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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1907.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Conntlns-Room Mnln 770
City Circulation Main 770
Managing Editor Main 7070
Sunday Editor Main 7070
CompoMng-Roora .'...Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
East Side Office Eaat 61
Tim HEII.IO THEATER rl4th and Tijh
Ington am.) Tonlitht at 8:1." o'clock, Mc
Intyre and Hoath In the musical play
The Ham Tree.''
BAKER THEATER (3d bet. Tamhlll and Tay
lor) Baker Theater Company In "If I "Were
King"; tonight 8:18.
EMPIRE THEATER (11th and Morcison)
"Human Hearts"; tonlftht 8:15.
GRAND TH51ATER (Washington, between
J'ark and Seventh) VaudwlUe. 2:30. T:S0
and S P. M.
PANTAGES THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30. 7:50. P. M.
6TAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Allen Stock Company in "Loat In Siberia";
tonight at 8:15.
LYRIC THEATER (7th and Alder The
IatIc Stock Company in "A Bunch of
Keys": matinee 2:15; tonight at 8:15.
IL.I.UMTNATE- Grind AveNUB. Plans are
being formed to make Grand avenue, be
tween Hawthorne avenue and East Burn
side street, as light as any street In Port
land at niRht. Hard surface pavement
Is to be laid In the Spring, and while
laying this pavement Iron posts will be
plared at frequent intervals on which
lights are to be placed In clusters. The
object Is to make Grand avenue a busi
ness street, and this Is one of the means
that have been suggested to bring this
about. J. F. Oordray snys that when
the theater la completed there will be
between 300 and 400 lights on the streets
on the two sides fronting Grand avenue
and Kast Salmon street, and then If the
remainder of the street is lighted It will
become the most popular street on the
Double Track to Woodstock. The
Woodstock Push Club Is asking for a
double track as far as Ivanhoe on that
line, so that better service can be given.
The club lias a committee investigating
the franchise of the company to ascer
tain if It does not require the company
to build this second track to Ivanhoe, as
some of the old residents say that it
does. There Is a long stretch of single
track that admits of much Improvement
In the car service, and there will be no
Improvement until a double track has
been laid, la the contention of the Push
Livkd iM Portland 41 Years. Mrs.
Josephine Arpine, who died Saturday of
pneumonia at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. William Muirhead, 4S1 Tillamook
street, had been a resident of Portland
since 'lS5. She was a sister of Mrs. D.
Lefere, Mrs. R. L. Gillespie, Mrs. A. Nor
mandin, Mrs. A. Freeman and Edward
Gratton. The funeral will be held at 9
o'clock this morning from St. Mary's
Church, Williams avenue, where requiem
mass will be offered. Interment will be
In Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Frbiohthasilerh' Dance. The Rail
road Freighthandlers Union. Local No.
334. held a meeting at Second and Morri
son, yesterday afternoon, for the purpose
of arranging for a dance to be held at
the Armory February 21. Fox's orchestra
is to furnish them usic. This is the first
party the local Freighthandlers' Union
has held in two years. The proceeds are
to go to an emergency fund for the bene
fit of the sick and needy members of the
Kindergarten to Open. The kinder
garten established at the Brooklyn
School, Milwaukie street, by the Mothers'
and Teachers' Club, will open this after
noon at 1 o'clock. A committee will be
present to greet the mothers. Miss Marie
tlaiissenius will be the teacher, assisted
by Miss Imogene Raffety. A charge of $1
per month is made to meet partially the
expenses of the department.
Funeiiai, oi Oi.n Soldier. The funeral
of Charles W. Williamson was held yes
terday from Hemstock's undertaking
chapel. In Sellwood. and the Interment
was in Lone Fir Cemetery. Mr. William
son was 64 years old. He had been a roI
dler, a member of the G. A. R., the Ma
sonic and Oddfellows' orders. The fu
neral was largely attended by his fra
Worb Stolen Coat. A man giving his
name as J. J. Ryan was arrested last
night, charged with stealing an overcoat.
When arrested be was wearing the coat,
and when searched at the station a" num
ber of stolen articles were found on him.
A pawn ticket for a watch was also
found. His record will be investigated
Ohio Socxett. The executive commit
tee of the Ohio Society has called a spe
cial meeting for Saturday, tha 3d of
March, at S P. M., at the Auditorium.
