk t.8 a fraud Th dont
Ing: "If. they move the buildings and j want ,t and d(m,t necd u Tne reserve
fences, that will be something. The land wlll k out homesteaders. What our
is not worth anything much now. but . count need ls more scttlers and more
will be worth more if the road is Improved. opportunlty to brlng forth lts resources."
I favored stopping sprinkling, but I think rhe Ice of h Wallowa is now ?6 a
if we keep one sprinkler on, nobody will t rf h,Jh M McCully says ls
have any kick coming W e might stop ! tt n, h f th, , f Jan
sprinkling at Mr. Rohse s .place, and give ; September the price was $4. There is
iuiu it uutu ul uiusi, aim feuc uim udt& mu
$10 he subscribed.
said the asso
ciation had collected subscriptions from
the citizens of Portland for sprinkling
, , ,. . f..i ). . ,,,, ,i,,i,
and ought to fulfill Its obligation whether
the county does or not. but one sprinkler
would be sufficient this month.
Gustave Rosenblatt and others agreed
o cin 0,.v, J
season with th; rains that will come, and
that too much sprinkling would make the J
"They can't bury the dead for dust,"
commented Mr. Zimmerman, "unless we
sprinkle. A great many people believe i
.that road Is for the benefit of the driving
association, but it Is for the benefit of the
It was decided to continue the sprinkling,
and not cut Mr. Rohse out. and Mr. Zim
merman next remarked that he thought
the County Court would do something
otherwise there would not be a stake left
soon, and the survey would have to be
made over atraln.
Gustave Rosenblatt took occasion to say j
in this connection that the county has es- '
tabllshed the line of the road, and anyone ,
placing a building within that line can be
made to move it back. t
Mr. Zimmerman said It was a great In- ;
Justice that the road was not completed
and the line finally settled. "We can't
build houses," he said. "I am waiting to ',
build houses now and can't do It." ' (
Mr. Rosenblatt said there was very lit
tle grading to do. and very little macad
amizing. There were some places to be
straightened, and fences and buildings to
movei The driving association had agreed
to sprinkle the road with oil as Is done
ln California, and make a first-class road.
Mr. Zimmerman said that once finished
the driving association could raise $2500
to $3000 per year by subscription to keep
the road In No. 1 condition.
Mr Rosenblatt, speaking of ?Jr. Rohse's
opposition to the widening of the road ln
front of Rohse's Park, which wlll take
away a strip of ground, said he had talked
to Rohse, who was inclined to be fair,
and had not decided to bring an Injunc
tion suit, but thought the county ought
to share the expense.
Mr. Zimmerman Jh response remarked:
"The county can condemn the right of
way and have It settled by arbitration.
Land can be condemned from here to
SalemMf It Is required as a public utll- ,
Mr. Xiohmlre explained that Rohse had
only owned the property In dispute about
a year and the stakes establishing the
new road line were there when he bought
It. He was only trying to, get a little
money out of the county.
Three Hurt la Head-On Collision. I
SEDAXiIA, Mo., Sept. 3. A Missouri,
Kansas & Texas stock train and a freight
train met ln a head-end collision at Mc
Baln, on the St. Louis division, as the re
sult of which three persons were In
jured, as follows:
H. A. Waller, stockman, Wichita Falls,'
Tex., right leg and left ankle badly in
J. A. Avis, 'stockman. Wichita Falls,
Tex., left thigh and leg broken.
Edward Turbeyville, fireman, back
wrenched and Internally Injured.
The Injured were brought to the com
pany's hospital here. Both trains were
RICH- IN MINERAL WEALTH
"Wallowa Connty Resources
F. D. McCully, a merchant of Joseph,
Wallowa County, and one of the most
promlnerit citizens In his part of the
state, said last night that his county Is
just beginning to uncover' its extensive
"It's easy to see," he remarked, "from
the little prospecting that has been done !
that Wallowa is exceedingly rich In min
The growing copper camp at Eureka on
Snake River and the development of the
tenderfoot mining project, 14 miles south
of Joseph, Mr. McCully cited as the big
gest enterprises under way. The Eureka
project was described in these columns
about two weeks rszo In an Interview with
Representative Williamson, who. In com- j
pany with Mr. McCully, had just visited
"We desire," said Mr. McCully, -"to
establish steady lines of steady com
munication and transportation with Eu
reka. This camp has a bright future. It
cannot, however, depend upon Snake
River for transportation all the year.
