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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
V- . :
THli MOKMMi OKEGOXIAN, FRIDAY, 31 AY 4, 1906.
STATUS OF THE
Fourteen Measures Are in the
Various Stages of Pro
gress at Present.
LARGEST NUMBER KNOWN
Never Before In the History of Tort
land Have So Many Measures
of Importance Come Before
the City at One Time.
t RECORD-BRKAKrVG XCMBE OF
2 1. - Cascade Power Company, light,
I power and heat from electricity,
t Paused by Council and now In hands
I of Mayor.
I 2. Mt. Hood Electric Company,
Same as foregoing.
3. United Railways Company,
t Front-street electrlo railway line.
In process of advertising.
t 4. Willamette Valley Traction
Company. Paras as foregoing.
5. East Side Belt Line Railway
Company." Before Joint streets and
t judiciary and elections committees.
in. O. n: & N. application for fran
chise on East Third street. Same as.
5 7. Portland and Mt. Hood Rail
was". To be considered by streets
. committee next Monday night.
8. Pence Company, electric rail-
way franchise. Same as foregoing.
il. American Investment Company,
heat, power, light and cold storage,
t fame as foregoing
10. Thomas McCusker, gas fran-
chie. neferred to Joint streets and
t Judlc.ary and elections committee.
I 3 1. U.S. Pague and others. Same
t as foregoing.
J 12. Drake C. O'Reilly, electric
line on Front street. On table of
t streets committee.
Kt. Thomas McCusker and L. V.
J Keady, application 'for subway fran
4 -hte. Before streets committee.
14. Northern Pacific Railway Com
pany. sidetrack on York street. Held
up in streets committee.
, RECAPITULATION: Electric
lighting. 2j electric railway lines, tt;
t steam railway lines, 2; gas, 2; cold
4 storage, heat and power, 1, and sub
i way, 1. Total, 14.
No less than 14 franchises are at pres
ent the subject of municipal considera
tion In one shape or another. This Is the
largest number of. measures of this .kind
ever before the city authorities at one
time, and the most remarkable feature
i f the record exists in the fact that all
.ire more or less Important In character.
The most advanced in point of general
consideration are liie ordinances propos
ing t- Brant franchises to the Cascade
Tower Company and the Mount Hood
l'.lectric Company for supplying; this city
wth electrlo light, heat and power. Both
er passed by the Council Wednesday
night, and are new in the hands of May
or Lane, who must, decide to veto or ap
prove them on or before Monday, May 14,
-!se they become laws without his signa
ture. They were passed by such a close mar
gin that friends of the two measures are
flubioun about their fate, and those asso
ciated with the Cascade Power Company
ussortcd openly yesterday that unless the
Mayor approved their franchise there was
no fmiher hope for it, as four members
of the council were known to, be unal
terably opposed to them. Reference was
probcbly had to Belding, Sharkey and
Wallace In this connection, as all three
voted against granting the franchise In
question. It was not disclosed who con
Ftitutcd the -fourth obdurate member, but
the distinction is supposed to rest be
tween 1unnlng and Menefee, as the for
mer voted against granting the Mount
Hood Company any privileges, while the
latter Is known to be generally lukewarm
n dealings of this kind, where there Is the
slightest possibility of the municipality
gelling the worst of It.
K. K. ltlchardson Hopeful.
K. R. Richardson, the wealthy New
Yorker who Is backing the Cascade Pow
er Company, in conjunction with other
Kastern capitalists, arrived here last
Wednesday morning, but did not. attend
tl.e Council mteting In the evening, on
account of illness. - lie has traveled over
large portions of the country in search of
health since leaving here, about the first
of the year, and Is now convinced the cli
mate of Portland Is very satisfactory. Ho
will remain here all Summer, as he has
fxtenstve local interests besides the prop
erty involved in the Cascade Power Com
pany. Mr. Richardson could see no valid rea
son why the Mayor should not sign the
ordinance granting a franchise to his coi
poration, when questioned about It yes
terday. He thought the compensation of
1 per cent on the gross earnings, which
thn measure guarantees the city for the
full terra of-26 years, amply sufficient to
meet all legitimate requirements, espe
cially when the city Is further protected
ty a bond of not less than $50,000 as an
evidence of good faith: that the work of
construction must begin within one year,
ami be completed within two years, and
that in addition the corporation is re
quired to expend at least $30,000 annually
for maintenance, operation and extension
of the piant.