All former residents of Ohio are cor
dially Invited. A special programme has
been prepared. Refreshments. General
T. M. Anderson, president.
Will Discuss Water Question. The
Mount Tabor Improvement Association
will meet this evening in Woodmen of
the World Hall to consider the water
supply of that section of the city.
East Portland Cleaning and Dteino
TVorks now reached by phone East 4425.
Office Rooms for Rent. Call 704
Dr. E. C. Brown, Etb. Ear. Uarquara.
FUNERAL OF WM. PFUNDER
Services Over ltcmaina of Pioneer
Held at Scottish Kite Cathedral.
Funeral services over the remains of
William Pfunder. the pioneer druggist
who died Friday morning, were held
at the Scottish Rite Cathedral yester
day afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Dr. A.
A. Morrison, of the Trinity Episcopal
Church, of Belated, and Mrs. Robert
Little sang. The hall was crowded
with the friends of the deceased and
the services were impressive.
Following the services the body was
taken to the Riverview Cemetery for
Interment. Friends of the deceased
'from the Harmony Lodge, No. 13, A.
y. & A. M., German Aid Society, Odd
Fellows and the A. O. U. W. marched
1n the funeral procession, which ex
tended for several blocks. In addition
tlere were about 100 men on foot. The
Harmony Lodge, No. 12, A. F. & A. M,
lhad charge of the services at the
grave. Mr. pfunder waa a thirty-sec-tond
degree Mason, and a member of
the Mystic Shrine.
LIBRARY FOR ST. JOHNS
IrVbundant Support Pledged hy citi
zens at Mass Meeting.
, The St. Johns Library Is assured. At
b well-attended mass meeting' of citi
zens Saturday night at the srhoolhouse.
T. J. Vonahan, president of the board
of control, presiding. It was reported
that nearly JSOO had already been sub
scribed to the fund, and it was an
nounced that 11000 was necessary,
which will be made up in a few days
more. Rev, L. F. Young, pastor of
the St. Johns Methodist Church, and
Rev. W. J. Warren, of the Congrega
tional Church, delivered forcible talks
at the opening of the meeting, setting
forth the benefits of a library and pub
lic, reading room. The University Quar
tet gave a selection between the talks
of Mr. Young and Mr, Warren.
D. C. Rogers, representing the St.
Johns Commercial Club, said that the
club could lie depended on for $150 for
the support of the library. M. L. H1
rook subscribed $100, aid aothexjjj
subscription of $120 waa announced.
The Portland Woolen Mills Company
subscribed $100; Portland Library As
sociation, $20 per month; W. C. T. U.,
$25; United Evangelical Church, $63;
Woodmen of the World, $20 per year;
Redmen Order, $60; United Artisans,
$42; Knights of Pytblas. $50. Other
subscriptions td come in raised the
amount to about $800.
A room has been secured in connec
tion with the St. Johns Commercial
Club, which will be appropriately fur
nished. Books will come from the Port
land Library. It is hoped in time to
secure ground and put up a permanent
CIIINATOWX Wllili OPEN THE
Exploding Firecrackers Inaugurate
Festivities at Sundown Merry
making to Last Through Week.
At sunset today, thousands of fire
crackers, exploding on Second street, will
siRnalize the opening of the Chinese New
Year. Chinatown will be decorated and
illuminated, gaudy colors will be worn
by the men, women and children and
banquet boards will groan under the best
the market affords. Hospitality will be
bountiful and peace and good will will
Probably $20,000 will be spent in the
celebration in this city this year, and
Decorating for New Tear's.
considering the comparatively small Chi
nese population of Portland, this means
a heavy expenditure for each member of
the colony. As this Is the greatest feast
of the year, the entire colony unites to
make it memorable by lavish display of
flags, fine raiment and banquets, dear to
the heart of the Celestial.
Saturday was a busy day In China
town, merchants and clerks worked hard,
selling new garments, for every China
man considers it binding on him to ap
pear at the opening of the New Year
clad in new raiment throughout. The
children will be on display, attired in
new and gaudy garments. They are al
ways attractive and pretty and receive
Welcoming the New Year.
a great deal of attention from the curious
white people who visit the mysterious
realms of the Chinese Joss during the
Firecrackers cut a large figure in the
celebration, and the City Council recently
passed a special ordinance, permitting
the Chinese to explode the noise-makers
throughout their festivities, which con
tinue seven days. Tuesday and AVednes
day will be the big days of the cele
bration. JAPANESE TO CELEBRATE
Today the Anniversary of Corona
tion of First Mikado.
