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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE OEEGONIAN, TUESDAY, TONE 28, 190
CARNIVAL 18 READY
Grand Parade Tonight Will Be
CROWNING QUEEN MARGARET
King Will Arrive at Noon on His
Barge of State-Formation of
the Parade and Line of
THK IJNE OF MARCH.
Starting at 7 P. M. from the Multno
mah Field, east on Morrison street to
Third, north on Third to Eurnslde.
urect on Bumolde to Sixth, south on
Sixth to "Washington, west on Wash
ington to Tenth, south on Tenth to
Morrison, -went on Morrison to Chap
man, south on Chapman to TamhlU
street, and thence to Carnival Grounds.
"With majestic pomp, richly arrayed
Queen. King and courtiers, gaily capari
soned steeds, escorted by commanders of
Uncle Sam's Navy, Mayor Williams and
local police, the Mardl Gras and Carnival
parade will begin In earnest the Mardl
Gras festivities this evening.
Queen Margaret and her retinue went
through with their final coronation dress
rehearsal last night and every detail for
that ceremony has now been arranged.
Lights and other paraphernalia that will
be used in the Carnival grounds were
tested and all Is in perfect readiness for
the great affair to begin.
Captain V. L. Cottman, commanding
II. S. S. Wyoming; Lieutenant Frank H.
Schofleld, commanding the Perry, and
Lieutenant Commander Gregory Caldwell
Davison, commanding the Paul Jones, re
turned the official visit paid them Sunday
by the Mardl Gras committee and the
citizen's committee appointed by the
Mayor, and expressed themselves as very
much pleased with the arrangements that
have been made for their entertainment
while in the city.
The King, accompanied by his Lord
High Chancellor, will arrive on his barge
Irom down the river at noon today, after
which His Majesty will be escorted to
his headquarters, where he will be given
a reception by Mayor Williams.
The parade will leave the Carnival
grounds at 7 o'clock In the evening.
After the gay cavalcade returns to
Multnomah field, the coronation cere
mony will take place in the big tent, and
then Mayor Williams will present the
keys of the city to Queen Margaret.
It Is the desire of the committee that
every fraternal and labor organization in
the city will be represented in the parade
by officers of their organizations In car
riages. Formation of the Parade.
The formation of the parade will be as
FL.ATOOX OF POLICB,
Captain J. Moore, Commanding.
Grand Marshal, "William H. Barry.
De Caprio's Military Band.
Commander V. L. Cottman and Staff.
United States Marine.
Mayor George H. Williams and City Officials
James D. M. Abbott, Commanding.
"Woodmen of the "World Band.
Queen Margaret and Attendants in
King Henry IV and Aattendants In
Court Ladles In Carriages.
Order of Washington Float.
Carriages Representing Fraternal Organiza
tions. THIRD DIVISION.
Lawrence Dundee Reed, Commanding.
riettercarrlers Association In Full Uniform.
State of Oregon Float.
Carriages Representing Labor Organizations.
Lew Cullen, Commanding.
La Fiesta and Alfresco Band.
Carnival Troupe in Carriages.
Indian Float, Accompanied by Large Band
of Indian Riders.
Organization of the Parade.
The parade will form In line as follows:
The Platoon of Police, De Caprio's Band,
Naval Officers and Marines, Mayor and
City Officials In carriages will form on
Chapman street, right resting at intersection
of Morrison street, facing north.
The W. O. W. Band, Queen and Attend
ants. King and Attendants, and Court La
dles In carriages, Rose Float, Order of
Washington Float and carriages represent
ing Fraternal Organizations will form on
Seventeenth street, right of line resting at In
tersection of Morrison street, facing north.
Lettercarrlers' Band,. Lettercarriers As
sociation. State of Oregon Float, Fraternal
Labor Float and carriages representing la
bor organizations will form on Sixteenth
street, right of line resting at Intersection
of Morrison street, facing , north.
FOURTH DIVISION. "
The Carnival Troupe In carriages, Mexi
can Float, Indian Float and Indian Riders
will form on Lownsdale (Fifteenth) street,
right of line resting at intersection of Mor
rison street, facing north.
The column will move promptly at 7
o'clock and division commanders will please
see that their divisions are formed and in
place to move on time.
GOING BACK TO CHINA.
Corpse of Lou May Will Be Shipped
to the Orient.
Back to the land of his birth, the Celes
tial Empire, resting in a rlchly-orna'
mented casket, will be shipped the body
of Lou May. a prominent Chinese mer
chant, who died at St. Vincent's Sanita
rium three weeks ago. May was 30 years
of age. and the disease that caused his
death was tuberculosis.