It is iKlieved the Mount Hood Electric
Company is much In the same condition
as the Cascade Power Company in many
respects, and that both must stand or
Major Is .Non-Coiiimlttsl.
Mayor Lane declined to indicate what
course lie. would take with reference to
the two franchises, when questioned upon
the subject last night, saying that neither
had com before him officially as yet,
and until he had analysed every feature
of the situation he did not feel at lib
erty to express an opinion.
The proposed franchises granting the
United Railways Company and the Wil
lamette Valley Traction Company the
light to operate electric lines on Front
street have been passed to print by the
Council, and are now In process of adver
tising. After they have been published
for period of at least 20 days from April
30. they will come before the Council for
p.dopiron, and thereafter go to the Mayor
for his approval.
Drake C. O'Reilly also has an appllca
t'on pending for an electric railway fran
chise down Front street, but the measure
It's bjrled beneath the debris of the ta
il. t be taken up whenever the mem
bers of the streets committee feel so dis
posed. Other Franchise Propositions.
Consideration of the ordinances grant
ing franchises to the Portland & Mount
lined Kiillw-, the Pence Company and
the American Investment Company will
form the basis of a special meeting of the
streets committee of the Council next
The applications for franchises of the
O. R. & N. and Bast Side Belt Line Rail
way Company are still before the Joint
streets and Judiciary and elections com
mittees of the Council, where they have
been - for some time. TL'pon several occa
sions the question of granting these frar
chises has been brought to the attention
of the body, but, owing to the inability
of the contending Interests to agree upon
some satisfactory arrangement relative to
interchange of traffic and other matters,
no definite action has been taken by the
two committees the last meeting adjourn
ing to meet at the call of the chairman.
Measures lo Come Up.
At the next meeting of the joint streets
and judiciary and elections committees
of the Council, the ordinances granting
franchises conveying the right to main
tain and operate gas plants in this city. In
favor of Thomas McCusker and B. S.
Fague. and others, will come up for con
sideration. Thomes McCusker and L. V. Keady
have a franchise pending before the streets
committee which. If passed, will enable
them to operate a subway under the Wil
lamette River. It will probably come up
at the .next meeting of the body, but no
doubt will be referred to a subcommittee.
The Northern Pacific Railway Company
has applied for a franchise to operate a
sidetrack with switches on York street,
which, although Introduced several weeks
r.go, has advanced no further, than the
NUT LEASE liLLORY LOTS
NEGOTIATIONS IX , PROGRESS
Erection of Modern Building and
Heavy Ground Rental Are
Conditions of Deal.
Negotiations are In progress where
by It is probable that the Stark street
property of Rufus Mallory will be
leased to persons whose names have
not been made public for a period of
26- years. i The property lies on the
south side of . Stark street between
Third and Fourth, directly across from
the Chamber of Commerce building and
Is one of the most desirable locations
in the city. It runs the entire length
of the block and has a depth of 50 feet.
If the papers are closed the lessees will
erect a large business block in place
of the low buildings which now
It is understood an agreement has
been reached whereby HoOJ a month
or JI8.000 a year will be paid for the
use of the property. This would make
a total rental for the 26 years of
In addition to ,the cash rental, it Is
reported that the lessees have agreed
to construct an eight-story building
on the land, which, at the expiration of
the lease, will revert to Rufus Mal
lory, the owner of the property. Such
a building could hardly be erected at
a cost below $150,000, so that the terms
of the lease really stipulate payments
amounting to practically $618,000.
It is not known whether those who
are negotiating for the property Intend
to build for their own use or merely
for the purpose of subletting. The cen
tral location of the property makes it
a very desirable site for a retail busi
ness or office building, and tenant
could doubtless be found who would
gladly pay good rentals.
Several offers have been made to Mr.
Mallory by men who desired to pur
chase the property. Each of these has
been refused and It has been generally
understood that he did not desire to
sell at any figure. It is believed, how
ever, that he has consented to lease
the property at the terms stipulated.
ST.JOHNS RAISES GOOD SUM
Comes Promptly to the Relief of
Stricken San Francisco.