The various Japanese OTganUationa of,
tha city will celebrate anniversary of
the coronation of the first Mikado of
Japan, exactly 2567 years ago, by a
public entertainment In the Y. . M. C. A.
auditorium tonight at S o'clock. A some
what elaborate programme will be given,
consisting of music, Japanese fencing
and Jiu Jltsu performances. This will be
the first Japanese fencing bout ever seen
in Portland. An address will bo given
by a Japanese teacher of the art of
fencing and Jiu Jltsu on the history of
The date of the coronation of the first
Mikado is an important one In Japanese
history for tha modern Japanese reckon
time from that event, as all Christendom
does from the birth of Christ.
O. W. T. Muellhaupt, Theofil Muellhaupt
ana uieir sister. Miss Frieda Muellhaupt,
have returned from Salem, where their
father, the late Rev. J, Muellhaupt, waa
. CHICAGO, Feb. IX (Special.)
Portland people at Chicago hotels:
Great Northern, P. J. Jennings. Port
land; Brevoort, J. P. Flckett, Portland.
NEW YORK, Feb. 10. (Special.')
Northwestern people registered at New
Portland J. A. Bell. Murray Hill, J.
Whelan and wife. Imperial; O. n. Wiley,
Spokane W. Kulst and wife, Breslln;
J. til. Mean, Bineiair; j. m. Inheim, W.
E. Finch. Union Square.
Seattle C. E. Keens. Walcott, O. P,
Weston. Mrs. J. C. Murray, Manhattan;
A. J. Milton, 'Prince George, J. A. Baill-
argeon, G. Allen, M. Kelly, Imperial; J. F.
Sheehan, Union Square.
Good tea and ooffea or none Schilling's
1 iJL &
AT THE THEATERS
By Arthur A. Greene.
' "If I Were King," at the Baker.
Hug-uette Tu Hamel. . .Marl Gordon
Rene de Montlgny James Gleason
Denlae Ethel Gray Terry
Guy Tabarle 'William Gleaaon
Cauls Cholet. .... ...Howard Russell
Isabeau Marlbel Seymour
Colin de Caycux Leo Lindhard
Jehanneton Le Bella Heammlere. . .
Jehan La Loup Lynton Athcy
Blanche Ethel Jones
Oulllmetta- Clara Lldberg
Robin Turgls "William Harris
, Tristan L,e Hermits. ...Donald Bowles
' King Louis XI John Salnpolla
Francois Villon Edgar Batrme
Servant to Katherlne . Thomas Harper
Katherlne re Vaucelles
Olivier L Bain William Dills
Thibaut D'Auasigny. .Arthur Mackley
Captain of the Watch..H. H. Meyes
An astrologer .'Lynton Athey
Noel La Jolys. William Lee Oreenleaf
Tolson LVOr Thomas Harper
Montjoye Robert Bradbury
Trols Echelles Henry Wilson
Petit Jean Charles Hudson
First page..... Sylvia Johnston
Second page Valborg Ahlren
Third page. Delia De Moth
Fourth page Florence Davenport
The Queen Mrs. A. Banks
THE second week of "If I Were King'
' I opened at the Baker yesterday after
noon, and at both matinee and night per
formances the theater was filled to its
Everything indicates that Manager Ba
ker's experiment of presenting plays for
two weeks will be a brilliant success. It
Is not the purpose to do this regularly.
but when an extraordinary production
like "If I Were King" is put on and the
request for its continuance is so general
aa in this instance, the public's desire in
the matter will be complied with.
The company is doing phenomenal work
In the present bill, and yesterday's per
formances were by far the most finished
ever given by a local stock company. Ed
gar Baume, John Sainpolis, Lillian Law
rence and others who have the more im
portant roles are repeating the notable
hits they made last week. The public
made no mistake In demanding another
week of "If I Were King."
"Human Hearts" at the Empire.
Hal Reid's famous melodrama ' of
backwoods Arkansas has visited Port
land many times. It is as certain
to come as the seasons and it always
packs the theater at which it is play
ing. It returned to the Empire yes
terday afternoon for the current week,
and as usual many people were turned
away unable to secure seats.
