Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 04, 1905, Image 7

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Counting-Room - Main CC7
Managing Editor Main 63G
Sunday Editor Main 0235
City Editor T. Main ICG
Society Editor Main 0235
DomposlnR-Room .....Main 085
Superintendent Building Red 2820
Eat.t Side Office East 01
between Oth and 7th) Matinee at 2:13
o'clock; evening at 8:15, "Tho Silver Slip
per." GRAND THEATER Park and "Waeblnston)
Matinee at 2:15. tonlgfit at 8:15, 'The Dar
ling of the Gods."
COLUMBIA THEATER (Hth and Washington)
Matinee at 2:15, tonight at 8:15, "Moths or
EMPIRE THEATER (11th and Morrison sts.)
Matlneo at 2:15, "For Love of Honor"; to
night at 8:15, "Carmen."
LYRIC THEATER (cor. Alder and 7th)
f arce-comeay. "Tnc Picnickers," 2:30 to
10:30 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and "Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BIJOU THEATER (6th. near Alder) Farce
comedy, "The New Tutor," 2:30 to 10:30 V. M.
FntE Department Issues Souvenir.
A souvenir of the Portland Fire Depart
ment has just been issued, which proves
to be one of the handsomest volumes
ever turned from a press. The book was
compiled by W. A. Glllmore, is of 304
pages and bound substantially in neat
red cloth covers. Halftone photographs
of the Mayor. Chief Campbell, members
of the Are committee, the Executive
Board and the Council are contained in
the souvenir, as well as cuts of all the
members of the Fire Department and
the equipment. In page layouts valuable
data relating to the history of the de
partment, its methods and scope is given.
The book Is tastefully arranged alto
gether. It reflects great credit upon the
department and its compiler.
School Entertainment. The Brook
lyn School Alumni Association gave an
entertainment last night in the assembly
hall of that building to a considerable
audience, the proceeds of which will be
used to furnish the hall with chairs and
other articles. A literary and musical
programme was rendered, opening with
a piano duet by Misses Tillle and Bertha
Goetten. M. G. Wlnstock gave a short
talk on the "Ufe and Character of Abra
ham Lincoln." Brown's Mandolin Club,
Haywood Quartet and the Zither Club
rendered musical selections. Miss
Wohlegemuth, Miss Carrie Alexander,
Mrs. J. Pratt and Miss Olive Ralph were
also on the programme, which closed
with a social.
Salvation Armt Caup-Meetinq. This
evening, at the Salvation Army camp
meeting, 123 First street. Adjutant and
Mrs. Banberry, from San Francisco, will
have charge of the service. The adju
tant, who spent two years in the Ha
waiian Islands In connection with the
Army work, will give a stereopticon lec
ture upon that beautiful country, illus
trated by about 100 colored studies. Ad
mission Is free and everybody Is cordial
ly invited to attend. Tomorrow the serv
ices will be as usual at 11 A. M.. 3 and S
P. M. and Adjutant and Mrs. Banberry
will have charge for the whole day.
Broken Main Causes Flood. The rot
ting of an iron water main, caused by
electrical erosion, it is said, caused a
disastrous flood early yesterday morning
at Third street between Everett and
Flanders. As soon as was possible, the
water works had the flow shut off and a
force of men at work to repair the dam
age. This, however, with the assistance
of a steam fire engine, did not serve to
prevent costly damage by water to nu
merous basements in the immediate vi
cinity. The asphalt pavement suffered
sadly and will have to be replaced.
Winners Entertained. The., winners
of the money-raising contest in the Mississippi-Avenue
Congregational Church
were entertained last evening In the
church at the expense of the losers. Win
ners were led in the contest by "W. C.
Cole and Mrs. Preston, and the other
side by Frank Tomllnson and Mrs.
Spreadborough. All were happy over the
result, as the church fund was increased
by 5270 as the result of the contest, which
will pay off all outstanding debts. There
was a good attendance and the best of
feeling prevailed.
Board op Trade Journal Out. The
February number of the Board of Trade
Journal has been Issued. It is a very
entertaining and instructive number, giv
ing an account of the work done by the
Board during the year as shown by the
report of the annual meeting, which Is
published. Besides this account, there
are many other articles of interest in the
publication, wjiich have been prepared
with care by those Interested in the work
of the body.