The citizens of St. Johns raised nearly
$2000. besides a considerable, amount of
clothing and supplies for the San Fran
cisco sufferers. W. H. King. W. Moxon
and L. F. Young, the general relief com
mittee, sent off one carload of flour, which
cost something over $600. With this also
went a large quantity of clothing and bed
ding contributed by the families. '
Mr. Moxon said yesterday that the com
mittee had collected about $800 more, and
that he would consult with Chairman
Hogue as to the best disposition to make
of this fund. The following is the list of
contributors for. the St. Johns fund to
M. L. Holbrook. $200: Peninsula Lumber
Company employes, $5T$.76; woolen mill
employes, $125; St. Johns public school, $30;
W. H. King, $50: L. B. Chipman, $25;
Shepard, Doble & Peterson, $2S: F. W.
Valentine. $25; St. Johns Land Company,
$25; Willis Moxon, $10; E. C. Hurlburt, $10;
D. C. Rogers. $15; A. S. Douglass & Sons,
$10;- M. F.. Tufts, $5; Rudolf. Halborg, $10;
A. M. Stearns. $25; K. C. Couch, $5; P. J.
Peterson, $25; R. W; McKeon, $10; S. H.
Greene, $10; A. R. Dunham. $1; F. L.
Young. $2; G. J. Perkins, $5; Thomas
Glover; $2: TV. L. Churchill, $2; Charles
Bredeson. $2.30; Walter Speed, $2; A. Gun
derson. $1; E. Donnelly, $2; George M.
Hall. $2; F. J. Koerner, $6; P. W. Hinman,
$5: Bonham A Currier. $5: H. S. Hewitt,
$2: C. H. Hewitt, $1: Pat Fallon. $2: J. B.
Nye, $5: Charles Linquist, $2; W. L.
Thorndyke. $5; cash. $2; John Petty, $1;
H. H. Parker. 50 cents; Samuel Cochran,
$10; W. S. Gllmore. $2; William Edmond
son, $1: P.. Edmonson, $1; Bickner Bros.,
$5; C. H. Starbuck. $1; G. C. Carhart, $2.50;
C. R. Organ, $1: H. TV.Brice. $10; E. F.
Day. $20; J. G. Ring. $1; L Schiffler.Jl.50;
A. Erlckson, $1; J. H. Gilmore. $2; W. H.
Jobes. $50; E. J. Huftord, $3; M. F. Loy,
$5; W. J. Dodson, $2.50: E. C. Monnlch, 25
cents: E. H. Parker. $1; E. E. McVlcker,
$1: Mrs. Bailey. 25 cents; J. H. Canrlght.
25 cents; McClave Company, $5: C. E.
Blucher,"$2.50; Bechill Bros., $10; Mrs. N.
McCann, $1; W. C. Adams, $2.50: C. E.
England. $1; Scales Bros.. $2; Portland
Shipbuilding Company, $5; Potter & Gould.
$10; R.-D. Jackson, $10: E. W. Rossiter, $1;
St. Johns Sand & Gravel Company, $25:
Joseph McChesney. $10; B. G. Smith, $5;
Muck & Derrle. $5: Peninsula Bank. $50;
Miss Elsia Cole, $1; total cash subscrip
Lower Rate for Oats.
The Northern Pacific freight depart
ment will announce today a new and
reduced rate on oats In carload lots
from La Conner, Wash., to Portland.,
The new rate will be 10 cents, whereas
it has formerly been 1214 cents. The
minimum will be high, probably being
the capacity of the car used in ship
ping. -Oats from La Conner are very
ricn in gluten and are desirable ma
terial on that account for the manu
facture of breakfast foods. Portland
manufacturers, who use quantities of
La Conner oats, are benefited by the
Registration Is Slow.
Registration is progressing slowly. The
books will be closed May 15 at 5 o'clock.
The number registered daily is about 30.
If necessary. County Clerk Fields will
keep the office open nights to accommo
date electors. He has not yet decided
to do so. . , .
C'alifornians Appreciate Good
Work Done by Citizens
of This City.
STUNNED BY THE DISASTER
R. AV. Brown, Grand Exalted Ruler
of the Elks, Tells of Conditions
In the Stricken Mctrop
- oils of the West.
"The name of Portland is called blessed
in San Francisco. I can tell you the Cali
fornia people appreciate what this city
has done for them."
These are the words of R. W.-Brown.
three weeks, during which time it is hoped
that every citizen interested in St. Johns
and its future will sign the roll.