But few dead Chinese are accorded the
distinction which will be shown Lou May.
in most cases wnere the wearers of pig.
tails die In this country, they are burled
here, and afterwards their bones are ex
humed. packed in a box and returned to
their native heath. May goes back look
ing quite life-like, having been embalmed
by an undertaker. Weird services will be
held as the steamship Arabia leaves for
the Orient with the dead Chinaman
chairman of the committee on member
ship, reported members to the number of
60. P. T. Debney. of the comlttee on con
stitution and by-laws, submitted a report,
which was adopted. It Is set forth in the
constitution that the object of the club Is
to Improve conditions at Mount Tabor.
Mount Tabor Improvement Association
is the name of the club. The territory
covered is embraced by Edison street on
the north; Section road on the south, the
city limits on the west and the school dis
trict line on the east. Dues were fixed at
51 per annum, payable quarterly.
The following officers were elected:
President, Ralph G. Piatt: vice-president,
Lydell Baker; secretary, H. W. Hodges;
treasurer. J. Eastman. The executive
committee Is as follows: P. T. Debney.
Mrs. A. H. Parish. George H. Andrews,
Mrs. W. Howell. W. Jones. To this com
mittee propositions are to be submitted In
writing. The next regular meeting will be
held at Tabor Heights July 11, when ac
tive work will be taken up.
TROOPS IN FINE TRIM
E. E. SOTHERN TONIGHT.
Famous Actor to Present "The Proud
Prince" at the Marquam Grand.
E. H. Sothern presents "The Proud
Prince." the new play by Justin Huntly
McCarthy, author of "If I Were King,"
at the Marquam Grand Theater tonight
and tomorrow night. This will make one
of. the most Important dramatic events
ever seen in this city. The production is
the most elaborate In point of spectacular
magnificence of any that Mr. Sothern
has ever presented. The tremendous suc
cess that greeted Mr. McCarthy's first
nlay. "If I Were Kinsr" assured rilatln-
guised attention to his newest offering,
I he Proud Prince," which may be said
a be a reverse In its story of "If I Were
King." for In the latter play a vaga
bond outcast was raised to a Prince, and
The Proud Prince," a King is lowered
an outcast. The scenic embellishments
are many in number and are laid in Sicily
in tne 13th century. There are many elec
trical effects, and music plays an impor
tant part. Besides being romantic and
poetic, the play has a supernatural and
religious theme that will commend It to
the churchgoer as well as the regular the
atergoer, .mere are many tnriiung mo
ments and big crowds. Flty-two musical
numoers are interspersed, and loO people
Mr. Sothern's ortranizatlon embraces so
many well-known artists, that their ap
pearance here is a dramatic event of
itself. The curtain will rise promptly at
o clock. Remember the early curtain.
SUPERINTENDENTS MEET FIRST
School Teachers Assemble for Annual
Gathering of Association.
The annual meeting of the State Teach
ers' Association will open this morning
with a session' of the department of
county superintendents at the City Hall.
Oh- Wednesday the general session will
commence, continuing on Thursday and
Friday. All meetings except those of the
superintendents will be held In the High
It Is expected that the superintendent
of every county west of the Cascades
will attend the preliminary session- this
morning at 10 o'clock. The following pro
gramme has been arranged:
President C L. Starr. Dallas.
"Local Geography and History From Special
Books and Outlines," R. F. Robinson, Multno
mah County; E. V. LIttlefield. Yamhill County.
'Compensation for Grading Eighth-Grade
Papers," J. H. Ackerman, Oregon.
'Should a Person Be Required by Legislative
Enactment to Complete the Work of the Tenth
Grade or Its Equivalent Before Receiving a
Certificate to Teach?" B. F. Mulkey, South
ern Oregon Normal School; E. E. Bragg, Union
"Financing an Institute." J. C Zlnser,
Clackamas County; W. L Jackson. Linn
Needed School Legislation." E. T. Moores,
Marlon Counsr; H. A, Ball. Washington Coun
."Consolidation of Districts Reports on Prog
ress." F. B. Hamlin. Douglas County; Justice
T. Neff, Wasco County.
SMALLPOX PATIENT ESCAPES.
ORGANIZATION IS PERFECTED.
