Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1905)
THE MORNING ' OBEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1905.
Ml OPEH, OTHERS SILENT
5Dr. James Withycombe Is Ma
; : king Active Canvass.
J. W. BAILEY IS AIDING HIM
nj-,,uri i n stalwarts Pram Manv
Parts of the State Are Reported
to Be Willing to Be Successor
of G. E. Chamberlain.
has heard' his name -whispered In the
trees many moons- .An County Judge
he has made a creditable record.
Though once beaten by Chamberlain
tor Attorney-General, his backers are
saying that Chamberlain could not beat
him now for Governor.
C H.Carey has been desirous of ap
pointment as Judge to the Court of
Claims at "Washington. D. C but of late
has been talked of for Governor, nomi
nation for -which he was willing to ac
cept three years ago when Furnish was
made the nominee.
In Baker City. Mayor C. A. Johns- is
talked of as a likely candidate, and
echoes of his probable candidacy are
heard over the state. Though Mr.
Johns has not said publicly that he
will be a candidate, his friends are
' confident that he will be available timber.
Dodging behind trees In the political
woods, many Republican ellgibles for
Governor are nursing hopes born of the
direct primary law, whereby they are to
shake off the clutch of the machines and
conventions and go before the people Tin
trammeled by bosses at least such is
their fond dream, and whether it Is fated
to come true remains for the future to
The gentlemen are bashful and flee be
fore the vulgar gazellke nymphs within
T,he next Governor will be nominated
next Spring and will be elected one year
from next June. Iemocrats doubtless will
-name Chamberlain for re-election, and
Republicans well, a bevy of ellgibles are
recipients of boomlets, but only one of
them has proclaimed himself a candi
datehe who directs the experiment sta
tion of the Agricultural College at Cor
valllsand has taught the growing of cab
bages 'And the breeding of heifers lo,
these many years Dr. James "Withy
combe, of Washington County.
Other Stalwarts With Booms.
Other stalwarts whose names are on
the tongues of gods and men are the fol
lowing: C. A. Johns, Mayor of Baker City, law
yer. Phil Metschan, of Portland, ex-State
Treasurer, hotel proprietor.
Henry B. Ankeny, of Eugene, prominent
irrJgatlonist of Klamath County.
F. L Dunbar, of Astoria, now Secretary
A. C. Marsters, of Rpseburg, ex-State
H. I. Benson, of Klamath Falls, Cir
cuit Judge of First Judicial District.
J. w. Bailey, of Portland, Dairy and
E: "W. Haines, of Forest Grove, State
George C. Brownell, of Oregon City,
I. R. 'Webster, of Portland, County
Judge, ex-Circuit Judge.
Charles H. Carey, of Portland, law
yer, who led the Mitchell hosts in
Multnomah to victory a year ago. and
soon thereafter resigned the chairman
ship of the county central committee.
L I. Patterson, of Salem, Collector of
Customs at Portland.
T. T. Geer, of Salem, ex-Governor,
also boomed for United States Senator
to sucoeed John H. Mitchell, and for
Representative in Congress to succeed
T. B. Kay, of Salem, member of the
lower house of the legislature, boomed
also for Representative in Congress.
B. F. Mulkey, of Ashland, president
of Ashland Normal School. ex-State
RTitnr hnnmoil slsn for Sunftrlnten-
dent of Public Instruction.
Charles S. Moore, of Klamath Falls,
now State Treasurer.
W. Kuykendall, of Eugene, President
of State Senate.
W. R. Ellis, of Pendleton, Circuit Judge
In Sixth District and ex-Representative to
Robert Eakln, of Union, Circuit Judge
of the Tenth District
Malcolm A. Moody, of The Dalles, ex
Representative to Congress.
John D. Daly, of Corvallls, Surveyor
General for Oregon.
Don't Put Me Down, Says Daly.
The last named of the foregoing patriots
reared up yesterday when informed of his
boomlet and would have nothing of it,
nay verily. Quoth Mr. Daly:
"Don't put me down with those d n
But the bee is buzzing in the bonnets of
most of the foregoing braves that's sure
and there are others unnamed who may
be nursing booms- on the sly. For exaro-
.ple. State Representative W. I. Vawter,
of Medford, frequently spoken of as hav
ing designs on the Job of Representative
fin Congress, is sometimes spoken of for
Governor; likewise E. V. Carter, State
Senator, of Ashland, who runs a bank
In his town and has been the recipient of
several booms for State Treasurer.