L. B. Chipman, Mayor F. W. Valen
tine, C. W. Potter, H. T. Jobes and
W. R. McKeron were appointed an
advisory and executive committee to as
sist the officers of the club. Mayor Val
entine and L. B. Chipman were appointed
a special commKtee to solicit aid for the
new St. Johns Brass Band, under the di
rection of S. E." Wright. "The object is
to obtain monthly subscriptions for the
support of the band. It now has 16 mem
bers, and these are .supplied with Instru
ments and are practicing. The Commer
cial Club is now thoroughly organized,
and at the next meeting will take up ques
tions looking to the general upbuilding of
St. Johns. There are '70 names on the
charter roll, but it is desired to enroll the
name of every citizen of the place. .. , .
SUNDAY - SCHOOL SESSION
Convention Concludes Its Laoors
AVith Choice of Officers.
Rev. H. H.'Moninger opened the ses
sion of the State Sunday-school Con
vention yesterday morning with an ad
dress on "Rally Day." Other themes
were: "Temperance in the Sunday
school," by Paul Rader; "Hints on
Lesson Building Material and Its Ar
rangement," Mrs. Mary Foster Bryner;
"Christ the Modern Teacher," Rev. John
The following officers were chosen
for the coming year: R. R. Steele,
president; A. F. "Flegel and Mrs. S. A.
TOTALS FDR THE
; RELIEF FUND
Less Than Four Thousand Is
Needed to Make Quarter-Million.
MAY REACH IT TOMORROW
ROBERT TV. BROWN, OF LOI'ISVILLK, GRAM) EXALTED R t'LEK
A flssh. whits, pink, brunette Kossamnr
QtV.erlng bestowed by Satin skin powdsr. 25c
grand exalted ruler of the Elks, who spent
yesterday in the city on the way back to
his home in Louisville, Ky.
"The Oregon Relief Bureau is a conspic
uous factor in the relief work there, too,"
continued Mr. Brown. 'The Oregonlan did
a mighty good thing when it established
that bureau. I have heard all kinds of
nice things said about it."
When the news of the disaster of April
18 reached Louisville, Mr. Brown, who Is
managing editor of the Louisville Times,
turned his desk over to his news editor
and started for the stricken city to allevi
ate the distress of members of the order.
No Discrimination Sbown.
"At first we did not discriminate at all,"
said Mr. Brown, when seen in his apart
ments at the Oregon yesterday. "An Elk,
you know, never likes to admit that he is
in need of help, and men who had been
burned out of everything were busy help
ing: other people. 'I'm all right, do some
thing for somebody else that needs it I
worse," was what many of them said. . .
"Before leaving I appointed a commis
sion of three members to superintend the
relief work for the Elks throughout the
state. Besides, a committee from each
lodge is looking after the work in its sec
tion. It's a case of everybody get out and
work like a man, I can tell you. Why, we
hid a man driving a wagon for us that
had lost $750,000 by the fire. He was driv
ing around irujthe dust, wearing a flannel
Santa Rosa Suffers Terribly.
"I went -to every town that suffered.
The condition Of Santa Rosa is awful.
Practically every business building in the
town is in ruins. The two daily papers
had always been fierce and bitter rivals;
out the fire brought .them together, for
they issued a Joint paper about the size, of
a postal card, wtth the two names "Demo
crat" and 'Republican' hyphenated at the
"I don't believe the true spirit of a fra-'
ternal society was ever so well brought
out as at the San . Francisco disaster.
Every act of ;humanlty that could be done
has been done many times over.
"During the nine days that I was there I
saw only three cases of Imposition on the
relief supplies, and these were so flagrant
that they were easy of detection.. t
"The people there are stunned and hard
ly realize even now what the disaster
means. -Yet out in the partly burned Mis
sion district,-where people were camping
and cooking in front of their houses, every
place had a sign stuck up: 'Camp Pork
and Beans': "Camp Back to Nature," 'The
Poodledog.' and so forth."
. Mr. Brown left last evening, after be
ing entertained during the day by local
Elks. . '
IS : READY FOR ACTION
St. Johns Commercial Club Perfects
" Its Organization.
The organization of the new St. Johns
Commercial Club was perfected at the
meeting last evening held in the office of
D. C. Rogers, the president. At this meet
ing the constitution and by-laws were
again revised and improved to admit of
larger work by the club. It was decided
to keep open the charter list for the next ' Try them.
