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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
16 THE 3IORXIXG- OREGONIAX, "WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1906.
Council Committee Would Give
' All Applicants the
LOW TOLL RATE IS FIXED
Vaughn Alone Votes Against Giving
Light and Tower Companies
the Right to Do Busi
ness in Portland.
COUNCIL. COMMITTEE TAKES
Six o the wen members ol tht
streets committee or the Council, at a
special meetlne yesterday decided to
report favorwblr upon a plan flxlnc
the compensation to the city on the
franchises afked lor by the Cascade
Power Company, Banfield-Veysey Fuel
Company and Mount Hood Electric
Company, at of 1 per cent on the
grow Income for the first five year;
34 of 1 per cent for the next ten yearn,
and 1 per cent for the remaining ten
years. It Is claimed this represents
an interest of from 6 to S per cent
on the net Income of the corporations.
Chairman Yauchn, the wle Democrat
In the body, and rccocnlred as Mayor
Lane's personal representative, sought
to uphold the rates imposed by the
Executive Board, and will offer a
minority report. Representatives of
the franchlse-ficekinff corporations
threatened to withdraw their applica
tions If the Executive Board's flsrurts
prevailed, claiming that they were pro
hibitive in character.
The majority of the committee also
favored rcvokinp all repealable fran
chises and placlnr their present hold
era on the same footing with tho?e
feekine to compete with them, this
condition applying: with equal force
to the Portland Gun Company.
The sentiment of the majority was
strongly In favor of offering every en
couragement to tho?c aeeklng to break
up the present local gas monopoly.
had favored submitting any rates
whatsoever, his reply being: that per
haps after scrutinizing the proposition
more closely he might be in favor of
going: as low as or even lower than a
majority of the committee, but at pres
ent he confessed that he was in the
Given Confidential Pigurcs.
Councilman Masters stated that he
had been given confidential figures of
local concerns and was satisfied the
lower tariff suggested was all the
business of any new enterprise would
W. M. Davis made a vicious attack upon
Vaughn's position. In the course of whjch
he taunted him with belonging to a party
that claimed to stand for the rights of
the people, and that the Councilman, by
his attitude, was striking a blow that
aimed at a vital interest of the public
the right to encourage competition.
After much more argument, a motion
to recommend the low rate of compensa
tion for the city was adopted by the fol
lowing vote: Ayes Annand. Kcllaher.
Masters. Menefce, "Wallace, Wills. No-
Steps That 3Iay Be Taken.
p-en in rasi the Council at its meeting;
4nn5cht should decide to recommend the
noKari nt ordinances rrantlnsr the fran
chises, under the charter they would
have to be advertised in lull at least m
days before final passage, and the affirm
ative vote of at least two-thirds of the
Councllmen are required to pass such
measures. Mayor Jane wouia unqucs-
tinnaWv vto them all. In which event
the ordinances granting the franchises
could only be passed over his head by a
four-fifths vote of all the members of the
Contending that new franchises which
are to be granted by the city should not
be compelled to pay heavy tolls on gross
earnings, while old franchises with which
they shall have to compete arc exempt
from all such charges, the street commit
tee of the Council yesterday ignored the
recommendation of the Mayor's Execu
tive Board for heavy tolls on new public
service corporations, by recommending
passage of three franchises at a much
lower rate of compensation for the city
than advised by the board two of them
for electric light and power service, and
on for steam-heating service.
The electric companies are the Cascado
Power Company and the Mount Hood
Electric Company, and the steam-heating
company is the Banfield-Veysey Com
pany. The committee considered the high-toll
plan as devised to protect franchlsed
monopolies, which pay no tariff to the
city, from the competition of new grants,
hv trpninr nnnllrants for new franchises
out of the field and by Imposing on new
public-service ventures ouraens not now
borne by the old franchises.