John I Rand, of Baker City, State
Senator, is in the soft-whispered class,
and the whisper has grown .more ar
ticulate since the Eastern Oregon Judi-
clal District plan has gone into eclipse.
for Senator Rand was first In line for
S. A. Lowell, of Pendleton, ex-Circuit
Judge, Is in the same category, and J.
W. Scriber. banker, of La Grande, and
E. L. Smith, of Hood River.
Dr. Withycombe Is Active.
And just as Dr. Withycombe is the
first to plant himself on the sands of
the arena and challenge the valiant to
combat, so ho Is the first to get out be
fore the people and show of what stuff
he is made. The doctor has been in
Eastern Oregon, holding farmers' in
stitutes, saying little or nothing about-
hls candidacy but leaving that to the
fertile imagination of his auditors.
Along with him has traveled J. W.
Bailey, Food and Dairy Commissioner,
who has a longing to repose hts thighs
on the seat now Imprinted by the trous
ers of George E. Chamberlain. Withy
combe and Bailey are pulling to the
same yoke though many ominous signs
of ambition are gleaming from Mr.
Bailey's eyes. Last Summer Mr. Bailey's
yearning showed itself unto a number
of persons. He had just beaten the
'Multnomah machine for the nomination
for Dairy and Food Commissioner and
been elected by the biggest majority of
any candidate. But he told Withy
combe to go in. and promised to take
off his coat and work for the doctor.
Sure enough, his coat came off and is
off yet, and he is doing wondrous work
for the director of the experiment sta
tion. Others Who Are Eligible.
And what of the other ellgibles?
There's T. T. Geer, who will doubt
less try for the United States Senator
ship If not for the Governor's chair.
L L. Patterson, another Marlon man of
renown. Is pictured as having an appe
tite for the sweet things of the Gov
ernor's office. T. B. Kay is another
mighty of the same county, but of a
somewhat different persuasion, being
f a. foe to the Multnomah machine.
Jufie Xb R- Webster, of Slultnonjih.
WARNED TO INSURE HER HOKE
Mrs. A. Johnson Receives Note That
It Will Be Burned.
"If your house Is not insured, you bet
ter get It insured, for some night in the
near future at 12 o'clock it may bo
Such was the startling note received
through the mall by Mrs. A. Johnson,
living at 25 East Twelfth street, Monday
afternoon. hSe turned It over to Sergeant
of Police Hogeboom Monday night, and
all day yesteVday Detectives Resing and
Carpenter worked on the case.
When Chief of Police Hunt was shown
the note, which was signed "A Friend,"
he at once called in Resing and Carpen
ter, assigning them to the case, and In
structing them to use their utmost en
deavor to solve the mystery connected
With the epistle. He believes that there
exists a plot to burn down the woman's
house, and in addition to placing the de
tectives on the case, ordered, that pa
trolmen on the beat keep a close watch.
especially about midnight, to see that no
harm comes to Mrs. Johnson.
The police are evidently In possession of
evidence -which leads them to the belief
that there Sa grave danger of the house
being fired. The matter was kept strictly
secret at headguarters. Monday night.
Immediately after the note was placed In
the hands of Sergeant Hogeboom, in tem
porary command of the first relief of po
lice. Patrolman Murphy was dispatched
to the scene to quietly Investigate.
Patrolman Murphy ascertained that for
several nights there have been two sus
picious characters loitering about In front
of the Johnson residence, -and both were
strangers to people living near tnere.
Mrs. Johnson Is unable to assign any
reason for the note, but says she fears
something may happen. Whether an
enemy Is intending to destroy her home,
or whether It Is some kind of blackmail.
she does not know. She knows of no per
son, she says, who should wish to harm
her or burn down her house.
Y. M. C. A. GLEE CLUB CONCERT
Some Surprisingly Good Voices Are
Heard in Auditorium.
Those who didn't go to the concert
given last night at the Y. M. C. A. audi
torium by the Y. M. C. A. Glee Club, as
sisted by Miss Ruth Eddlngs, soprano, of
Oberlin, O.. and George Lester Paul, of
the Western Academy of Music and Elo
cution, missed a musical treat. The
quality of the massed voices, was sur
prisingly good. The glee club comprises:
U. S. Ackles, M. W. Bartmass and C. C.
Woodmansee, first tenors; C C. Tripp, J.