"Human Hearts" is as staple as
wheat. Few popular-price attractions
have the drawing power and give such
universal satisfaction. It is chuck
full of all that compels human inter
est. The brawny, clean-hearted young
mountaineer blacksmith, who falls a
victim to the wiles of an adventuress
and her confederate, and is sent to
prison for the murder of his own fath
er, of which he was entirely inno
cent, love of the simple country maid
for him, the affection of his mother,
brother and little daughter, the hu
morous but heroic tramp, the kindly
Governor, all these characters some
how seem to clutch the heartstrings
and by contrast the villainy of the
wicked arouses righteous Indignation.
Between . these two contending
forces, with comedy of a homely char
acter scattered plentifully through it.
"Human Hearts' becomes a play that
promises to live indefinitely. It has
made a fortune for its author, which
the present production is steadily add
The company this -year Is an accept
able one and the scenery is fully up
to the standard. Tom Logan, the hero.
Is played by Lincoln J. Plumer, a cap
able actor; O. M. Paul makes a good
Jom Mason, while Rose Emerson as
Ruth, Mary Thompson as the mother,
Gertrude Phelps as Jeanette, tbe ad
venturess, and Baby Adele as Little
Grace, are each entirely satisfactory
in their parts.
"Human Hearts" will run through
the week, with matinees Wednesday
PADDLE THROUGH FLOOD
TWO CANOEISTS BREAK RECORD
Voyage to Portland on River Is Ac
complished In Little More
Than Ten Hours.
A thrilling canoe voyage was that
completed yesterday afternoon at 5:30
o'clock when Elvin Crutchfleld and Irvin
Schultz, two Albany canoeists, who had
made the trip from Albany by water,
reached this city. The present flood stage
of the Willamette would hardly be chosen
by many people for a canoe voyage, but
to the two enthusiasts who completed
the distance yesterday, the present high
stage of the river added to the pleasure
of the trip.
The two left Albany Saturday after
noon at 4:30 o'clock and spent the night
in Salem. Portland was reached in a
little over ten hours of actual paddling
from Albany. This is a remarkable
record, for it is slightly over 100 miles
from Albany to Portland by the river.
The fast time made was largely on ac
count of the swift current due to the
flood. For miles on the upper river the
stream boils along at a very fast gait.
At every point the water runs much
faster than at ordinary stages of the
river. The canoeists found the river free
from drift and this aided them in making
The voyage waa not without consider
able danger, the tremendous rush of the
river at many of the rapids threatened
to overwhelm the frail craft of the two
adventurous canoeists and precipitate
them into the swirling nood. At many
points the stream rushes along like a
mountain torrent. The Santiam rapid
proved one of the worst points. At Five
Islands the stream hurledhe canoe along
at express-train speed. The Clackamas
rapid was found to be about as dangerous
as any on the trip.
However, the high stage of the river
precluded the danger of striking the
rocks that threaten navigation when the
river is low, and not a single mishap
occurred. Several stops were made on
the way down. The canoe was carried
around the falls at Oregon City. The
stops were deducted from the actual time
of paddling and the 107 miles was covered
In a trifle over ten hours actually spent
in the canoe. This is believed to be the
best record ever made in a canoe be
tween the two points.
The canoeists left on last night's train
for home, shipping their craft by ex
Seek to Annex School District.
A movement has heen w t rtH In srhnnl
.A.ciaicvoa. cvjionaa to. et that
district annexed to district No.l of Port
land, and an effort will be made to get
a vote on the subject at the coming June
election. It means that if it comes to a
vote that the St. Johns district would be
merged into the Portland district, the
same as was done with the five outside
districts at the last election. It is sug
gested at St. Johns that the advantage
would be very great, and that the school
tax would be 2 and 1-2 mills Instead of
6 as at jresent, beside the privilege of the
Portland High school. St. Johns is build,
ing a new eight-room schoolhouse at the
north end of the district, costing $18,000,
and has about 1000 pupils to provide) for.
DENOUNCES WATER BOARD
IT. D. WAGNON ADDRESSES A J
MASS MEETING OF CITIZENS.
Condemns Rate System as Robbery
and Turns His Heavy Batteries
on the Landlords.
