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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE SIORNLW OREGOXL4N, TUESDAY, MAY .11, 1909.
TAKEN TO SALEM
Survivor of Duel at Gates Ac
cused of Murder in First
PROPPED UP ON COT, JOKES
Aks About "Woman Who Caused the
Tragedy and Admits Whole Affair
Is "Bad Business" Prisoner
Boliove II "Will Recover.
ALBANY. Or., May 10. (Special.)
Vndtr arrest on a charge! of murder In
th flrat degree, "Willatm Herve, sur
vivor of the pistol duel at Gates Fri
day noon, in which Henry Sullivan re
ceived his death wound, was taken to
a Salem hoppitnl tonight. In spite of
his dangerous wound he stood the trip
well, and present indications point to
his ultimate recovery.
Herve reached Albany at 6 o'clock
tonight, and his cot was. placed in the
Vnlon Depot, where he remained until
11 o'clock, the northbound overland be
ing late. He was in charge of Consta
ble Prince Goodman, of Mill City, and
was aeoompanied by Er. Ran some, of
Mill City, and D. K. Chapman, of Port
land, who Is an intimate friend of the
wounded man. Deputy Sheriff Esch,
of Marion County, arrived from alem
at 7:50 and accompanied the party from
Albany to the capital city.
Murder Warrant Served.
Plans were made last night to bring
Herve to the Albany Hospital, but
Sheriff Mlnto refused to permit him to
remain ontside of Marion " County, as
the crime occurred on the Marion
County side of the North Santiam. He
refused to allow him to be moved at all
until a charge of murder in the first
degree was sworn out in the Justice
Court at Mill City, and a warrant of
arrestyforma Ily served on the wounded
man. Herve was thus conveyed to Sa
lem as a prisoner.
Physicians now believe Herve has a
(rood chance to live. The wound has
not been opened since the shooting,
and it may be possible his stomach was
not penetrated. If the bullet went
straight it pierced the stomach, but it
is possible It skirted a rib in its course
through his body. Herve believes he
will get well.,
Wounded Prisoner Jokes.
Herve did not suffer much on the
trip from Gates to Albany; in fact, he
laughed and joked 'occasionally and,
propped up on his conch, he read for
the first time newspaper accounts of
the duel. Herve would make no state
ment for publication tonight. Her gen
erally avoids mention of the duel at
all times, but spoke of it twice on the
train today, remarking that It was "bad
business. V. ' and agnln asking a friend
how he thought his trial would come
out. JMnce-the shooting lie has asked
at different times about the where
abouts of Mrs. Klgie Reynolds, who
was the cause of the affair, but has
not asked to see her.
Mrs.- Keynolds at Gates.
Mrs. Reynolds came out to Gates
from the Gold Creek mines Saturday"
night and was refused admittance to
the Gates hotet. where her former lover
lay wounded. She went into hysterics
when the hotel people told her she was
not wanted around the hotel at all.
She is now staying at the Aberdeen Ho
tel at Gates. She also wanted to go to
Sullivan's funeral yesterday, but friends
-kept her away.
CHEHALIS' REQUESTS MET
Xorhcro Pacific Will Improve Depot
CHEHALIS. Wash.. May 10. (Special.)
Aa a result of a conference today be
tween Superintendent Alhee. of the
Northern Pacific, and a committee of the
'itlens' Club. Important changes wtn
at once be made at the .Chehalis depot.
The house track will he moved eastward
several feet from itfl present location, and
the old depot moved accordingly, to allow
a wloVr platform for passenger service.
Electric gongs will be installed at Main
and Prindle streets as a safeguard to the
public. The local request for scales for
weighing carloai shipments has been re
fused, temporarily. Other minor improve
ments requested were granted by Mr.
A I bee.
It was decided that Chehalis will be the
terminus for the train soon" to be added
to the South Bend branch.
COOS BAY ROAD ORGANIZES
Officer Chosen and Plana Laid for
Survey to Boise.
MARSHFI.KLD. Or.. May 10. (Spe
cial.) The Coos Bay. Oregon & Idaho
Railroad Company, the new organiza
tion for the purpose of promoting a
railroad from Coos Bay to Boise, has
elected the following: officers:
President, V. Hennessey; vice-president.
William Grimes; secretary. J. R.
Smith; treasurer, J. V. Hugh. These
officers, together with J. c Gray, of
North Bend, and C. C. Carter, of Myrtle
Point, make up the board of directors.