Just now It Is shut off from Lewiston by
the inability of the steamer Imnaha to
ascend the stream.
The promoters of the Tenderfoot mine
are building a wagon road to their prop
erty. This roaa will be finished In De
cember. Over It machinery will be hauled
to the mine. "A stamp mill and smelter
will be put up on the property," said Mr.
McCully. "The ore Is exceedingly rich,
some of It assaying $400 a ton in copper
and gold. This last Summer several of
the promoters took away about 2CO0
samples of the ore. They seemed to be
j highly pleased with the value of the min
I eral. The capital behind the mine comes
, , u v,oe
farmers cut their grain for hay. Live- I
more cattle than usual this Inter, owing
, . , . ' , -j-. v,. ,.,;,
to the dull market for beef. Few buyers
i , .. . T . ,
I haJ'"trfa" PCiA n )
a "urab?.r men ln.. allowa Jcept their
I tt,e a" ,nter' u,n2 the?Pn S 2
t them at prices which brought $S.50 and
! 59 Per t0,n for the hy tne animals had
for hoes is more active.
"! have been an
years; have tried the different foods
but find that Shredded Wheat Biscuit
is the only food that I do not tire of
and the only one when used con
stantly that agrees with me."
ETHEL M. SECOND, Ripley, N.y.
If you have any children you need a
piano. If you don't own a piano you
ought to get one, evea If It does require
some sacrifice to do It. Anything vital
to the Interests of an education adds its
weight to the duty scales of the parent.
You have a chance now to supply your
daughter with the piano she so soray
needs. Notwithstanding our disinclination
to Indulge In exaggerated spectacular an
nouncements concerning our sale, the fact
remains that Portland ha3 never experi
enced so genuine a sale of standard Instru
ments. A talk with us costs nothing.
Allen & Gilbert
209-211 First St.
Kiddle Bros, will drive 2CC0 hogs to Elgin
this. Fall. "Our hogs have the reputation
of being the peer of the best on earth,"
said Mr. McC'ully.
Glassworkcrs' Strike Called Off.
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. A threatened
strike of glassworkers throughout the
country for a uniform rate of wages, de
cided on by the Glassworkers Interna
tional Union to gq-into effect September
10. has been called off for the present.
At a conference of union officers It was
decided that a general strike could not
benefit the 1400 workers in this city
who are on strike against the
Metropolitan District Mirror Manufactur
ers Association. Proirress Is belntr made
toward a settlement of the local difficulty.
nis CUepks Said to Be Worthless.
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Sept. 3. George H.
Ramboldt, who says he Is the owner ot
the Harvey Hotel, at Niagara Falls, and
City Treasurer of that place, was ar
rested last night on the charge of passing
worthless checks on a local hotel. He ar
rived here two weeks ago, accompanied
by his wife, whom he says he married In
Omaha a month ago.
"Witness In Boodle Case Goes Insane.
NEW YORK, Sept. 3. A dispatch from
Scranton. Pa., to the World says that Ex
Mayor James G. Bailey has been com
mitted to a detention hospital. Bailey
testified In the boodle trials recently that
he was paid for signing an asphalt ordi
nance. He Is said to be afflicted with the
belief that he Is being persecuted.
Good Housekeeping is a "homey"
jnagazine original, bright and full
of good cheer. It has a distinct fla
vor, which fascinates and yet helps
every member of the family father,
mother, daughter, son. Its growth
is phenomenal yet stable over
5 00,000 regular readers every
month. At least 160 pages each issue
finely illustrated by leading artists.
An Illustrated Magazine
FOR ALL THE FAMILY
Writers most prominent in their
respective spheres are contributing
real Good Housekeeping matter,
covering both the homely details of
everyday work, and, in a bright and
readable way , the principles underly
ing all questions affecting home life.
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