The action of the Council committee
has an important bearing on the pres
ent gas monopoly, inasmuch as when
it shall come to recommending passago
nf n new eras franchise, it will refuse
to exact the nigh tolls advised by the
Executive Board, for the reason mat
the present monopoly pays no money
.of that sort to the city, and the high
tolls would perpetuate the gas graft by
discouraging a new gas venture, such
."being the real purpose, in the opinion
of tne committee, of the Executive
Tho Portland General Electric Com
.nanv was also concerned in the com
mittee's action yesterday, because the
i wo new grants as recommended, mignt
come into competition with Its mo
nopoly, but, on account of the fact
n.hat there is no hostility toward that
company at present, the electric com
pany was considered in an essentially
.cmiereiiL raauuur uiau me jfUJ tumpaiii
Jk; stronr sentiment nrevailed also
among most of the members In favor of
repealing every repealable franchise now
lexisting, and putting them on an equal
ifooting with the new ones. Tho most
pronounced opposition was apparent
jagainst handicapping any enterprise that
aimea a oiow at monopoly, ana tms
feature was in striking contrast to the
"be in sympathy with the Lane adminis
Vaughn Stands Alone.
Councilman Vaughn unsuccessfully
fought every effort to cut the Executive
.Board rates of compensation, and his at
tempt to Impose a toll of 1 per cent on
ihe gross income of the corporations for
tho first five years; 2 per cent for th
-next ten years and 3 per cent for the
remainder of the terms of existence.
was equally futile.
At the outset Martin C. Banfield. presl
dent of the Banfield-Veysey Fuel Com
pany, one of the applicants, appeared be
fore the committee and announced a de
sire to withdraw the application of his
corporation If there was any Intention
to adopt the Executive Board rates. He
was followed by W. M. Davis and S. C.
Spencer, for the Cascade Power Company,
each of whom spoke In similar vein. All
contended that the adoption of the rates
of toll prescribed by Mayor Lane's Ex
ccutlve Board would have the effect of
keeping capital out of the city.
Nottingham Makes Statement.
C. W. Nottingham, on behalf of the
Mount Hood Electric Company, stated
that his company would go ahead
whether the franchise was granted or
not, although It was a question
whether they would come into the city,
intimating that they might stop on the
outskirts and sell power to the Port
land General Electric Company. He
contended further that the Mount Hood
people have- been at work on their cn
terprise during the past four years
and that the rates established by the
Executive Board would put them out
Mr. Banfield declared that the gross
earnings of his company last year ag
gregated about 5335,000. of which
practically 88 1-7 per cent was con
sumed in operating and other expenses.
leaving- the balance net. He thought
the gross earnings of the new com
pany would amount to between $750,
000 and $1,000,000 annually, or cquiva
lent to the full amount of Increased
capitalization. The net result would"
bo about the same ratio as the oper
ation of the present plant, he said.
Councilman Vaughn admitted that
his knowledge on the subject was lim
ited and pleaded for time in which to
investigate the matter. Somebody
-silked him if this was the case, why he
CHINESE NEW YEAR.
Almond-Eyed Residents Are Cele
brating Have Big Jollification.
Several thousand almond-eyed na
tives of the Orient, now in Portland, arc
happy as happy can be. as for them the
New Year has Just arrived. To the ce
lestial the advent of the New Year Is
of as much Importance as the Fourth
of Julv is to the average American.
Practically all of the several thousand
Chinese arc resting today, recovering
from the good times of last night, when
they ushered In the New Year with the
Just before the hour of midnignt
all was quiet along Second street. Then
when the long-anticipated hour arrived
Second street suddenly became the
scene of a great carnival. It might be
compared to a sham battle, such as was
held at the Lewis and Clark Exposition
last Summer, from the terrific noise
that ensued. Immense firecrackers and
Chinese bombs were exploded in
rapid succession by the hundreds
of celestials who swarmed Into the
street. Strings of firecrackers were
suspended across the street in many
places and when the New icar arrived
these were set off. producing a noise
not unlike a mall battery of rapid-
fire guns. Men, women and children
thronged tne sidewalks tnrowlng con
fetti at each other.
For fully half an hour the celebra
tion continued until the Chinese ex
hausted their supply of fireworks. Then
they flocked Into the Joss houses, where
thoy had a general good time, follow
ing this t'ney went to the restaurants.
where they held big feasts which did
not break up until an early nour this
morning. Second street Is lavishly dec
orated with Chinese lanterns and
"streamers which are strewn along all
The celebration will continue from
five to 15 days, and is limited only by
the size of the purse of the celobrant.
Many outside Chinese arc now in Port
land, coming from all parts of the
Northwest to take part In the festivi
ties. Very little work will be done by
them the next week or so, and the Chi
nese will loaf about Second street en
DR. M'CAULEY'S FUNERAL
He Is Burled With the Honors of
the Masonic Order.