Lost Home by Fire. The home of J.'
F. Freefe. on the Base Line mad near
Rockwood. was destroyed by fire Thurs
day night with Its contents. It was a
story and a half building, and as there
was a high wind blowing at the time,
nothing could be saved. Fire was caused
by a defective flue- The loss was $1000.
with $500 insurance. Mr. Freefe had but
recently purchased the place.
Record op Burnside BRiDofe. The
Burnside bridge is 10 years and 7 months
old, and during that time has never had
-a breakdown. It was out of service only
once, and that was for eight hours, when
the new set of wheels were placed in the
-draw-gear. The draw has been opened
on an average of 14,000 times per year for
boats, and no steamer has been delayed
beyond three minutes.
Blub Hall Is No More. The Blue
Hall, on the Base Line road between
Montavilla and Russellville, 13 being dis
mantled. George "W. McCoy, owner, has
had it cut in two, and will make a
dwelling of one part, and move the other
away. The Blue Hall has stood on the
Base Line road for the past 12 years, and
lias been the meeting place of the neigh
borhood for that time.
Talk on Art Today. The first of the
curator's Saturday-morning talks on the
collection of casts from Greek sculpture
will be given today at half past 10 o'clock.
These talks are open to all holders of
annual tickets. Upon application to the
curator and at her discretion a few of
the older pupils from the schools may
be admitted free of charge.
Do You Know that this season of the
year meats are higher on account of
feeding, yet the Independent Meat Co.,
127 First street, telephone Main S277. 'is
offering boiling meat at 5 and 6 cents;
rolled rib roast. 9 cents. They make a
specialty of all kinds of sausage and are
offering fine Bologna sausage, 5 cents a
pound. 127 First street.
Funeral ok Albert Durffee. The
Juneral of Albert Durffee was held yes
terday, from Dunning's undertaking
chapel. 414 East Alder street, and the In
terment was in Multnomah Cemetery.
Mr. Durffee was 32 years old. He came
from North Yakima.
Dr. Brouoher's topics at the "White
Temple. Sunday: Morning, "Our Re
vival." Lord's supper observed. Forty
new members to be welcomed. Night,
"An Infernal Liar "Who?" Baptism. The
Ollphant sisters sing.
The elegant steel steamer Redondo sails
direct for San Francisco Saturday, 5 P. M.
Best cabin accommodations, $12; steerage,
$8. Thompson, agent, 128 Third. Phone
Main 628. Meals and berth included.
Unitarian Church. Service, 11 A. M.
Rev. G. C. Cressey, D. D., speaks tomor
row on "What Liberal Christians Think
Concerning Jesus and Humanity." All
are Invited.
First Presbyterian Church. Serv
ices tomorrow at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P.
M. Rev. E. T. Allen will preach morn
ing and evening.
Schoolbooks, new and second-hand,
bought, sold and exchanged, at Old Book
Store, Yamhill street, below Second.
Tatlor-Street M. E. Church. A. M.,
"Paul's Positivism"; P. M.t "Seeking,
Saving." Special sermons. "
5000 cords of flr wood for sale. H. H.
Brookes, Holbrook, Or.
Elks' Social Event. The social for
women friends of - the Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, Port
land Lodge No. 142, to talk up
Plans for the coming county fair at
the Armory during the last week or
April, takes place at the Elks hall and
Knights of Pythias hall, Marquam build
ing. Friday evening. February 10, and not
Tuesday evening, as formerly announced.
The social will be a high-class concert
and reception, at whloh refreshments
will be served, and one of the principal
objects of the event will be to get the
Elks' women friends acquainted with
each other, and to see if they will agree
to assist in managing and otherwise
taking care of the 25 or 30 booths at the
county fair. The purpose of the latter
is to raise funds to pay for furniture for
the new $100,000 building that the Port
land Elks are erecting at Seventh and
Stark streets. In-itatlons for the social
will bo issued soon.