A Joint committee from the Marsh
field and North Bend Chambers of
Commerce is working; . out a general
plan ot action, and when this is an
nounced an effort will be made to set
the stock subscriptions needed to carry
on the preliminary survey work.
MOTHER HANDCUFFS CHILD
Feaxs Attempts Will Be Made to Kid
nap Her Little Girl.
TACOMA, May 10. Mrs. Edna , Reed,
divorced wife of R. T- Reed, a wealthy
real estate man of Denver, created a
sensation on the streets of . Tacoma,
where ah appeared with her 9-year-old
daughter Inez handcuffed to her. Twice
since the divorce -was obtained, Mrs.
Reed says, attempts have been made to
kidnap the child. She believes the silver
chained handcufTs will guarantee the
child's safety. Mrs. Reed Is on her way
to the home of her parents in Quebec.
J. LAIRD IS DEAD, AGED 79
Coos County Kesident Dies, Leaving
Mother Nearly 1O0 Years Old.
RSEJ3UKG.-Or. May 10.-Special.)
James laird. one of tha best-known
old-time settlers in this section, died
at the home of his son in Myrtle Point,
Coos County, May 8, at the age of 77
years, and was buried at Dora today.
He Is survived by his mother, now
nearly 100 years old. and living at
Crescent City, Cal.; one sister at Cres
cent City,- one sfsrter in Josephine
County, this state, and four sons and
three daughters James D.. Walter, Jo
seph and Haley, of Sitkum, Or.; Mrs.
E. McDaniel, of Sacramento, Cal.; Mrs.
Emma Anderson, of Klamath County,
and Mrs. Emma Betty, of Fiiirview, Or.
and -by about 25 grandchildren.
Mr. Laird was born in Iowa, moving
to California when young, and remain
ing there until about 30 years ago.
when he moved to this state, taking up
the occupation of stage contractor,
which he followed continuously on the
Myrtle Point road until late years.
Laird's has been one of the stations, for
the stages since the building of the
Coos Bay wagon road, and Mr. Laird
was well known to all old-timers ' of
GRANGERS MEET TODAY
STATE COXVEXTIOX TO CON
VENE AT M'MINXVILLE.
Large Attendance Expected at 3 5th
Annual Session State Issues
to Be Discussed.
M'MINNVILLE, Or.. May 10. (Special.)
Everything is in readiness for the open
ing of the ,16th annual session of the Ore
gon State Grange, which will meet here
tomorrow. Some of the state officers ar-
DEATH CLAIMS MAN WHO BECAME POPULAR BY BANQUETS
TO WIDOWS OP DALLAS.
JJZ- - -t(rV tfJS f&4P". vovamfti -fy ' y . ' vjWV Jm
A . C. i ICXR BILLY) BROWN, DECEASED.
T3ALL.AS. Or., May 10. (Special.) W. C. Brown, aged 84 years,
pioneer of 187. and -one of Polk County's most prominent citizens,
ilied here this morning, alter a long- illness.
Mr. Brown was born in Ohio and crossed the plains to Oregon- in
1847. He was the, first merchant in Dallas, and at the time of his
death was the oldest man who had resided lit this city continuously
since its founding-. .'
"fncle Billy" Brown became widely known throtgh his custom of
giving rtn annual dinner to the widows of Dallas. Many times, when
the old gentleman had made a big deal in hops, he would amuse him
self by scattering nickels for the little boys of his home town.
rived today, but tha jftirgest number will
come tomorrow morning, including the 66
delegates comprising the voting body.
An enthusiastic reception is assured the
several hundred visitors who will be in
attendance during the four days session.
The various civic organixa tions have
made arrangements for a hearty welcome,
including public receptions and entertain
ments. Nothing will be lacking to make
the occasion one of complete enjoyment
to all. So far ae can be outlined at this'
time the business of the State Grange will
be along lines - of improvement to its
members ' and the extension of grange
work in localities not yet well repre
sented throughout the ptate.
The matter of discouraging the intended
referendum . against the State Agricul
tural College will be brought up. and
there is no doubt but that the Grange
will throw its influence in fivor of the
appropriation to the college, . which the
opponents are seeking tc have withheld.
Some new matters of public legislation
are likely to be promoted, or .at least
brought up for discussion.
An important feature of Grange work
will be a congress of subordinate Grange
lecture-rs under the direction of State
Lecturer Johnson. About 100 of tho sub
ordinate lecturers have promised to be
present on Thursday, and they will be
instructed in their duties and exchange
ideas concerning their work.