Shearer and J. H. Cowen, second tenors;
J. G. Kllpack, R. Rylance and J. D. Bra
slngton, first basses, and C. C. Walton,
J. M. Gardner and B. F. Allshaw, second
basses. Every number the boys sang was
encored, and the humor, expression, and
finish very satisfactory. The tenor solo
ist,. Mr. Ackles, is one of the finest tenor:
in this part of the country. His voice
is sweet, clear and unusually high set.
his upper notes being easily taken and
his volume good. He is a new arrival
here from Detroit. Mich., and ought to
make his mark here in the front rank of
Pacific .Coast tenors, in concert and
church music Miss Eddlngs has- a pleas
ing presence, and mellifluous voice. Mr.
Paul's versatility was seen in four selec
tions, his work being admirable for
change of tone and depth of expression
The leader of the glee club Is John H.
Cowen. The boys ought to go on, singing.
METEOR FALLS ON FIRST STREET
its Fragments Consist of Crystallized
Quartz, Says Assayer.
A fiery visitor from the heavens, called
by savants a meteor, was overpowered
by curiosity to visit Portland yesterday
morning at 5:30 o'clock, probably to in
vestigate the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
But if this was so, the meteor missed its
location by more than a mile, for It
landed on the pavement at First and Oak
streets and the largest piece fell into a
pool of water, where It hissed and splut
tered. Three feet away stood Special Of-
kficer Childress, thanking his stars that
the meteor didn't land on him. He waited
until the fiery visitor had time to cool,'
and afterward took the fragments to an
assayer, who gave their weight as seven
and one-half pennyweights. He also an
alyzed the fragments and said they con
sisted of crystallized quartz, white in hue.
and so "feathered" by heat that part re
sembled pumice stone. If the fragments
could 'speak, what a strange tale they
could tell! Childress Insists that the me
teor is a bona fide one, that no windows
were open near him when the meteor
came, and tha't there is no "fake" about
it- It Is about one year ago that a me
teor was supposed to land In this vicinity,
but, although the noise of its falling was
heard, no telltale fragments were found.
TRANS - MISSISSIPPI CONGRESS
It Will Be Held in Portland Four
Days in August.
August 16, 17. 18 and 13 will be the
Trans-Mississippi Commercial Congress
days in Portland this year. This was
decided upon yesterday, and on these
dates the annual convention of this as
sociation will be held In this city.
This congress, which will have as Its
representatives probably one of .the larg
est bodies of representative business men
which could be gathered together west qt
the Mississippi. Is organized for the pur
pose of promoting the commercial In
terests of the states and territories,
whole or in part, west of the Mississippi
Its members comprise prominent com
mercial men In the West and men who
take an active Interest In the develop
ment of the Western country. Tho pres
ent president of the congress Is Theo.
B. Wilcox, with Tom Richardson, of
Portland, as vice-president of the execu
SEARCH THE CITY.
Investigate carefully the bargains that
are offered to make you rich quick, then
come and see us. We have no compctl
tion In honest merchandising. We are
headquarters for over a quarter of a cen
tury 1n the city xf Portland for table
linens, blankets, quilts, curtains, towels
and napkins. Hemmed sheets and pillow
cases a specialty. McAIlen & McDon
nell, the store noted for best goods at
Senator Mitchell Has Moved.
Senator Mitchell has moved his apart
ments from the Portland to the Francis
at West Park and Morrison streets, where
he will make his headquarters In the fu
ture during his residence In the city.
The Meier & Frank Store
50c Lace Hosiery at 31c Pair
Our entire new importation of "Woman 's 50c Lace
Hosiery on sale today at 31c pair. Fifty patterns, all
the newest and prettiest effects in allover lace and
lace boot styles; every pair guaranteed fast color; all
sizes. They come direct from Chemintz, Germany, to
the Meier & Frank Store and are the best values ever
offered for the money. Supply your Summer needs.
Spring and Summer Hosiery
Sprincr and Summer Hosiery stock is now comnlete-
Every new style for women,-misses and children; bjack
lace, fancies, lisle, silk all.
The Meier & Frank Store
40c-50c Handkerchiefs 25c ea,
Great special purchase of 300
dozen "Women's Swiss embroider-
ed Handkerchiefs at half their
value. Clean-up of a prominent
importer's forward stock. Beau
tiful line of patterns. Scalloped1
and hemstitched edges ; styles stiit
able for fancy work, stock collars,
etc.; regular 40c and 50c values,
on sale today and tomorrow at the
special low price of 25p each.
The Meier & Frank Store
Great, Easter Sale Bibles, Etc.
Bibles, Prayer-Books, Hymnals and Testaments at
greatly reduced prices this week.