Mount Tabor Has Full-Fledged Im
The organization of a strong push club
with a membership of 60 was perfected
last night in the hall at Tabor Heights
by the adoption of a constitution and by
laws and the election of officers. Lydell
Baker, temporary chairman, called the
meeting to order. William Oberteuffer,
George Palmer Refuses to Stay in
George Palmer, supposed to be afflicted
with, smallpox, escaped from the pest
house yesterday morning, and is roaming
about at w.lll with the police and mem
bers of the City Health Department on
Palmer applied Saturday afternoon to
Dudley Evans, County Health Officer, to
be committed to the County Hospital,
saying he was suffering with rheumatism
and neuralgia. He was sent to the insti
tution and Sunday morning the house
physlclon, Dr. Bowles, on visiting Palmer
In his room, decided that he had devel
oped a case of smallpox. He ordered the
man to go into a tent so he would be iso
lated from the other inmates, and at once
fumigated the room which he had occu
pied. Palmer refused to remain In the
tent and was consequently forcibly taken
to the pesthouse, which Is near by.
Yesterday morning he ran away from
the pesthouse, returning to his lodgings
at 269 Salmon street, where ho got some
money and left. Mrs. Evans ascertained
this fact and disinfected the premises and
vaccinated the inmates of the house. The
next step was to notify the police author
ities to capture Palmer and at last ac
counts he was still being searched for.
CARNIVAL CLEARANCE SALE.
Ladies Tailor Suits $6.50.
We are the manufacturers of all our
garments and do it right here at Fifth
and Alder streets; made of elegant
tailor materials. We have the genuine
real thing tailors to make alterations.
The material in our. garments Is tailor
shrunk before It Is cut. They will not
spot, rip or sag. Elegant silk-lined or
tailor-lined. These great bargains are
not for one hour, but the entire dav.
Many ladies have told us that they
never saw such bargains sorry they
could not buy a lot of them. The J. M.
Acheson Co., Fifth and Alder streets.
CARNIVAL CLEARANCE SALE
Of Walking Skirts at 34 to $6 for
58 to 12 Skirts.
The price will not buy the cloth, for
it is our tailor cloth. The skirts are our
own make will not rip or spot and will
fit perfectly. We have a lot of extra
large sizes, too. Don't miss these If you
want a skirt. The J. M. Acheson Co.,
Fifth and Alder sts.
Third Regiment Ready for An
REVIEWED BY GEN, FUNST0N
Tan Covert Jackets, Silk Coats, Etc.
Late, up-to-date styles. All these
go during this Carnival clearance sale
and at what they cost us to manufac
ture. The J. M. Acheson Co., Fifth and
1000 BOYSJJAN EARN
1000 Suits of Clothes.
Ten sales cards are being given by the
SALEM WOOLEN MILL STORE, S3-S7
Third street, to every boy under the age of
15 who applies for them, to be distributed
among relatives and friends who agree
to purchase their clothlxfg and furnishing
goods of this well-known firm. If the
sales resulting from the 10 cards amount
to $20 by August L the boy gets a 53.50
suit free. If they reach $30, he gets a
$5 suit, etc Any boy who Is willing to
try Is sure to succeed.
' Don't lie Awake Nlchti.
Korsford's Acid Phosphate taken just
before retiring quiets the nerves, nour
ishes the body and induces refreshing
sleep. It supplies the needed brain and
Visiting Naval and "Army Officers
See the Companies Go Through
Their Last Maneuvers Before
Start for American Lake.
The Armory was filled by 2000 per
sons- last night who gathered to witness
the last Inspection of the Portland com
panies of the Oregon National Guard to
be held before the boys in blue leave for
their Summer camp at American Lake on
The reviewing stand was filled with the
distinguished army and naval officers who
are now In the city, both those from the
ships of war here for the Carnival and
those from Vancouver who are here to
meet their naval friends. Among those
present as the guests of the Portland
companies were General Frederick Fun
ston, commander of the Department of
the Columbia; special aide. Lieutenant B.
J. Mitchell. Major W. A. Bethel, Chief of
Staff, Major R. K. Evans; Colonel W. F.
Tucker, Chief Paymaster, Colonel J. F.
Huston; Major H. L. Rees, Captains
Wren, Forse, Baker and Day, Lieutenants
Tobln and Long.
From the naval vessels. Commander
V. Lt Cottman, Lieutenant J. P. Marton,
Lieutenant Scofield, Lieutenant Gregory
Davidson, Lieutenant Z. E. Briggs, Sur
geon A. W. Dunbar, Ensigns Conn, Land
rum, Robinson and Blair were spectators.