A large "class of candidates will be In
vested with the fifth and sixth degrees,
and tnere will be competitive drill work
hv opposing teams from different local
ities. WATER BOARD HEARS CASE
Riral Companies Want Rifrht to Di
vert Powder River's Flow.
SAI..BM. Or., May 10. (Special.) The
Board of Control held a session at the
State Engineer's office this afternoon, to
take testimony in the matter of the diver
sion of water from Powder River. Two
conflicting applications have heen filed,
one by the Cookingham-Thatcher inter
ests, thoj other hy O. C. Finkelbiwg. rep
resenting the Almiral Company of Chi
cago and .w York, who has a prelim
inary contract with the Water Board.
The testimony is for the ..purpose of de
termining to whom the permit to take
water shall be granted. Seven -witnesses
were heard today, and more will be called
at the adjourned session to be held to
morrow afternoon. Two members of the
Board. State Engineer John H. Lewis
and F. M. Saxton,' of Baker City, were
present today. H. L.- Holaate. of Bonan
za, being detained by illness. A tran
script of the evidence is being taken, to
be used in case the dispute is carried Into
This." Is the lirst important matter of
the kind to come up for decision eince
the new water, code went into effect.
Gladstone Will Celehrate Fourth.
OREGON CITY. Or.. May 10. (Special.)
The Improvement Club of Gladstone
has decided to celebrate the Fourth of
July on the Chautauqua grounds. A
guarantee fund to insure the celebration
has been started. The club is working
for a 3-oent fare to Oregon City and a
livcent fa.re to Portland on the Portland
Railway. LJght & Power Company's line.
Only one stop is now; jnade. at .Gladstone
and tha people want two mors
UMATILLA AGENT IS
Dr. McChesney, Agent From
Washington, Replaces Pen-
MOVE . SURPRISES PUBLIC
Charges, if Any, Are Believed to
Have Been Made by Clerk Mc- '
Manus, Discharged Desks at '
Agency Killed Last Week.
PEXDLBTOX, Or., May 10. (Special.)
Coming like a thunderbolt out of a clear
eky, Dr. McChesney, special agent in
the Jndian Service, arrived in Pendleton
this morning, unheralded and unan
nounced, and proceeding to the agency
of the Umatilla- Indian reservation, he
relieved Major A. E. McFatridge, the
agent, much to the astonishment of that
official. 'The astonishment of the agent
was no less than that o2 the Indians,
white renters and- local business men.
all of whom- have considered McFat
ridge the most efficient and best agent
in every way the Umatilla reservation
No word of protest has ever gone in
from any of these. McChesney, the spe
cial agent, is apparently as much in the
dark concerning the .. relieving of Mc
Fatridge as anyone. He says he simply
received a message three days ago, in
structing him to come to Pendleton and
take charge of the Umatilla Reservation
Agency and Indian School. He is an
old man and has been in the Indian Serv
ice for many years.
Those most interested in the agency
affairs have been trying to solves the
mystery connected with the dismissal,
and the only satisfactory theory advanced
is that it is the result of charges filed
against the agent and his wife by a dis
satisfied clerk named McManus. It is
learned that last February MciVianus was
discharged by the agent for alleged im
proper relations with the agency washer
woman. Vowing vengeance. McManus
proceeded to file all kinds of charges
against Mrs. McFatridge. who held the
position of financial clerk, as well as
against the agent himself. These charges
were all investigated by the department.
Special Agent Davis having been here
within the past three months.
There war also a secret service agent
here a little more- than two months ago.
His husiness was supposed to be the de
tection of bootleggers, but he never
made nxiy report so fart as is known,
concerning bootlegging, though it is gen
erally known that the practice is com
mon. It now seems possible that both
of these men were investigating the
When McManiw was relieved from duty
by the agent he was also dismissed from
the. service. Later, however, he was re
instated and given a position elsewhere.
One week ago Thursday he is supposed
to have passed through Pendleton, but so
far ae is known he did not stop here
or at the agency. . One week ago Thurs
day night all three desks in the agency
office were broken into, that of the
agent, his wife and the present clerk.
Although one of the desks contained some
checks, which had been indorsed and
could easily have been cashed, nothing
was taken, and not even a paper of any
kind was missed. A few days later the
office which Mrs. McFatridge held was
abolished by an order from the depart
ment. But, instead of explaining anything, ail
of these things simply add to the great
mystery in which the whole affair seems
to be enveloped.