The funeral of the late Dr. S. D. Mc-
Cauley, an Oregon pioneer and prominent
physician, who died In Ellensburg. Wash.,
was hold yesterday afternoon from St.
David's Episcopal Church. East Twelfth
and Belmont streets. Rev. George B.
Van Waters. D. D., rector, officiated at
this service, and there was a large at
tendance of the relatives and friends of
the family. C. E. West, W. H. Fayle.
W. Nash, Dr. El E. Cable. Dr. E. H.
Parker and J. H. Richmond were the
pallbearers. After the sen-Ices In the
church Washington Lodge No. 45. A. F.
& A. M., took charge, and the interment
In Lone Fir Cemetery was with the rites
of the Masonic order, of which he was a
Dr. McCauley came to Oregon July 22.
1E65, 40 years ago, having come by water
by way of the Isthmus of Panama. He
first settled at McMinnvllle. in Yamhill
County, and afterward moved to Salem.
graduating from the medical department
of the Willamette University In 1S6S. He
practiced his profession with success at
Salem and Portland for several years.
In 18S7 he moved to Seattle, and finally to
Ellensburg, Wash., where he continued
till his death, which occurred Sunday,
January 21, at the age of S3 yearn Al
though weak through bodily affliction?.
Dr. McCauley's mind remained clear to
the end. During his long residence In
Oregon he was the friend and associate
of the prominent men of the old school
of the state, respected for his high char
acter by all who met him. He Is sur
vived bs' a daughter and son Mrs. J. R.
N. Sellwood. of Portland, and Dr. J. C.
McCauley. of Ellensburg. Wash. Marlon
R. McCauley. of Lebanon, Or., was a
brother. There were four grand-children
We have just secured from the great
manufacturing house of Flelschner,
Mayer & Co. over 500 dozen of the cele
brated Mount H00J shirts for men and
boys .in soft, golf and fancy French
percale, for less than cost of material.
Shirts worth 51.50 for 50 cents; shirts
worth 75 cents and 51.00 for 35 cents;
shirts worth 50 cents for 25 cents.
Thousands to select from. Come and see.
M'ALIEN & M'DONNELL,
Corner Third and Morrison.
Scatters Checks In Flight.
Two checks for 521.SQ -each, one certifi
cate of deposit for 5150. a coat and a pair
of trousers', were thrown from a buggy
attached to a runaway horse belonging
to W. Messcr at Twelfth and Lovejoy
streets yesterday afternoon. Policemen,
pedestrians and small boys took up the
chase after the running horse, and on the
road gathered up the clothes and checks.
The horne finally stopped of Its own ac
cord. The checks were returned safely to
Great Destruction of Cotton.
JACKSON, Miss.. "Jan. 23. The Missis
sippi cotton compress burned today with
$600 bales of cotton. Los?, 5750.009.
DELIGHTFUL NEWPORT. "
SpleaAId Weather at Thk Pepukur Paclic
Cor it Sesert.
Delightful in every particular Is th
weather at Newport, and the Southern
Pacific and the CorvallLs & Eastern rail
roads have resumed their cheap rates to
this place for the Winter. Particulars by
asking at Third asd W&shlBrtek street.
Sole Portland Agents for "Ostcrmoor" Patent Elastic Felt Mattresses Third Floor
Trrniks and Traveling Bags Largest and Best Selected Stock on the Coast Third Floor
The Meier Frank Store
-Length Coats at v Price
Portland's Leading Cloak and Snit Store is offering exceptional bargains in Women's
Winter Coats -length, tight-fitting styles in tan coverts, gray tweeds and fancy mix
tures, also black broadcloths and kerseys This season's very
best garments in all sizes and grades Take your choice at
$12 Coats for S 6.00 Each $14 Coats for $ 7.00 Each
$16 Coats for $ 8.00 Each $18 Coats for $ 9.00 Each
$24 Coats for $12.00 Each $30 Coats for $15.00 Each
$32 Coats for $16.00 Each $34 Coats for $ 1 7.00 Each
Our entire stock of women's high-grade velvet Suits in eton, box and
jacket styles on sale at one-half regular prices. Handsomely
trimmed with fancy gimp and braid ; green, red, navy, black and
brown ; very rich street costumes.