Froebel Association Meets. Sur
rounded by flags and pictures illustrating
patriotic subjects, for February is the
month in which occur the birthday an
niversaries of George Washington and
Abraham Lincoln, a meeting of the Port
land Froebel Association took place yes
terday afternoon in St. Helen's Hall Kin
dergarten. The training class sang one
selection, "Pussy Willow." A report of
the State Federation was read by Miss
E. K. Matthews and the report of tho
committee of 19 of the International Kin
dergarten Union by Miss E. May Pen
will. The review of the work of the kin
dergarten for the present month was
given by Miss Gertrude Hutchinson, and
Miss Bessie de Bevolce sang one vocal
number, "April Song." The attendance
was encouraging.
Celebrate Church Birthdat. The
95th birthday of the Cumberland Presby
terian Church was celebrated last night
at the parsonage of the First Cumber
land Presbyterian Church, 204 East
Twelfth street. Rev. E. Nelson Allen and
wife receiving the members and their
friends. The rooms of the parsonage were
crowded during the evening. A short
programme of musical and literary num
bers was rendered. Rev. Mr. Allen de
livered a short address on the birthday
of the denomination, and spoke of Its
history and accomplishments in glowing
terms. Refreshments were served. Each
guest brought a penny for each year or
his or her age as an offering.
Successful Special Service. The
best in many respects was last night's
service of the special meetings now be
ing held at the White Temple by Dr,
Brougher. His topic was. "Does the
Devil Dance?" He announced also that
the meetings will continue next week,
and that he will preach each night. Dr.
Brougher, in speaking on his topic of
"Does the Devil Dance," compared the
accounts of the temptation of Jesus and
the temptation and fall in Eden.
Burglars Heard From. The St Hel
ens Cafe, Twenty-fourth and NIcolai
streets, was entered and robbed of $5.90
some time early yesterday morning. The
money was taken from the cash register,
which was broken open. The burglar
gained entrance to the building by pry
ing open the side window. The police
were notified and are working on the
Injured by Fall. Suffering from a
broken Jaw and general shaking up, J.
M. Church, a banker of La Grando, is
lying at St. Vincent's Hospital. He re-
celved his Injuries In Salem yesterday
morning while attempting to catch the
street-car to the depot for the Portland
train. He tripped and fell on the side
walk. Pay Clackamas County taxes at offices
of Clackamas Title Co., Chamber of Com
merce bldg. Complete copy tax roll.
Wise Bros., dentists. Third and Wash.'
Wooster's Boston coffee for health.
Ladles' real French kid gloves and Eng
lish derby, worth $L50, $1.75 and 52, for
95 cents. German lambskin, worth 75
cents and $1. for 50 cents. Golf gloves,
worth 65 cents, for 35 cents. Corsets.
Come and see. McAllen & McDonnell.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Absolutely
Every mother should know that Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy is perfectly safe
for children to take. It contains nothing
harmful and for coughs, colds and croup
is unsurpassed. For sale by all druggists.
After an Illness of but a few days. Count Arthur Wilson. Swedish and Norwegian
Vice-Consul in this city, died last night at 10:1G o'clock In his apartments in the
Lewis block, on MorrlEon street.
The Count, as he was best known In the city, had complained of illness for some
days, but until yesterday morning he did not deem It. necessary to call In a physi
cian. Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie, who has been a friend of the deceased for many years,
responded. Aside from a sex-crc cold of the throat, he found no dangerous symp
toms, but as the patient insisted in moving about the rooms, a nure was called.
Even as late as "7 o'clock last evening, when the doctor come, the Count was resting
easily, but a short time later he arose from the bed before the nurse could restrain
him, and aa a result brought on a sudden attack of heart failure superinduced by
Influenza, whlc caused his death.
The deceased was a resident of Portland for about 22 years, and besides the posi
tion of Vice-Consul for the Swedish and Norwegian governments, was connected with
a number of prominent fire-insurance companies doing business In the Sherlock
building. He was a Scottish Rite Mason, and. belonged to a number of other local
fraternal societies. In 1S86 he became a member or tbe Arlington Club, and resided
Uiere until a few months ago. He was a member of the Swedish Ll'nnea Society, in
which he took great interest, and was an ever ready assistant to his countrymen
In all their works of benevolence.
Very little information is obtainable of the Count's early life beyond the fact that
ho was born In Stockholm, Sweden, and was about 60 years of Age.
"The Silver Slipper."