Since Davis and the Secret Service men
were here, McFatridge has been to Wash
ington and secured concessions which
other s-gents and the people of this city
and county have been striving for years
to get. Through his efforts the practice
of giving responsible Indians all their
money instead of a beggarly allowance
of 510 per month, was adopted.; free
roads were opened across the reservation
and the agent was given practically a
free hand in the management of the af
faire of the reservation. He was praised
while at the National capital for his good
services in straightening out the affairs
here and was promised promotion by
Commissioner of Indian Affairs Leup.
There has been nothing in the public or
private life of either himself or his' wife
to excite anything but the most favorable
comment. They have stayed at the
agency almost constantly and attended
to business. If necessary, every business
man m Pendleton, practically every 1
renter of Indian lands, and most of the .
Indians will -sign petitions asking for
McFatrldge's retention and indorsing him i
in every way.
The charges filed against him by Mo
Man us were not considered here at all.
Among, other things the discharged clerk
accused the agent of drunkenness, of
coming onto the reservation drunk and of
being found drunk in Pendleton. It is
freely declared that nothing could' have
been further from the truth.
McFatridge himself has nothing to
ay. He did not know McChesney was
coming until the special agent was
here And, having heard nothing from
Washington since the ' arrival of Dr.
McChesney, he is at a loss to acoount
for his apparent removal from office
Gervais Gets Soajclng Rain.
GERVAIS, Or., May 10.: (Special.)
A splendid rain has been falling since
Saturday night and the ground is get
ting a good soaking. Crops, however,
had not been suffering from lack of
rain. Hay Is going to be a good crop,
but the acreage wltl not be ' large.
There will be few potatoes planted,
largely beoause of the lacic of aped.
Hops will be a light crop, as the vine
is not coming and missing hills are
plentiful. Farmers are through sowing
grain, and the acreage will be large.
FARMERS TO GUT LEVEE
OXLY HOPE TO SAVE CROPS IN
GAS JOAQUIX VALX.EY.
Backed Up Floods Cover Great Grain
Fields and Threaten Much
STOCKTON". Cal., May 10. (Special.?
The report reached Stockton this after
noon that the farmers along the French
Camp Slough would cut the levees in
several places to' allow the water which
has- backed up from reclamation district
No. 17 to escape into the San Joaquin, in
hope of saving their crops.
The break in the main lev - on the
river has permitted a large volume of
water to run into the 14,000 acres com
prising No. 17. and it has covered addi
tional property on which there is a large
crop of grain. By draining the surpluF
at once into the river at other points it
is possible to save a lot of the grain.
Saturday it was believed that it would
be possible' to close - the break, but to
night information from the scene is to
the effect that this cannot be acccom
plished before the property is under
water. The loss will be the heaviest
ever known for this time of the year.
NO BLAME IS YET FIXED
State Must Handle Any Damage
Suits as Result Armory Accident.
SEATTLE, Wash.. May 10. (Special.)
George F. Vanderveer, Prosecuting At
torney, declared this morning that if
personal injury or damage suits, as a
result of the accident at the National
Guard Armory last week, are filed they
will be turned over to the Attorney-General,
for the reason that the State of
Washington is owner of the Armory and
is civilly responsible for what occurs Irt
that building:. . ;
The Prosecuting ' 'Attorney is of the
opinion that a mistake is made in the
attempt to lay the blame on the shoulders
of any one person, in view of the fact
that the architects who had the plans
in charge and the building department,
which should have inspected the Armory
thoroughly before it was opened, would
appear to be jointly responsible for' the
occurrence of ' the accident.
Vanderveer would in no wise blame the
contractors, Matthew Dow A Co., as
contractors, "he said, are supposed to con
struct according to the specifications
given to them by the architects. Matthew
Dow & Co. built the faulty railing in
the manner set forth by the plans, it is
There is no law which would make the
city of Seattle responsible for the acci
dent through the alleged laxity of in
spection of fhe building department, ac
cording to Mayor John F. Miller, who
has given out a statement to the effect
that if any crime were committed it was
in the opening of the Armory without
a permit and without proper final in
spection. The city executive also inti
mates that the Armory Commission was
hasty in opening the building.
WOULD-BE ROBBER FREED
Priest AVill Not Prosecute Young
' Jfn Who Fired at Him.
CHICAGO. May 10. Henry Vasey. a
young Englishman who fired two shots
at Rev. Father James K. Fielding when
the latter discovered him In an attempt
to rob the alms box of Corpus Christl
Church, in this city, wa freed today.
Father Fielding refused to prosecute.