At a mass meeting of citizens held in
Alisky hall last night, H. D. Wagnon
spoke in the interest of free water, after
which the time was taken up with five-
minute speeches on the subject. He said
that city water belongs to the people, and
that therefore the people should have it.
and have it free. He characterized the
present water rates, or any water rates,
as a graft imposed upon the people of
the city by the present Water Board in
order that its members "may have a
little side money with which to buy
drinks for friends." He said in part:
We shall go before the people at the
June election with a bill which provides
for free water. We will also put out
petitions in favor of free water, as we
believe there should be no tax for water
above the cost of operating the plant.
.People are saying that if the water
rates are done away with the landlords
will raise rents. I wish to say to you
that if you are now paying all you are
able to pay for rent the landlord will not
raise the rent one cent higher on ac
count of the- abolition of this pernicious
water rent. I do not say that the land
lord is not given to doing Just such
tricks as that. If you are a good citizen,
don't whip your wife and beat your chil
dren, and live respectably, the land
lord raises your rent. If, on the other
hand, you are a wortnless citizen, and
leave your children to run wild in the
Btreets, get drunk and whip your wife,
the landlord reduces your rent. Why?
The landlord wants all the good things
himself. You and I are sold with the
land Just as much as were tha Anglo
Saxon serfs bf history.
'It is the raising of rent in all the
large cities of the country which brings
on the periodical depressions which we
call hard times. The landlord bears
down on the retailer of the downtown
district as well as on the householder.
'It is a great deal harder for me to
endure the robbing of the public by the
men to whom we have given the directing
of the affairs of Portland than it is for
me to endure the oppression of the cor
porations. There was a time when we
paid toll to walk across the bridges over
the Willamette. There was ust as much
sense in paying for walking across the
Morrison bridge then as there is in
paying for the water we drink now.
"A correct water meter never yet has
been made. Tbe one which receives the
pressure first will register about 25 times
as much as the one which receives it
last, the same amount of water' passing
through each. I have heard of the
watering of the stock of railroads, but
the 'watering' of water is a new one."
NEW BOOKS AT THE
rHE new books at the Library are as
George. Practical Astrologv for Every
Alexander. II Libro d'Oro of Those
Whose Names Are Written In the Lamb's
Book of Life.
Mann. Lives of the Poies In the Earlv
Middle Ages, 4v.
Adams and Sumner. Labor Problems.
America's Awakening; the triumph of
righteousness in high' places.
Canada 1 ear Book. 130a.
Dole, Spirit of Democracy.
Gilbert. School and its Life.
Leacock, Elements of Political Science.
Lloyd, Man, the Social Creator.
Seegmiller, Suggestions Hi Hand Work.
fiteffens, Struggle for Self-Government.
Alexander, Conquest of the Air, 1902.
Bailey, Survival of the Unlike, ed. 5,
Dickinson, Early Electrical Experi
Fairbanks, Stories of Rocks and Min
Shaler, First Book in Geology.
Abbott, Telephony, a Manual of the
Design, Construction and Operation; of
Telephone Exchanges, 6v., 19G3-1S06.
Flemmlng, Practical Tanning, 1903.
Foster, Elements of Mining and Quar
rying. Fester, Treatise on Ore and Stone Min
ing, ed. 6, 1S0S.
Hollbaugh. Lead and Zlno Mining In
dustry of Southwest Missouri and Kan
Kellogg, Home Furnishing, Practical
and Artistic, 1905.
Moore, Practical Guide for Prospectors,
Explorers and Miners, 1896.
Richardson. Modern Asphalt Pavement.
Rickard. Copper Mines of Lake Su
Rickard and others. Economics of Min
Seeger A Guernsey's Cyclopedia of
Manufacturers and Products of the Uni
Fronts. French Pottery and Porcelain.
Parsons, Colisthenio Songs.
Burroughs, Bird and Bough, poems.
Hale, Dramatists of Today.
Hill, Principles of Rhetoric.
Lee, Shakespeare and the Modern
Lucas, The Friendly Town, a little book
for tha urbane.
DESCRIPTION AND TRAVEL.
Chisholm. Biirnpft, 2v.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Hava Always Bought
Keep Tabs on the Piano Sale
359 Alder St., near Park
If you can't use a piano of course It
don't mean anything to you, but if you
have a family and like to have them
brought up right, give them the bene
fit of. a little spare change W.00 a
month will do it $210 total price of a
good piano. We are selling out the
piano store at 350 Alder street. Open
Sixth and Burnelde.