The six companies formed in the outer
hall at 8 o'clock, and marched Into the
drill room, led by the band. As they
were put through the different maneuvers
by the officers their concerted work
brought repealed cheers and applause
from the spectators who lined the gal
leries, filling every seat and aisle. The
six bodies of men worked as one, the
sound of their arms as they ordered
them, the rattle of the bayonets as they
fixed them, sounding as one man at drill.
General Funston. accompanied by his
aides and an escort from the National
Guard, reviewed the troops, marching in
front of the long lines as they stood at
attention. Colonel C. "V. Gantenbeln con
ducted the inspection as the commander
of the Third Regiment.
Today orders will ba Issued to all the
departments of the Oregon National
Guard, directing them to prepare to leave
their stations for American Lake on July
7, where the annual encampment will be
held. There are six companies of the
Third Infantry in Portland, Companies
B, commanded by Captain T. N. Dunbar;
C. by Captain L. A. Bowman; E, Captain
C. T. Smith: F, Captain W. L. Gould; H,
Captain R. N. Doble, and K, Captain R.
O. Scott. The rest of the regiment is com
posed of Companies A, of Baker City,
Captain S. White; D, of The Dalles; Cap
tain G. E. Barlett; G, of Albany, Captain
C. W. Wallace: I, of Woodburn. Captain
O. D. Henderson; L, of La Grande, Cap
tain H. E. Coolidge, and M, of Salem,
Captain C. A. Murphy. All of these com
panies will attend the encampment.
Governor George E. Chamberlain, the
commander-in-chief of the regiment, will
not attend the encampment regularly,
though he may visit for a short time.
Colonel C. A. Gantenbeln will have charge
of the troops whila in camp. The re
mainder of the regimental officers are
Lieutenant-Colonel J. M. Poorman, Major
J. L. May, Major C E. McDonell, Major
F. S. Baker, officers of the staff; Captain
E. C. Mears, Adjutant; Captain L. H.
Knapp, Quartermaster; Captain C. B.
Winn, Commissary; Captain W. S. Gil
bert. Chaplain; First Lieutenants R. H.
Leabo, J. J. McDonell, A. J. Johnstone,
Battalion Adjutants: Second Lieutenants
J. E. Gantenbeln, H. Hockengose and J.
B. Hlbbard, Battalion Quartermasters.
Besides the Infantry, four companies of
the First Separate Battalion, the First
Battery, Oregon Field Artillery, and Troop
A, Oregon Cavalry, numbering in all
about 1115 men, will camp at American
At the close of the Inspection and re
view the regular Inspection dance was
held In the Armory, the music being fur
nished by the Third Regiment Band. A
large crowd attended the dance. A recep
tion was also tendered the visiting offi
cers by the officers of the Portland com
panies of the National Guard.
SALOON LICENSE GRANTED.
Troubles of Rohse's Park and John
Sinner Are Ended.
Yesterday was saloon men's day before
the liquor license commltee of the Coun
cil. For the last several meetings strong
anti-saloon delegations have been In at
tendance, but yesterday afternoon these
were lacking and the other side got about
what it wanted.
The license of Rohse's Park In Fulton.
recently rescinded by the committee be
cause two girls who had spent the even
ing In the resort had been afterward ar
rested in another saloon, was returned
after Rohse's attorneys had spent some
time talking to members of the commit
tee. Chairman Sigler and Dr. Whiting had
made a personal Investigation of the com
plaints made by residents of the vicinity
of Twenty-fourth and "Vaughn streets
against a license being granted to Fred
Relfenrath. As It was close to the ball
park entrance, the license was allowed,
though Mr. Flegel stuck to It that there
were too many saloons in the vicinity al
ready. John Sinner's troubles with his revoked
license because of a fight in his saloon
at East Seventh and Failing streets, 10
weeks ago, were ended. The committee
practically admitted that it had made a
mistake in revoking the license without
hearing any testimony, and granted a new
license to Sinner. Again was Mr. FlegePs
negative vote overruled by Messrs. Sig
ler, Whiting and Zimmerman.
SAY TTTG- WRECKED VESSEL.
Owners of Schooner Merchant Sue
Wheeler Lumber Company.
The loss of the schooner Merchant, at
the mouth of the Nehalem River In Au
gust, 1902, As the cause of a suit now be
ing tried in the Federal Court, In which
Eschen et al., who owned the Ill-fated
vessel, are proceeding against the Wheeler
Lumber Company, owners of the tug
George R. Vosburg.