Teachers' edition, 6x9 iuches with dictionary Q5c
and concordance, great special value -...
Teachers' edition, 6x9":inches, indexed, each $1.20
Oxford Bibles, printed on rice paper, $3.50 to. $10.00
3x4-inch Combined Prayer-Book and Hymnal, cloth
binding, 70c; leather binding, $5.00 to 95
Testaments; cloth-bound, 10c, 19c, 25c.
Testaments, leather-bound, 25c, 50c, 75e, $1.15.
Catholic Bibles, Dorvay version, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00.
Key of Heaven, cloth, 25c, 50c; leather. 50c to $3.
. The Temple Bible, 25 volumes, 35 each.
Burnett's Extract of VnIIL
The best America produces Underwear that rivals tne finest hand-made
French Lingerie Thousands of dainty new pieces
jnst received Skirts, Gowns, Corset Covers,
Chemise and Drawers, in all the newest and most
attractive styles for Easter and Snmmer wear
Bay "Home-made" once and yon'll have no other
"Home-made" Corset Covers, made of fine Cambric
and Nainsook materials, trimmed in dainty embroid
eries, Linen Torchon Laces, Edgings and Insertions,
headings and ribbons; tucked and plain backs and
blouse fronts; beautiful styles, 60c,'85c, $1 up to $3.
"Home-made" Long Petticoats, made of good cambric
foundations, wide flounces trimmed in good quality
embroidery, laces, insertions, cluster of tucks, head
ings and ribbons; fitted waistbands and separate dust
ruffles; great assortment at $1.75 $2.00, $2.25 up to
"Home-made" Short Cambric Petticoats, 50c, 85c, $1.
"Home-made" Drawers, attractive styles, trimmed in
laces and embroideries, extra wide, look iike short di
vided skirts, $1.50 to $3.00 a pair.
"Home-made" Gowns, immense variety, the prettiest
variety we have ever shown, $1.25 to $10.00-eacb.
Men's and Boys9 Furnishings
Great four days' sale of Men's and Boys' Furnishing Goods, seasonable
and staple apparel at prices that mean a saving every man is interested in
See tomorrow's Oregonian for an additional list of specials for the re
mainder of the week
Men's pure linen hemstitched Handker- q
ehiefs, best 25c values, on sale for -C
bhawkmt Sox. all colors, black, sravs and tans: Irrj
plain and white feet, all sizes ; some stores 1 q
ask 35c for them; sale price, pair.
en's Flannelette Night Shirts, in the best i
patterns and colorings, all $1 values, ea..'
$1.00 Neckwear 50c
50 dozen newjarge English Squares and 2-inch
ings and quality of silk; best $1.00 5
values, on sale for, each JvC
Boys' Jersey Sweaters in navy, gray and maroon, the
best $1.50 values, on sale at $1.10
Boys' and Girls' new Overshirts, new Madras and
Chambrays, the kind other stores ask " 'O-
. $1.00 for . OOC
New Shirts, Hosiery, Neckwear, Gloves, etc., etc.
Embroideries 12 1 c
Swiss and Cambric Embroideries 3 to
10 Inches wide, edgings and Inser
tions In an Immense variety of the
very best patterns, values up t T
to 25c a yard, for 1trC
Corset-Cover Embroideries, handsome
styles, values up to 51 a yard, on
sale Wednesday at the c
low price pf, yard ODC
Imitation Irish Crochet Bands and Ap
pliques, white anj cream, values ty
to 51.23 a yard, on sale, yard 63c
Etchings framed In 2-Inch fancy
frames, size Sx22 Inches, 0
52.25 values 9oC
Water Colors, framed in wide. frames,
size SxlO inches, regular .
51.95 values, for OJC
40c Medallions on sale for, each.... 27c
16x20 Posters with red and green
mounts, black binding, 45c. value. 20c
Closing out all Oil Paint- c crk
ings at, each $6.JU
Artistic Picture Framing to your
order at the very lowest prices. Second
Wash Goods Sale
35c fancy -white mercerized Walstings,
this season's best styles, on O L
sale for Monday only at, yard..OC
20c embroidered dotted Voiles In a big
range of patterns and colors, best
materials for waists and shirtwaist
suits, great special value at
low price of, yard ...,IC
FU de Sole Foulards, silk finish, one of
the season's prettiest and most, serv
iceable materials for waists and
shirtwaist suits, 33c value at y
this low price, yard ..C
Boys' two-piece School Suits, dark and
medium mixtures, good, serviceable
garments for boys. 7 to 1$ years,
regular 52.50 and 52.86 c . OQ
. values, for p I .70
Boys' fine all-wool two-piece double
breasted and Norfolk Suits In fancy
tweeds, cheviots and homespuns,
light, dark and medium colorings,
53.50-53.75 values $3.10
Boys' 65c and 75c all-wool Knee a r
Pants, pair Q&C
Spring Opening Today
It will take more than wet weather
to dampen the enthusiasm at our
Spring1 opening today. "We have
planned to entertain the largest
throng that vever attended any
previous opening display in the city
Every department is1 in full dress.