"This young man was starving when
he attempted robbery and murder," said
the priest. "I -am going to pay his
passage back to England. I don't be
lieve he is half bad." .
WABASH TRAIN ON WAY
Portland Cars Over New Route Di
verted at Granger. .
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, May 10. At
S o'clock this afternoon the first through
train -over- the Wabash and Han-iman
lines from St. Louis to the Pacific Coast
passed through Salt Lake. At -Granger,
Wyo., the through cars to Portland were
diverted over the Oregon Short -Line; at
Ogden the San Francisco "sleepers went
on over the Southern Pacific and at Salt
Lake the Los Angeles.cars :ook the San
Pedro; Los -Angeles 4 Salt -Lake tracks.
WILL DECORATE ELIOT
Japanese Ambassador to Give Him
Rising Sun Order. .
BOSTON, Mass., May. 10. Baron Taka
hira arrived in Boston late today, and
Tuesday, in the presence of the entire
suits of the Japanese Embassy, will pre
sent to President Charles W. .Eliot, of
Harvard University, the emblem of the
Order of the Hlslng Sun. The Emperor
of Japan recently conferred that honor
upon President Eliot.
MISS ISELIIM IS COUNTESS
Millionaire's Daughter Becomes Wife
of Count Mannsfcld.
NEW YORK, May 10. Miss Nora Ise
lin. daughter of C. Oliver Iselin. of New
Roehelle. N. Y.. was married here toda.y
to Count Ferdinand Collaredo-Mannsfeld,
an attache "of the AUstriaTn embassy to
JUST ARRIVEDNEW STYLE GILLETT RAZORS
its original cost. It will relieve rheumatism, kidney
trouble, cure the worst colds, catarrh, etc., and will
beautify the complexion. PRICES $4, $5, $7.50,
If Interested Send for Free Booklet
MONEY-SAVING BRUSH SALE
Corrects Round Shoulders.
Expakdi the Chest.
Stremathens the Lun&rs. -Produces
JBrect and Graceful Carriage.
Experienced lady and gentlemen
fitters always In attendance.
Largest and most complete assort
ment of braces of all kinds on tho
YOUNG MUST PLAY
Taft in Hearty Sympathy With
Playgrounds in Cities..
TOWNS UNDER OBLIGATION
Says in Letter to Annual Congress ol
Playgrounds Association That
Places for Outdoor Games Must
Be Furnished for Children.
PITTSBURG, May 10. The third an
nual congress of the Playgrounds Asso
ciation of America began here tonight
with representatives present from about
President Taft sent a letter, which was
read at the meeting. It follows:
"My Dear Sir: I greatly regret that I
cannot be with you at your third annual
congress at Pittsburg this year, but I
will write to express my most sincere
sympathy in the work which your asso
ciation is doing.
"I don't know anything which will con
tribute more to the strength and morality
of that generation of boys and girls
compelled to remain a part of urban pop
ulations in this country uian the institu
tion in their cities of playgrounds where
their hours of leisure can be occupied by
rational and healthful exercise. The ad
vantage is two-fold.
"In the first place, idleness and confine
ment in a narrow space in the city, in
houses and cellars and unventilated dark
rooms is certain to suggest and bring
about pernicious occupation and create
bad habits. Gambling, drinking and
other forms of vioe are promoted in such
a restricted mode of life.
"In the second place, an opportunity
for hard, earnest and joyous play im
proves the health, develops the muscles,
expands the lungs and teaches the moral
lesson of attention, self-restraint, courage
and patient effort.
"I think every city is under the strong
est obligation to its people to furnish the
children, from the time they begin to.
walk until they reach manhood, places
within the city walls large enough and
laid out in proper form for the playing
of all sorts of games which are known
to our boys and girls and are liked by
"I sincerely hope that your present con
vention may be a success and that the
work which you have begun, may go
on until no city in this country is with
out a suitable playgrounds for the chil
dren of those who but for such city as-
Whet the Appetite
"The Taste Lingers"
Sold by Grocers
Should Have a
It will give a healthy
body and a beautiful
Every home should have
a Vapor Bath Cabinet,
??as the savins; it will
.make, by keeping 3tou
well, will more than pay
for Home Use
Every home should have the
"Woodlark" Medical Battery, for
once used it will always be used.
The greatest aid to health, and we
can safely recommend it for the
relief of pain and for the treat
ment of stiff joints, neuralgia, par
alysis, rheumatism and for the cir
culation of the blood.' Why not
try one? It will save doctor bill.
Send for Booklet.