$32 valnes $ 1 6.45-$34 values $ 1 7.25 $45 values $22.85
Special lots of women's Suits at less than one-half regular prices.
$25.00 Tailored Suits for. . .$11.45 $18.00 Suits for. . .7.45
Women's Evening Apparel at Vz Off
All our high-class Costumes and wraps, suitable for all occasions
on sale at one-third off regular prices. Magnificent creations in silk,
lace, velvet and broadcloth. The best imported and domestic gar
ments. Women having apparel needs for the opera season will do
well to investigate the very unusual bargains we are offering in all
the very latest modes. Second Floor.
High-class Evening "Waists at low clearance sale prices.
Dress Skirts and Silk Petticoats at low clearance sale prices.
Men's 50c Neckwear for i 9c Each
Great special sale of 200 dozen men's all-silk Four-in-Hands; reversible and French fold; 2
inches wide: also 1-inch. reversible four-in-hands and tecks; immense variety of new i q
patterns in light and dark colorings; every tie 50c value; buy all you want at, each -C
Entire stock of men's Umbrellas at the following splendid reductions:
$1.00 Umbrellas for 79c $1.50 Umbrellas for 95c $1.75 Umbrellas for $1.29
$2.00 Umbrellas for $1.39 $2.50 Umbrellas for. . .$1.79 $3.00 Umbrellas for $2.29
Men's Norfolk and Xew Brunswick fine Vicuna wool Underwear; shirts and drawers in rf q
all sizes: finely made and finished; best $1.50 values on sale at the low price of V
Men's wool ribbed Underwear; pink, blue and gray; best $1.00 values on sale for 73
Men's $1.00 flannelette Nightshirts: best patterns: all sizes at the low price of, each 63
Men's Hosiery, Handkerchiefs, Neckwear, Suspenders, etc., at low clearance sale prices.
Women's Neckwear at Special Prices
Styles the best Qualities the best Bargains the best yon
ever had the opportunity to share in Take advantage
Heavy white lace Circular Cape Collars; three designs; seven to ten
inches deep; also linen cut work and pique sailor collars for Peter
Thompson suits; very handsome styles; reg. $1, $1.25 for 49?
Coat Rcver Sets with wide cuffs; sheer linen eyelet embroidered in
mercerized cotton : also heavy blind embroidered ef- c 1 1 Q
fects; regular $1.75 and $2.00 values on sale for fr I 1 -7
Silk Crochet Shawls and Head Scarfs trimmed with lace CLQf
edgings; cream and white; regular $1.25 values for O-fC
New line of Buster Brown Ties; navy and white, black and white Shep
herd plaids; four sizes of checks and dots in best colors, each. .22p
AVhite washable dickies for surplice waists; machine hemstitching;
val and mcchlin lace-trimmed; 50c values on sale for 19?
Broken lines of Turnovers, silk and linen stock and ready-made q
bow ties; regular 25c and 35c values on sale at, each
Very Best Hosiery Bargains in the City
1000 pairs of women's fine 40-gauge imported German Cotton Hose; double sole; all sizes;
fast, color; the best 30c and 35c values on sale at the ridiculously low price of t OC'
"Women's and misses' fine 1x1 rib lisle Hose; seamless; sizes S". to 10; every pair in the o
lot regular 35c value; your choice at the very low price of, the pair OC
"Women's fine black gauze lisle Hose; double sole; dull finish; fine gauze: all sizes; every 9
pair the regular 50c values on sale at the extraordinary low price of, the pair C
"Women's 2x1 rib Cashmere Hose; all sizes; 50c values on sale at, the pair 27
Women's Cotton Hose; fine gauge; double sole: regular 25c values on sale at, the pair 17 $
Children's fleece-lined Hose; light weight for misses, heavy weight for boys; all sizes; q
fast color; the best 25c values on sale at the extraordinary low price of, the pair
Misses' fine rib light weight Lisle Thread Hose; all sizes; on sale at, the pair 19d
Cheney Bros 1906 Foulard Silks
Important Water Will Not Spot Them
We are showing Cheney Bros.' 1906 Foulard Silks in superb
assortment and the selling has exceeded our fondest expectations.