The llbellants claim the tug was respon
sible for the loss- of their echooner, while
the defendants set up as a defense that.
through poor steering on the part of the
schooner's crew, she did not follow the
tug, and on that account got beyond con
trol of the vosburg, drifted ashore and
was afterwards wrecked. They further
contend that the Merchant's timbers were
so far decayed as to make It impossible
to save the craft after she struck the
The llbellants place the value of the
Merchant at SSO0O and the freight on her
Do not purge or weaken the bowels,
but act specially on the liveo and bile. A
perfect liver correcter. Carter's Little
Merchandise Purchased on Credit June 28, 29, 30, Will Co on July Acct
We ore Principal Portland Agents for Butterick Patterns and Publications Delineator Subscriptions Tokec, $1 Year
The Meier & Frank Store
The Meier & Frank Store
Artistic Picture Framing to Your OrderLargest Line of MoMings to Choose From Lowest Prices
"Peninsular" Ranges Reduced
For one week we offer excep
tionally low prices on our mag
nificent "Peninsular " Steel
Ranges Made of heavy plan
ished steel natural sheet steel
painted Asbestos lined, triple
bottom walls, beautiful nickel
trimmed, and a hundred other
1 advantages over inferior makes.
Hi The "Peninsular" has no equal.
Every one guaranteed by bond,
50 Per Cent more baking
capacity than any other make.
Let us show them to you.
$60.00 Steel Ranges ..$53.90 II $35.00 Steel Ranges ..$26.00
$40.00 Steel Ranges ...$31.25 $45.00 Steel Ranges ..$37.50
Knit Underwear Specials
Women's Summer Underwear
bargains you can't eguol around
town Best styles and qualities,
all sizes, lowest prices 5 0 dozen
plain white cotton Vests,
all sizes, 20c values
Women's handsome white cotton
Vests, sleeveless', long or short
sleeves, all sizes, best
Women's 75c white lisle sleeve
less Union Suits, full
length Great values at
Children's Hot "Weather Underwear in all the best styles and
at the very lowest prices.
$2.50 SAILORS 49c
300 handsome straw Sailor Hats for
women, very best shapes, values up
to $2.50 in the lot, choice AQc
today only, at xu
New "Dolly Varden" white duck Hats
just received; variety oc
of styles, each .pi.O
$ 1 .00 NiGHTROBES 69c
500 handsome flannelette Night Robes,
in the best patterns and colorings,
Big full sizes. You want one for the
Coast. Regular $1.00 values RQn
69c each. (Second floor) UfL.
15c FLANNELETTES lie
15,000 yards of handsome new Spring
and Summer flannelettes, stripes,
dots, figures, Persians for dressing
jackets, kimonas and wrappers. Im
mense variety, 13c values Hn
for, yard x i
500 of the Union Meat Company's
Shield Brand Hams, 12 to 15-pound
sizes. Great special value for today
only at the low price of 1 2r
13c per pound AOU
30,000 Towels of All Kinds in This Great Annual Sale
Our Great Annual Summer Sale of Towels starts this morning and continues two weeks It's an event eagerly looked
forward to by an army of economical housewives, hotel and boardinghouse-keepers In every price we offer, actual
intrinsic, worth par, overreaches parallel quotations Huck Towels, Damask Towels, Turkish Towels, in every good
grade, size and style; bargains worthy your earnest attention :
100 dozen Bleached Cotton Huck Towels, 17
x33-inch, wonderful value for. . 9
this sale, each
100 dozen Union Linen Huck Towels, 17x32
inches, best value ever offered by " q
this or any other store at, each." . C
Hemstitched Cotton Huck ' Towels, 19x40
inches, marvelous value for this
sale at the low price of, each: C
200 dozen Union Linen Huck Towels, 18x36
inches, value extraordinary for
this sale at the low price of, each. . . C
100 dozen knotted fringed Damask Towels,
19x42 inches; exceptional value
for this sale ; C
All-Linen Hemmed Huck Towels, 18x36
inches towels the equal of the
25c grade sold elsewhere here. . . .
100 dozen Hemstitched All-Linen Huck Tow
els, 20x39 inches, 35c values, for e
this sale at the low price of, each. . .mwC
All-Linen Knotted Fringe Damask Towels,
22x46 inches, marvelous value
fdr this sale only at, each JC
Fine quality Hemstitched Huck Towels, 23x
42 inches, the grandest towel ever
offered at this special low price. . .