Henry Bismarck Henchs..SnItz Edwards
Sir Victor Schallarcar W. H. White
Barkloy Schallamar.. Harry B. Burcher
Donald Gregor Fred Freeman
Duval .'. Lloyd Buckley
Gendarme Joseph Lother
Wrennc Isabel Howell
Belle Jimper Edith Sinclair
Stella Lora Lleb
Brenda .. .Ethel Hulme
Susctto Gene Cocl
Dolly, the maid... Ma'dallne David
Butler ."Al Kelm
The second visit of the "Slipper" to
Portland finds the big musical comedy
bettor In most respects than when it was
hero a year ago. For one thing, the
management has dropped Sam Collins
overboard and his place as the versatile
low-comedy faker is filled by Snltz Ed
wards, who is a decided improvemenL
Tho company is, in fact, all new, with
tho exception of a familiar face or two
in the chorus.
Edwards is extremely grotesque with
out being offensively so. He doesn't at
tempt to sing, which commendable ex
ample might well be followed by many
other musical comedy funny men. Harry
Burcher, this year's principal baritone,
sings splendidly and possesses consider
able acting ability. Isabel Howell is the
"Wrenno" of this production, and Is as
cute and attractive a musical Ingenue
as one could wish to see. Her voice is
sweet and sympathetic and all her num
bers were well given. Edith "Sinclair,
who plays the buxom housekeeper. Is a
comedienne of talent. The chorus is as
large as any which has been here this
season and is pretty and well costumed.
Tho biff hit of the piece, as formerly.
Is the champagne dance. As executed
last night It seems to have lost none of
Its power to "bring" an audience. All
the dancing and ensemble singing Is ex
cellenL There is an incongruity in the inter
polation of "Zanzibar" Into the first act
without the least possible excuse, but
what's the use? Any one attempting to
discover the whys and wherefores of
musical shows should be examined for
his sanity. The song was well rendered
and the effects were pretty, so no real
fault can be found with "Zanzibar." The
scenery for the three different sets Is as
good as formerly.
A large audience saw the performance
last night and enjoyed it. There will be
a matinee today and the engagement
will close tonight, A. A. G.
Better Service Being Supplied to Meet
Added Travel.
The Portland Consolidated Railway
Company is laying a double track ncross
the Sullivan Gulch "bridge on Union ave
nue to connect with the double tracks on
elthor side of the bridge.
The city has at last undertaken to re
pair the old structure acrose the gulch,
and as the work is being done the street
car company is putting down the improve
ment to Its line. The single track across
the bridge has been used for the pasi ten
years, causing some inconvenience in the
operation of the care, which had to
ewltch past each other at either end of
the bridge. With (he new track the oper
ation will be uninterrupted.
The large increase in the Sunnyside pat
rons of the company has caused the addi
tion nf four "trloncr" cars to the Sunny-
side run during the rush hours of the day.
These cars give a flve-minute service to
Sunnyside and Intermediate points during'
the busy hours, in addition to the regular
tcn-mlnute service of the Mount Tabor
care. One additional car has also been
added to the Woodlawn line for the busy
time, which relieves the congestion on
that line during that part of the day when
the business men living In the Woodlawn
suburb are going to or returning from
their work. This will give a schedule of
five minutes or less.
The other divisions of the company arc
being watched, and as fast as It become
necessary the service will be extended in
other parts of the city.
tote Dictributsrz for Orcxoa a&4
IS HE $20,000 RICHER
The Intermezzo Earned Him $20,000
in Cold. Hard Cash, but Robbed
Him of the Equivalent in
Sleep Is He to Be Pit
ied or Envied?
One of the happiest and at the same
time one of the unhappiest men in Amer
ica today Is Nell Moret'," who made him
self vrorld-famous by composing the cele
brated "Hiawatha.'
Thanks to his latest production the ex
quisite Intermezzo serenade tailed "Moon
light," which has crossed the continent
two or three times in its tfumphant tour
of success during the past month Moret
is just $20,000 richer than he was before
this composition was completed, and
about 520.0C0 poorer in loss of sleep.
Intimate friends of Moret who'have seen
him lately have been amazed at the
change that has taken place In the man.