The finest merchandise That the
style centers of the world show for
Spring and Summer wear will be
found displayed in great profusion.
Flowers and music will help make
the occasion a most enjoyable one.
The artistic minds never originated
more exquisite creations in head
gear and garments than we offer
this season. The great latitude per
missible in shapes, styles; colorings
and effects has inspired 'the real
artist to attain the highest results.
Magnificent imported and domestic
models in matchless variety. The
Millinery and Cloak Departments
have many surprises in store for
you. A visit to the second floor
will be immensely interesting to
women who appreciate the hishest
Weber's Mandolin Orchestra 2
to 5 P. M.
25c Ribbons 15c
5000 yards of 4-inch Taffeta Rib
bons, large assortment of all the
leading shades; superior quality;
best 25c value, on sale today and
tomorrow at the low 1 C
price of, yard UC
Girdle Belts at 27c
200 Girdle Belts in brown, blue,
black and white, all sizes, excep
tional values for a two f
days 'x sale at, each.
Hand Bags $1.0j9
New Hand Bags with card case
and purse in black, tan and
brown, with braid or Vienna
handles; the kind other stores
ask you $1.50 for; "buy them here
today at, each, $1.09
$1.25 Veils at 89c
Beady-made Veils in white, blue
and brown with dots, pretty
styles, best $1.25 values
Special lot of Pearl Buttons, regu
lar 15c card values, on sale at,
card of two dozen for 7
Japanese Leather Pillow Covers
at reduced prices
$3.00 values at, each $2.37
$5.00 values at, each $3.57
Pin Tray and assorted Black Pins,
15c value .-.9
Great Sale of Cut Glass and Dinner
Sets in the Basement
60-pIece white eml
vltreous Dinner Sets
100-pIece white semi- . n
vitreous Dinner Sets ...O.iy
'-piece iloral decorated on
serai-vitreous Dinner Set.J.OU
100-pIece floral decorated
serai-vitreous Dinner Set
60-pIcce decorated German r i 4t
100-pIece decorated German
aecoraiea uerman-. 1 o oc
Cut-Rlass Nappies, best $5 Qo
values for J."o
Cut-prlass Bowls, regular ic
56.75 values for JiJJ
Cut-Glass Bon Bon Dishes, 0-5 r
with hanJle; .J3 values... S.O
Glass Horseradish Jar. Soc fio
values on sale for DOC
112 cut-glass Bowls 79.60
57.50 cut-glass Water Bot- qq
tie, on sale for Jzf7
$3.50 Ton Oxfords $2.45
$3.50 Pat. Oxfords $2.45
The best bargains of the season m
"Women's Low Shoes. Four great
f;nmtm styles ana learners. v omen s ian
Russia calf Blucher Oxfords, medium
heel, tipped toe; "Women's patent
colt Blucher Oxfords, large eyelets,
Cuban heeL hand-sewed welts;
PJSL U V? Women's tan and patent colt, Gibson
liK&lsrdK. - XJi ribbon .ties, large eyelets; all sizes
and widths; the very best $3.50
values, on sale today at, pair.S2.45
500 pairs "Women's best grade Storm
Rubers, pair 61
500 pairs Men's Storm Rubbers, aR sizes, pair 62J
Misses' vici kid and box calf lace Shoes, heavy and light soles,
sizes 12 to 2, best $2.00 values, on sale for, pair 1.24
9 to 11, $1.50 values, for, pair, $L14; 5 to 8, $1.25 val. . .94$
Little Gents' vici kid and box alf lace Shoes, 10-to 13. .$1.34
Youths' kid and box calf lace Shoes, 1 to 2, pair $1.54
Boys' vici kid and box calf lace Shoes, sizes 26 to 5VL, pr.$1.64
A Great Soap Sale
Fairy Soap, dozen cakes 35