Lowell, vice-presidents; Dr. Theodore
Fessler, secretary; E- F. Allshaw, treas
urer; Mrs. Lorena A. T. Hodson, pri
mary superintendent ; Mrs. Samuel Con
nell, home department superintendent,
and A. At. Smith. International vice
president. The following were nomi
nated for the executive committee: A.
A. Morse, chairman, and Merwin Pugh,
J. G. Malone, F. S. West, Mrs. J. E. Fer
guson and Rev. C. C. Polling.
The evening and closing session was
taken Up by Rev. Mr. Dean, who de
livered an' eloquent address on "Teach
ing, a Gift of the Holy Ghost." A short
farewell by A. A. Morse was followed
by a vote of thanks to the Interna
tional Association for sending their
workers to this convention, and -also
Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden, acting secretary.
Mrs. Bryner said a short "Farewell,"
and with a closlng prayer the twenty
first state convention came to a close.
GETS MORE MAILCARRIERS
Services From East Side Stations to
Be Improved May 15.
The East Side will have three additional
mailcarrlers after May 15, which will re
lieve the present condition at four postal
stations and increase mail deliveries In
Central East Portland beyond Grand ave
nue. -The new carriers are A. TV. Taylor,
H. 1. Valentine, E: A., Gardner and Or
lando P. Toder. Under the, new arrange
ment the territory of Station' A at Union
avenue and East Alder street.-will be ex
tended south from- East Harrison to Di
vision street and get , an. additional car
rier. ' V .
Postmaster Halvor,' in -charge of Station
A. said that the effect of the Increase
would give the station a half carrier more,
and would, largely improve the service.
The business district between the Willam
ette River to and including -Grand avenue
now has three deliveries a day. This same
service will .be extended to East Ninth
street, and the early mornipg delivery will
be at 8 o'clock instead of after 9 o'clock.
This early delivery, will be beneficial to
the packing-houses and other business
firms. , Mr. Halvor sayB that there will be
a substantial gain in every way in Jthis
territory. One of the carriers will go to
Station B. on Russell ' street. Albina, to
relieve the carriers of that growing dis
trict, and one goes to Sunnvside. The
fourth carrier will " be assigned to the
'Harriman Offices to Be Moved.
With the completion of the new Wells
Fargo butldins: at Sixth and Oak streets,
the general offices of the Harriman lines
will be removed from the Worcester
building and transferred to the entire
upper six floors and part of the fifth floor
as well of the1 new structure. The build
ing will have 12 stories when completed
and the TVells-Fargo and Northern Pa
cific Express Companies will have quar
ters there. The Wells-Fargo building Is
expected to be ready for occupancy in
about one year." "
To regulate-the stomach, liver and bow
els and promote dixesiion, take one of
Carters Little Liver Fills every night.
Generous Citizens Cojitinue to Con
tribute Their Subscriptions for
the Benefit of the Sufferers
. In San Francisco.
. RELIEF; FUND 246,380.82.
The general relief fund and The Or
egonlan and Telegram popular fund
for the relief of the San Francisco
sufferers, which have been combined,
now total S246.380.S2. Wednesday do
nations amounting to more than $4000
were received, but yesterday only J
$179.50 was' received in contributions.
But the donations vary greatly . from i
day to day, and it is believed that the J
announcement that the $230,000 mark T
. hn mused can be made either I
I tomorrow or Sunday. j
' The $250,000 mark is still the goal
of the merged relief fund in Portland,
as the donations of yesterday only
brought the total up to $246,380.82,
$179.50 was taken in by the finance
committee of the general relief com
mittee and at The Oregonlan and Tele
gram offices. But the day before the
donations amounted to more than
$4000. and it was expected that the
contributions of yesterday would bring
the fund up to $250,000.
The raising of the $230,000 is as
sured, as less than $4000 remains to be
secured to pass the mark which was
set by those interested in the relief
fund. It is hoped that by tomorrow or
Sunday the announcement can be made
that the $250,000 has 'jeen raised. Tho
donations vary greatly from day to
day, and the members of the finance
committee believe that much more
money will be raised,
A remarkable fact in connection
with the relief fund is that there only
remains to be collected about $550 of
the money that has been subscribed.
The cash donations amount to about
$200,000. The other donations which
make up the total were In the form of
provisions and supplies.