Price complete ...$6.00
Double-power Battery ...12.00
sistance In this regard would be without
them. 8incerely yours.
"WILLIAM H. TAFT.
"Luther Halsey Oulick, Bsq., President
Playgrounds Association of America,
No. 1 Madison avenue, city."
Escaped Convict Captured.
SALEM. Or., May 10. (Special.)
James Cummins, one of the convicts
who escaped from tha Feeble-Minded
Home, where he was employed, is under
arrest at Red Bluff, Cal., and Guard
Samuel Burghardt has left for the south
to brinir the convict back to prison.
U. S. Brtinebi.
SYNOPSIS OF" THE ANNUAL STATE
MENT OF THE
of Liverpool, in England, on the 31st
day of December, 1908, made to the
Insurance Commissioner of the State of
Oregon, pursuant to law:
Deposit in United States... f 200,004.00
Premiums received during
the year in cash $2,300,684.64
Interest, dividends and
rents received during the
Income from other sources
received during the year
Total income 62,420,657.72
Losses paid during the year.. $1,194,619. 38
Dividends paid during the
year on capital stock.... .........
C o m m issions and salaries
paid during the year.... 691,020.68
Taxes, .licenses and fees
paid during the year 54,764.55
Amount of all other expen
Total expenditures $2,020,065.75
Value of real estate owned. .$ 300.000.00
Value of stocks and bonds
LoaTis on mortgages and
Cash in banks and on hand 508,967.05
Premiums in course of col
lection and in transmis
sion. . 390.962.78
Other assets 64,766.42
Total admitted assets $3,764,966.89
Gross claims for losses un
paid $ 156.183.66
Amount of unearned premi
ums on all outstanding '
Due for commission and
All other liabilities 90.818.97
Total liabilities $2,404,326.65
Total insurance in force
December 31. 1908 $416,763,573.00
Business In Orearon for the Year.
Total risks written during
the year $2,593,154.00
Gross premiums received
during the year 50,014.33
Premiums returned' during
the year 7,379.24
Losses paid during the year 39,691.66
Losses incurred during the
Total amount of risks out
standing in Oregon De
cember 31. 10S 2,877,916.00
Loudon&LancashireFire Insurance Company
By JAS. WTPER.
Manager Pacific Dept.. 671 Sacramento
Et., San Francisco, Cal.
Statutory resident general agent and
attorney In fact: SAM B. STOT.
226 Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Port
NOTE Special deposits not-held for
the protection of all policy-holders of
the company cannot be admitted as an
asset and included in the published
statement, except the deposit with the
State Treasurer for the protection of
Oregon policy-holders only.
EVERETT & CO., Agents.
224 Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Port
. land. Or. -
TALKING MACHINE SALE
We still have a few slightly-used
talking machines that we're selling for
about ha'f their regular value. Eilers.
353 Washington st
TARINE MOTH BAGS
These bags will smother
and suffocate moths, disin
fect, fumigate and purify
garments. Tarine Moth Bags
are made in the following
Ulster, 30x60, 75c, now 60
Overcoat, size 30x50, 60c;
Business Suit, size 25x37, 50o;
now I 40J
Ladies' Sack, size 24x34, 40c;
now , 30
Tarine Moth Box, 40c ;
TARINE MOTH SHEETS
To wrap garments, line clos
ets, trunks, drawers, boxes
and wardrobes. Sheets are 40
by 48 inches; put up in rolls
of 1 dozen sheets; regular
price 60c, SPECIAL 47
There is nothing in
all this world that is
cleaner or sweeter than
a clean baby.
. And there is no, better
way to keep a baby
clean than by the regu
lar and frequent use of
Ivory Soap. '
A white soap, it yields
a snow white lather a
lather that cleans, but
does not injure, the
most delicate skm.
99 loo Per Cent. Pure.
yt fifci interest on your de-"
posits, no matter
, " how small.
solicited. Hours to
suit the convenience
of all, 8 A. M. to 5 :30
P. M. Saturdavs 8
PAINLESS AND HIGH - CLASS
Crows and Bridge Worlc a Specialty
22k Gold Crown t3!60
22 K Gold Crown Molar J5.00 I
Good Rubber Plate i....5.00i
Best Rubber Plate 38.00 '
Gold Fillings ......$1.00
Bridge Work 13.00
Silver Fillings ,31.00
Extracting. Painless t .50
ALL WORK GUARANTEED 1 YRS.
Union Painless Dentists
CORNER FIRST AJtD MORRISON . !
Phones, Maim- 5936, A 21SS. ' j