Always of. a more or less phlegmatic tem
perament, Moret today is a mere bundle
of nerves.
" 'Moonlight did It." he says, sententl
ously. "The music of that serenade haunt
ed me night and day for a month before
I was finally able to whip It Into shape.
"When you hear It played today and note
with what wonderful smoothness and
rythm It flows along, you will probably
be inclined to believe that it was the re
sult of a magnificent Inspiration and
flowed from the end of my pen without
any effort whatever. The truth of the
matter Is, however, that for a full month,
as I have said, 'Moonlight haunted me
night and day; and from the soundest of
sleepers I became such a confirmed victim
of insomnia that I shy at the sight of a
bed nowadays like a skittish horse at a
piece of paper.
"The strain did not seem to be relieved
when 'Moonlight' was finally published.
I have averaged ever since from three to
four hours' rest a night, and. strange to
say, the enthusiasm of my friends over
'Moonlight' and the fact that It Is dinned
into my ears in whatever part of the
country I visit, doesn't help mattera a bit.
I am gclng to take a rest now a good,
long rest and spend some of that $20,000
getting back into normal condition.
"Proud of my success? Of course. A
man Is bound to feel a thrill of pride
when he knows that 200,000 people are
playing his music in all parts of tho coun
try; but just the same I want a good
night's rest, and I want It badly."
Mr. Heney Vindicates Mim of Charge
of Conspiracy.
. PORTLAND, Or., Feb. 3. (To the Edi
tor. There Is absolutely no truth In the
statement published in this morning's
Oregonlan that reflects so seriously upon
my personal honor. I was accorded the
privilege, by your reporter, of making a
statement of the facts relating to the
matter, but did not at the time anticipate
that any such disgraceful story would be
given out about me; and having been a
witness before the grand jury. I felt a
reluctance to accept the Invitation or to
make any statement for publication. I
regret now that I did not do so, for I do
not want to be represented as a black
mailer, or as having engaged In any con
tempUble or disgraceful conspiracy.
I never Instigated or participated In any
plot against Mr. Heney, directly or indi
rectly. I never procured Mr. Ford, or
any one else, to get Mr. Heney in a com
promising position, or had anything to do
with the matters mentioned In the article
referred to. CHARLES H. CAREY.
"With this communication. Judge Carey
submitted the following self-explanatory
PORTLAND. Feb. 3. Hon. Charles H.
Carey, Portland, Or.: Dear Sir: Permit
me to voluntarily express my deep regret
that this morning's Oregonlan has erro
neously stated that I have accused you
of having set on foot and InsUgated an
alleged conspiracy to damage my reputa
tion by securing an indictment against
me by District Attorney Manning on a
criminal charge.
I have not made such an accusation
against you, and the evidence in the pos
session of the Government does not war
rant any such accusation. I am frank to
say that your statement to me of your
connection with this matter is entirely
reasonable and consistent with your duty
as an attorney and as an honorable man,
and the Government is not In possession
of a particle of evidence which tends to
throw any doubt upon the truth of your
aforesaid statement.
I hasten to send you this statement sole
ly because I believe it is due you as a
Without a Rival
A Kingly Fea
is yours for very little money if it's
bought at Kruse's popular restaurant.
Wc don't pretend to serve pate de fois
gras with a French dinner, but if you
want the best in the city for $1.00
you will find it here on Sunday's from
2 to 8 p. m.
Kruse's Restaurant
Corner 4th and Stark
man, as an attorney, and as a citizen of
the State of Oregon. Yours respectfully,
United States Attorney,
Amateur Boxing and Wrestling Event
Set for February 24.
Final arrangements for the boxing and
wrestling tournament to be held in this
city between the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club and the Seattle Athletic
Club were completed yesterday and the
event will be held at the local clubhouse
on February 2-1.
The hitch In the negotiations caused by
ttifi difference in weight of the wrestlers
m overcome by the agreement to put
the men on the mat at 136 pounds. The
former proposition to which Multnomah
agreed, reqlred the weight to be 135
pounds, but Seattle entered a 138-pound
man. These weights would be so un
equal that Multnomah declined to enter
under such conditions. With a 135
pound weight, however, the matter is
satisfactorily adjusted.