If you are one of those who
spend first, hoping to save a little
at last, stop now, and try the right
way. Start a bank account now.
Let nothing swerve you from de
positing a fixed sum at regular in
tervals. This plan is right it is
easy, and will , make yon finan
We Pay. 4 o Interest
& Savings Bank
Sixth and Washington Streets.
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
W. H. MOORE, President.
E. E. LYTLE, Vice-President.
W. COOPER MORRIS, Cashier.
Davey, Sultan and His Subjects, 2v.
Janesen, History of the German People
at the Close of the Middle Ages.
Smith, Story of Bruges (medieval
Rlsiart Ddu o Wynedd. Coflant o
gwithlan Risiart Ddu o Wynedd, by R
M. ' Jones.
Wise, J. 6., Recollections of Thirteen
Benson, By What Authority.
Benson, King's Achievement
Capes, Bembo; a tale of Italy.
De Morgan, Joseph Vance.
Favre. Eve Victorieuse, by Pierre de
Glssing, House of Cobwebs, end. other
Paine, Lucky Piece.
Parrish. Bob Hampton of Placer.
Schauffler, Where ' Speech Ends.
Spearman, Whispering Smith.
Wells, A Modern Utopia.
WHERE TO. DINE.
AH the delicacies of tha season at th
Portland Restaurant: ' fins private apart
menu for parties, SOS Wash., near tUL.
CAKI) OF THANKS.
To the many good friends who were so
kind to me in my loss and bereavement I
extend my sincere thanks.
MRS. WILLIAM CARLL.
Stores For Rent
Two large stores with
basements; modern glass
fronts; long leases, very spe
cial terms to good tenants.
Location fine for most any
line. Apply to
GEVURTZ ' SONS,
173-175 First -St.
DEMENT'S BEST FLOUR
KEEP YOUR CUSTOMERS
By supplying them flour that is good
for digestion, good to the palate and
full weight guaranteed.
DEMENT'S BEST FLOUR
DEMENT BROS. CO.,
Makers of High-Grade Flour,
340 Kast Washington Street, Phone
lly corrected. Artt
(lelat eyes fitted.
Ill 7TH 8T NEAR ALDEB ST.
LarxMt and Beat Equipped Optloal Sstaa
llshmant In NorthwMC
A 12.00 Full Bet
Boom 40ft Dekom
H. JENNING & SONS
Largest and Bet Selections in Portland of FURNITURE, CARPETS, RANGES,
ATTHE TOP OF THE LIST FOR MERIT
THE CANADIAN MALT WHISKEY
MOST OFTEN IMITATED
ROTH CHILD BROS.
rAcxnc coast Aosarra
WHERE DO YOU BUY YOUR
U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED?
THEY COST NO MORE
THAN UNINSPECTED MEATS
COLUMBIAN OPTICAL COMPANY
Denver, Omaha, Kansas City, Salt Lake, Dallas, Ter-j Portland. Or.
123 Sixth St, FLOYD I. BROWKK. Mar. Orasanlu Bids.
Direct Importers of heavy and foreign chemicals, French perfumes
and proprietaries, Haarlem oil, Japanese camphor and menthol, English
chalk, German hyposulphite soda and chloride of lime in leail-ilaed
Private switching- track from all railroads to our doors.
We invite correspondence.
Conveniently located at Ninth and Hoyt street, near Union Passeng-e
KEEP T DARK
We're selling 100 suits
with over a third scaled
off the prices, and if you
can't call, write or tele
phone, and well select the
suit for you, subject to
your approval we take
all the risks.
They were $18 and
$20 now. $11.85
Hen's and Boy"' Out Art era.
166 and 168 Third bt.
cbwab Printing Co.
bit wo. kgjttoNJtir, riticit
CROCKERY AND DRAPERIES
Corner Second and Morrison Streets
IN BOTTLES irer is Balk. I
Guarantee to Fit All Eyes that
Call for Glasses.
310 Washington Street
Free Sample. AddreuDapfcl.
That Shines Brightest
TOR TOILET AJTD BATH
Delicate enough for tha softest
kin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps tha akin in perfect
condition. In tha bath gives all the
desirable after-effocts of a Turkish
bath. It should ba on every srash
jstand. ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
f.r u. &