The silks ore by far the prettiest the famous Cheney mill ever
produced Fascinating designs and colorings for street and even
ing wear and you know Foulards have style as well as being the
coolest and most serviceable for warm weather wear Dots,
figures, Dresden stripes in ell the newest shades A very import
ant feature of tha new Foulards is the fact that water will not
spot them Very large assortment to select from and Clearance
Sale prices prevail on every yard Do not miss this opportunity
$1.00 GRADE 79c-$1.15 GRADE 89c-$1.25 GRADE $1.09
Clearance Sale Men's Handkerchiefs
Men's fine quality, all pure linen hemstitched Handkerchiefs in
Vs, 34 and -in. hems; best 25c quality at 3 for 50c, or, ea.17 $
500 dozen men's linen hemstitched Handkerchiefs, and -in.
hems; handkerchiefs that are unusual val. at 15c;, each 9
1000 doz. men's and boys' colored border cambric Handkerchiefs;
neat patterns in great assortment; wonderful value at, ea. .36
Men's 15c Japonet Handkerchiefs; silk initials, 3 for 25
Men's white twilled, silk hemstitched Handkerchiefs; 3 for.. SI
Men's extra quality white twilled silk Handkchfs; 75c val. .59p
Men's large size white twilled silk Handkerchiefs; $1 va 79 J
All our colored border fancy silk Handkerchiefs, 50c value. 35
All our fine linen Handkerchiefs at greatly reduced prices.
Flannels at Low
Swansdotme Flannels In neTr light
and dark colorings; best ISc
quality on sale at the Mow 1
price of. yard
Fine French Flannels for waists,
kimonos, dressing sacques, etc;
embroidered dots and fig- Ki
urea: 75c values, for. yard..'''
New Flannelettes; light and dark
colorings, dots and Persian ef
fects In grand variety; reg
ular 12$Jc values, yard...... C
Fancy French Walsttngs; 65c
values for. yard .PC
Entire stock of Outing Flannels
on sale at very low clearance prices.
The Meier (3b Frank Store
Dinner Sets on Sale at Low Prices
60-piece German China Dinner Sets;
blue violet decoration ; tf 1 Lf
$17.50 value on sale at. I OU
IQO-pc. set same as above $18.30
Haviland China Dinner Sets; pink rose
decoration; open stock pattern
60-pc. set on sale for $ 1 7. 1 0 set
IOO-pc. set on sale for $22.95 set
Haviland China Dinner Set; purple
and green decoration; stippled gold
edge ; special values at these prices
60-piece set on sale for $29.42
lOO-piecesct on sale for $43.20
Haviland China Dinner Sets; blue forget-me-not
pattern; gold edge; great
values at these prices
60-piece set on sale for $29.25
100-piece set on sale for $43.20
Mrs. Potts' nickeled Sad Irons; $1.25 value, set 98c
Nickel Lamps ; 10-inch white dome shade ; central tf AA
draft burner; extraordinary value at $ ttt
The Griswold Food Choppers chops all kinds of meats, raw or
cooked ; fine or coarse ; chops vegetables dried fruits, etc.,
etc.; three sizes; great values at these low prices
$1.00 SIZE 64c -$1.25 SIZE 88c-$1.50 SIZE 99c
Sale of Blue Enameled Ware
Xo. T Teakettle. 51.25 value. .l.oo ;
.o. a xeaKettie, 51.40 value. 91.12
No. 9 Teakettle. 51.60 value.. $1.28
1- quart Coftec Pot. 60c value. .48c
1-o.t. Coffee Pet. 65c value.. 52c
2- quart Coffee Pot. 70c value.. 5c
3- quart Coffee Pot. SOe value.. 4c
1- quart Teapot. 60c value for. .48c
1-quart Teapot. 63c value.... 52c
2- quart Teapot. 70c value, for. .Bc
3- quart Teapot. SOc value for.. 64c
2- quart L.lpped Saucepans 24c
2&-quart Lipped Saucepans ..2Sc
3- quart Lipped Saucepans ...,32c
5-nuart Lipped Saucepans ....40c
All lines of Kitchen Goods at low
Clearance Kale Prlrn
3- qt. Covered Saucepans.
4- qt. Covered Saucepans
5- qt. Covered Saucepans.
6- qt. Covered Saucepans.