Alex De France will represent the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club on the
mat, having as his opponent, Daniel
Miller, of Seattle. Edgar Frank, of the
Multnomahs, will try to best Ed Bennett
with the stuffed gloves. The weights of
the boxers Is fixed at 128 pounds.
Tho wrestling is to be catch-as-catch-can.
two falls out of three to declare the
winner, with a lo-minute time limit for
each fall.
Victory for Y. M.. C. A. Players.
The local Y. M. C. A. boys did them
selves proud last evening by winning two
hard-fought games. The Tigers dofeated
The Dalles College second basket-ball
team by a score of 22 to 22, while the
Y. M. C. A. indoor baseball team carried
off the honors of the second game by
defeating Ringlers baseball men by a
score of 15 to 7.
All the .delicacies of th season at th
Portland Restaurant. fln. private apart
pnto fnr mrt!. 305 Wash nr 5th.
(tie highest noacr)
Steel Pen
St. Louis Exposition
For Clyde Fitch's success.
Which will be presented by the new Btock com
pany, headed by the Portland favorites,
Engagement starts February 12.
Adulteration goes ful
length in spices and flavorinj
extracts you think it isn't
worth while to cheat in suck
trifles four-fifths of "vanilla
5s tonka; cost's one or two
cents for "$i-wo,rth".
Schilling's Best are entire!)
pure ; at your grocer's.
chwab Printing Go.
Today we
umier Overcoat
in the
Discount of
This includes
both Men's and Boys'
The Largest .Clothing House '
Misplaced confidence In mL&fit glasses supplied by fakirs, calling them-
selves opticians, works serious damage to thousands of unfortunate eyes. &
Have4your vision properly cared for by g
Quality considered, than any oftier
Needles, Oil, Repairs
402 Washington.
354 Morrison Street.
540 William Avenue (Bait Side.)
Portland, Oregon.
lr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and "beautifies the
teeth, and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Very convenient for tourists.
Second term will open Monday, Feb
ruary 13, 8:45 A. M.
Classes v.-ill begin Latin. Chemistry,
Physical Geography, Algebra, Geometry,
Trigonometry and History (Roman, Eng
lish and American).
Portland Academy Hall, a boarding hall
for girls, receives a limited number. Js
well appointed and under excellent care.
An Elementary School receives boys
and girls at six years and fits them for
the Academy. A school omnibus, a't a
moderate monthly charge, calls for pupils
of tho primary grades, it so desired.
For catalogue, address
Thirteenth and Harrison.
in tbe richest grain, fruit and stock s:crica in
thcvrorld. Thousands of acres of land at actual
cost of irrigation. Deed direct from State of
MAP FREE. Deschutes Irrigation and Power Com
pny,6 1 o-i i-i aMcKayBsilcing, PortIand,Oregoa.
This Means Dollars for You
Little Gents7 wax calf, 9 to 11
Little Gents' steel shod, 9 to 11
Child's hox calf, lace, 6 to 10Y
Child's vici kid, lace, 6 to 10
Bovs' box calf, lace, 2V to 5
Youths' and Little Gents', 9 to 2
Boys' storm high top. 2y to 5. . . I
Youths' and Little Gents, 9 to 2.
Misses' vici kid, lace, 11 to 2
Women's Sale Shoes
$1.9o, $2.65 and
$2.95. .
offer any
house at a
SPer Cent
the Northwest
is distinguished from all others bj
g its full flavor, delicious quality and 1
f . .
S The Zcxney Receipt Boot tent FREE.
g The Walter M. Lowney Co., Bcsioni Kass,
imperial Hair Raperato?
The Standard Hair Coloring
for Gray or Bleached Hair, Is a clean,
dor&blo sad perfectly nanaleu Halt
Coloring. Any natural ansae-. Lecvic
Mir txnHtttul, cleen tai glo7. ONE
B&spio of holr colored froe. Prlrae?
featured. Soac-fcrPsmcolet.
Sold by W'oodard, Clarke Co.
For modern dental 'work.
World-renowned Specialist,
lowest price consistent with nrst-cl&s
Go to the
405 Dckam bids.
From J A. 1L to
5 P. H.
Shoe Sa!
$1.25 and $1.50
$1.50 and $1.75