The following is a list of the dona
tions to the general relief and Ore
grohian and Telegram popular funds,
which have been merged, for yester
day: Robert W. Wilson. 10-shares Lewis
and Clark etock, for. John Wil
son estate - .-. 25.00
Edwin Gaswell. 10 shares Lewis
and Clark stock, for John Wil
son cRte, 25.00
W. L. Jones. 10 shares Lewis and
rlark stock, for John v uson es
O. W. Weber, cash o-"
Mrs. I. R:, cash 500
Richard Tunk, cash 5.00
J. Bowersox and friend, cash 2.00
Dunzer sistera. cash, remltteii by .
B. P. Cornelius. Htllsboro, Or.... .4.00
M. W. Hahn, cash, remited by B.
P. Cornelius. Hillsboro.- Or 6.00
Degree of Honor, grand; lodge of Or
egon, Mrs. Olile K. tsiepnens, eec-
retary, Portland 10.00
Riggers' and Ship Liners' Union, by
Henry Arndt, secretary 10.00
Mr. and Mrs. Shlmomura and Mrs. .
Nil, further subscriptions from
Japanese women of Portland 27. OO
Evening Journal employes 16.60
EWlwood Presbyterian Church 4.0O
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Delllnger 10.00
Total $ 1T9.60
Previously acknowledged 246.201.32
Grand total ' $246,380.82
GIFT OF ADOLPHCS BUSCH
Philanthropist, AV ell Known In Tort
land, Gives $100,000.'
Adolphus Busch, the St. Louis mil
lionaire, who is well known in Port
land, has donated $100,010 to the San
Francisco relief fund. This is one of
the largest Individual gifts made to the
San Francisco sufferers. Mr. Busch
was in San Francisco during the dis
aster, and realized the extent of the
destruction of property and the hard
ships suffered by the thousands left
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat made
the following editorial comment upon
Mr. Busch's gift:
"No man has a greater faith in the
boundless and redounding energy and
recuperative power of the American
people than Mr. Busch, for no man
knows them better and few as well.
He helps those he knows to be worthy
of help, not only for his sympathy and
their relief, but for rehabilitation of
what is lost and reconstruction of fall
en powers. He has gten wisely and
well as a ' philanthropist and as an
American with supreme faith in the
grit and enterprise of his fellow-citizens.
"This gift is monumental in the his
tory of St. Louis giving. Henry
Shaw's bequests of land and properties
will total more, but this splendid offer
ing of cash upon the altars of charity
makes a record new in St. Louis and
of which St. Louis Is Immensely and
Ask your doctor if when
he orders a patient to drink
lots of pure milk he advises
the addition of a. large
quantity of -whiskey. " He'll
tell you " no" very emphati
cally. Yet there are. people
who, when ordered to get
Scott's Emulsion, will accept
some wine, cordial or extract
of cod liver oil and think it is
the same thing or better. If
you want and need cod liver
oil in its best, purest and
most easily digested form, get
Scott's Emulsion. If you
want whiskey, that's another
master, but don't look for the
same results.- V
6COTT & BOWK E, 4 fesrl St., New York.
THE BEST NATURAL PURGATIVE WATER
la Bilious Attacks and Disorders of the Liven
A WIXEGLASSFUL A DOSE.
(NATURAL APENTA CARBONATED),
IN SPLITS ONLY.
A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morninz Use.
Sole Exporters: THE APOLLINARIS CO.. Ltd., London.
tir fiSf. r U L I 1 1111 .1. -a- MMF-
DECIDED change in the cut of
clothes this season". The
clearest expression of the new
style is found in the Kirschbaum sack
suits. All the classy weaves and
patterns shadow plaids, sharkskin
worsted, club checks, double and twist
materials. You should know theses
finest of "ready" garments.
Ask for Kirschbaum Clothes (War
ranted). Good stores everywhere, $12
tO $30. (Look for label)
Wear the Eastern Styles.
A. B. Kirschbaum & Co.
Philadelphia and New York
JjP" BEN SELLING J-
f k Exclusive Distributor Ty J?' T
I The Habit-of a Gentleman
HL wrong man at the
5hears can spoil the choicest
fabric which th'ft wnrH' Kcwcf
looms produce. But the Right Man to
cut and the Right Man to make, will
give the fabric a character which the
most exacting minds will appreciate to
the full. And that is the whole scheme
of the" Atterbury System to be Right
everywhere in everything.
Atterbury System Label on every garment
Atterbury Suits and Overcoats $20 to $40
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