Heavy bleached Turkish Towels,
inches fine, T)ig, heavy towel
great value at ,
100 dozen heavy Bleached Turkish Towels,
21x46 inches, 35c value;
for this sale, each....... 6iC
"Rubdry," the best of Bath Towels, made
of long fiber Egyptian cotton, absorbs the
water quickly, wide hemstitched A.f.
ends great value, each... iwC
"Willamette" Sewing Ma
chines, $15 to $35, $5.00
Down, $ 1 .00 Weekly, Fully
Guaranteed for Ten Years
60c to $1 Values
"We offer for today a great
clean-up sale in the "Wash
Goods Departments, silks and
linens, Parisian silk tissues,
imported figured organdies,
dotted Swisses and high-class
novelty wash materials, all
handsome, new styles, in big
variety, values ranging from
60c to $1.00 a yard ; on sale all
day today at the phenomenally
low price of,
"Vudor" Porch Shades
Have you a porch that
would be pleasanter if
shielded from the sun's
rays or that needs a
screen to give it the
privacy which one
courts in his own home
Let us tell you about
4Vudor' Porch Shades.
Vudor Shades are made
of thin strips of linden
fiber securely fastened
together with the best of seine twine so as to admit the
breeze while shutting out the sun and permitting you to
look out, but so that the passer-by cannot see in They
maybe raised or lowered instantly, rolling and unrolling
like a theater curtain "Vudor" Shades are finished in
restful, natural green, thoroughly substantial and not
4 feet wide, 8-foot drop, each $2.75
6 feet wide, 8-foot drop, each $3.50
8 feet wide, 8-foot drop, each $4.50
10 feet wide, 8-foot drop, each $6.50
50 cents less if you put them up yourself.
Bathing Suits for Women and Children
Our display of Bathing Suits is second to none in the land
Every good and pretty style, made of the best materials,
big full sizes, and every suit priced at the very lowest
point Bathing Caps and Shoes, too
Ladies' and Misses ' Alpaca and Brilliantine Bathing Suits, in
black and colors, attractive styles in great 1 1
variety; prices from $1.50, $2.25, $2.50, $3.00 up to 3 I
Children's Bathing Suits, in flannel and alpaca, with or without
skirt, new, pretty styles, all sizes prices range tf j c f
from $1.50 up to, each
Bathing Caps, in all the best styles and colors, 10c, 18c up to 75c
Bathing Shoes, black or white, all sizes, 25c up to, pair 75c
Men's and Hoys' Bathing Suits or Trunks, big variety of styles.
White Wash Suits
100 Lawn, Linen and Alpaca Shirtwaist Suits this season's
most attractive styles neatly made, in plain or trimmed effects
all sizes great special reductions right at a time when weather
conditions demand the coolest apparel you can buy. .
$ 6.50 White Shirtwaist Suits for $ 4.85
$ 8.50 White Shirtwaist Suits for $ 6.35
$12.50 White Shirtwaist Suits for $ 8.52
$15.00 White Alpaca Suits for $10.25
$20.00 White Shirtwaist Suits for $14.85
Attention Men! Buy a "Gil-
lette" Razor if You Want a
Clean Shave, It Is Guaranteed
the Best and Most Satisfactory
For the Teeth
There's as wide a diversion of
opinion as to the -best article for
cleaning the teeth as there is in
most matters where we have to
agree to disagree. Drug Counters
are to present such a selection
that you may have what you think
best. These special prices this
Graves' Tooth Powder 1 Oc
Sheffield's Tooth Paste ... 14c
Pdsteurine Tooth Paste -. . 16c
Lyons' Tooth Powder, per
Sozodont, small bottle 17c
Sozodont, laree bottle 59c
Rubifoam, bottle at 16c
Oriental Tooth Powder. . .39c
Cherry Tooth Paste 33c
Cut Glass Specials
on Sale Today
Handsome Cut Glass Newest
7- inch Berry Bowls at . . $3. 1 9
8- inch Berry Bowls at. .$3.49
6-inch Jelly Dishes at ..$1.49
5-inch Jelly Dishes at.. $1.1 9
Celery Trays, each $3.15
Dinner Sets $4.29
60-piece blue or brown decorated
Dinner Sets great special value,
on sale for today onlyg A Ql
at the low price of. . . P6
Hot Weather Helps
Headquarters for hot weather
housekeeping helps Refrigera
tors and ice chests, in all sizes, and
at the lowest prices water cool
ers, screen doors, window screens.
Gas Plates Oil Stoves.
Garden Hose Fly Screens, etc.
Fruit Jars and Jelly Glasses at
the lowest prices.