S-qt. Covered Saucepans, 70
90c value C &
1-O.t. Pudding Pans. 25c val. 20c
2- qt. Pudding Pans. 27c value.. 22c
3- qt. Pudding Pans, 30c value. .24c
4-pt. Pudding Pans. 35c value. 28c
2- qt. Lipped Kettles 24c
2i4-qt. Lipped Kettles 28c
3- qt. Lipped Kettles 32c
4- qt. Lipped Kettlc3 40c
5- qt. Lipped Kettles 48c
6- qt. Lipped Kettles 5c
3- qt. Covered Kettles, for 40c
4- qt. Covered Kettles, S5c val. 52c
5- qt. Covered Kettles, 75s val. 60c
6- qt. Covered Kettles. SOc val. 64c
S-qt. Covered Kettles. 90c val. 72c
1-at. Rice Boilers. 51 val SOc
2-qt. Rice Boilers. 51.50 val. $1.20
2-qt. Rice Boilers. 51.23 val.. 81.00
10-qt. Dishpans. 75c value 00c
14-qt. Dishpans, 90c value 72c
17-qt. Dishpans, 51.13 value !2c
30c Washbasins for 24c
35c Washbasins for 2Sc
45c Washbasins for 36c
"Peninsular" Stoves and Steel
Ranges on sale at very low clear
ance sale prices. All the newest
and best models. Every one fully
guarantccd for ten years.
Clearance Sale in the Art Dept.
Battenburg Doilies; 12-inch; best styles; 50c value 23c
Hardanger and Berlin embroidery pieces; hand-made; doilies.
centerpieces and scarfs; a great special lot on sale to choose
from at ONE-HALF REGULAR PRICES.
Stamped Pillow Covers; floral, conventional or cross-stitch;
50c and 65c values on sale at this low price of 35
"Spachtcl" Scarfs and Shams on sale at very low prices.
Clearance Sale of Ribbons
2000 yards of all-silk Dresden
Ribbons in beautiful styles
and great assortment, 7 to S
inches wide; regular $1.00,
$1.25, $1.50 values at fLQ
low price of, yard...O-7C
Immense lot of Satin Mcrveil
lieux Ribbons, satin brocade
ribbons, Roman striped rib
bons and moire ribbons; also
pin stripes and checks; rib
bons worth 35c to 85c a
yard on sale for, yd 15J
2500 yards of print warp Rib
bons and dolly varden rib
bons 5 to 7 inches wide, all
silk; very best styles and col
orings; regular 50c to 75c
value on sale at. yd. . . .33
8000 yards of all-silk Taffeta
and Satin Taffeta ribbons in
a variety of 20 of the leading
shades; full 5 inches wide; extra heavy quality; best
35c value on sale at the special price of, the yard C
1500 yards of hand-embroidered Ribbons, polka dots on all silk
satin, chiffon and taffeta ribbons; best 65c values, yd..25
"Vampire" Glove-Cleaner 25c
The best cleaning article ever placed on the market; cleans
gloves, removes spots from all garments quickly and without
injury. Demonstration now going on in the main Fifth-street
aisle, near the elevators. Every man and woman
wants it. Gloves cleaned free of charge; cake
Boys' Clothing Bargains
Boys' all-wool 2-piece Suits in dark plaids,
checks and fancy mixtures ; ages 8 to 16
years; regular $3.50 andtf AO
$4.00 values on sale for tpHi7
Boys' all-wool Norfolk Suits in navy blue,
serges and cheviots; also fancy tweeds;
ages 8 to 14 years; regular 4? C
$7.50 values on sale for pJJJ
Little boys' Overcoats in neat dark mix
tures; ages 2 3o to 7 years; best styles
$3.00 vals. $1.98 $4 vals. $2.85
$4.50 vols. $3.35-$5 vals. $3.85
Yoimg Men's Clothing
Young men's fine all-wool cheviot, tweed
and cassimere Suits; single-breasted
coats in the very latest styles; ages
14 to 20 years; regular $12.50, $13.50
and $15.00 values on sale Q QJ
at the low price of V
Toting men's Suits in dark mixed tweeds and cheviots, single
or double-breasted coats: ages 16 to 20 years; rrm
regular $18.00 and $20.00 values on sale for H w
All young men's Overcoats and Raincoats at low prices.
$10.00 valves $ 7.95 e.-$ 12.50 valnes $ 9U95 ea.
$13.50 valMts $10.30 ta. $15.00 values $1 1.60 ea.
$18.00 valnes $13.60 e. $20.00 values $1485 aa.