Pear's Glycerine Soap, cakc.ISp
Williams' Shaving Soap 4
Long bar Castile Spap, cake. .4
Packer's Tar Soap, cake...l4
2-lb. bars Pure Castile 16
Conti Castile, genuine imported
Soap, great value, cake...59
Pure Transparent Glycerine. .4
Imperial Violet Soap, 3 cakes in a
box, 25c value 16
Fairbanks' Glycerine Tar Soap,
dozen cakes 35j,
Old-fashioned Glycerine Soaps,
great special value, cake 7
Buttermilk Complexion Soap, 3
cakes in a box, box 19
O-Kayed Toilet Paper, great spe
cial value, dozen rolls 35
500 "Whisk Brooms, the best 15c
values for, each 9
Great special value in guaranteed
Alarm Clocks 63
Wire Coat Hangers, each 4
Our entire stock of 10c Writing
Tablets on sale at, each 5
75c Perfume, ounce 39
Best Triple Extract in Peau de
Espange, Lily of the VaUey, He
liotrope and Jockey Club, regu
lar 75c value, oz. -39
50c gold-mounted Back Combs,
ereat special value, each. . .37
15c Shaving brushes . -9
50c pure Badger-Hair Shaving
Brush, heavy bone handle. .39
Bath-Tub Enamel, -pint cans,
28c; pint cans . 53
Wire Photo Racks, ea. . .7-12
Kitchen Goods Sale iii the Basement
Scores of money-saving opportunities for the thrifty
housewife Space permits listing1 only the kitchen goods
items Bargains in Silverware, Crockery, Cattery, Cnt
Glass, Enamel Ware, Etc. ' -
$1.25 Savory Roaster for. . .98c
50c Family Roaster, 10x14.39c
15c 7-Pin Hatrack 12c
3c Japanese Pot Brushes. . . .1c
75c 8-arm Clothes Racks. .62c
25c Galvanized Pails, 10-qt.l9c
20c 2-hoop Cedar Pails 17c
$1.00 Castiron Cook Pots. . .82c
75c Galvanized Wash Tubs. 63c
90c Galvanized Wash Tubs. 74c
$1.35 Family Scales for. .$1.19
Tin Measuring Cups 4c
1-qt Graduated Measures 6c
14-qt. Tin Dish Pans ..28c
$1.50 Universal Food-Choppers
Asbestos Mats, each 4c
20c Wooden Salt Boxes... 16c
Tin Match Safes 3c
Garden Trowels 4c
Mrs.. Potts' Iron Handles. .11c
Yfeeding Hooks 8c
5- hook Hat Racks -...7c
No. 8 Copper-bottom Kettles.39c
75c Rice Boilers, each 62c
,65c Rice Boilers, each 54c
6- foot Ironing Boards 53 c
15c Mop Sticks, each 11c
.$L00 Granite Slop Pails 86c
35c Potato Ricers. each 27c
Wire Egg Whips for 2c
12c Drip Pans, 9x12 10c
10c Drip Pans, 8x10 ..8c
28c Acme Frying Pans . . . .18c
18c Acme Frying Pans 14c
15c Towel Racks 12c
$1.25 set Mrs. Potts' Sad Irons
15c Dover Egg Beaters . . . .12c
50c Wall CoffeeMill . 42c
25c 100-ft. Clothes Line 19c
'$3 Adjustable Wringer. -..$2.38
Clothes Pins, 6 dozen oc
8c Spring Clothes Hanger ..5c
35c Zinc Washboards . 27c
$1.10 Copper-Bottom Wash
50c 10-qt. Sprinklers 42c
20c Galvanized Oil Cans... 15c
f 30c 10-qt. Dish Pans 2Qc
6c Tin Graters, large sizet..oc
30c No. 8 Tin' Steamers 20c
5c 9-in. Jelly Cake Pans 4c
9-in. deep Pie Pans 3c
10c Bowl Strainers 7c
20c Extension Strainers. ..16c
20c Drip Pans, 11x17 16c
4-pint Nickel Coffee Pot 89c
13-in. Nickel Trays, 35c val. 27c
25c drumb Tray-Scraper. . .19c
20c Fiber Wash Basins 15c
10c Tack Hammers 8c
Tacks, all sizes, box ...2c
Ever-Ready Cover Kiiobs. . .lc
12c Wooden Towel Rings. .10c
15c Double Towel Rings . . .12c
Pancake Turners r8c
Cook Forks, extra heavy. . .16c
10c Glass Juice Extractors. .8c
10c Never-Slip Can Openers. 8c
20c Steel Mincing Knife 16c
15c Steel Mincing Knife 12c