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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKXIXG OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY. JANUARY 21, 1913.
: ; i -
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Printing room Main 70T0. A BO!;
City Circulation Main TO.O. A 60K6
Managln Editor Main 7U0. A nHo
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 095
Coroposlnx-roora Main 7070. A B095
Superintendent bonding Main 7070, A SUM
HEILIO THEATER Eleventh and Mor
rison David warfleld In 'The Return or
P.ler Grimm." Tonight. 8:15.
ORPHEm THEATER Seventh and Tay
lor) Orph-um vaudeville. This afternoon
at 2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Seventh and Morri
son) Baker players In "Salvation
PANTAGES THEATER (Seventh and Al
der) Vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:13.
Tonight at 7:30 and 9 o'clock.
LYRIC THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Keatlne and Flood Musical Comedy Co. Jo
The Rehearsal." Matinee. 1:13. Tonight,
continuous performances. 6:30 to lv:4V
PEOPLE'S, STAR. ARCADE. OH JOT.
TIVOLI AND CRYSTAL First-run pic
tures 11 A M to 15 M.
GLOBE THEATER (Eleventh and Wash
ington; continuous mOtlOU piVlU.CM
PrrmoNS for Extension of Powbxl
Street. Petitions are being circulated
in the neighborhood for the extension
of Powell street to a, connection wun
Woodward avenue at the intersection
of Kast Tenth street. This extension if
made will run from the corner of Mil
waukie and Brooklyn streets diagonal
ly through a block in Bodley's Addi
tion taking up soma Improvements,
mostly owned by William Raabe, who
says he will not object. City tnci
neer Hurlburt has already completed
Burvey of the extension of Powell street
by way of Brooklyn street by making
Brooklyn 60 feet wide between Mllwau
kle street and Grand avenue. The
object of extending Powell by either
route is to secure a landing for a
bridge across the Willamette River at
some future time.
Attempted Extortion Confessed.
Attempt to extort 1150 from D. Dorf
man. a second-hand dealer, was con
fessed to Detectives Craddock and Goltx
yesterday by Blaine Stratton, a prisoner
In the City Jail. The man was under
arrest by Patrolman Wade on a charge
of breaking a window in a North End
store. Dorfraan had complained to the
detectives of the receipt of a note,
signed by the prisoner with his true
name, threatening to burn the mer
chant's store, at 27 North Third street.
If the money was not left where he
could get it.' Postofflce Inspector
Durand was taken into the case and a
search was going on when Stratton
was caught on the minor charge. He
was sentenced for 180 days yesterday.
Aaron Shaneduno Dies at 75.
Aaron Shanedling. aged 75. who died
Trom neuralgia of the stomach, early
yesterday morning at his residence.
443 Tenth street, was born In Russia
and came to the Upited States 21 years
ago. moving to Portland seven years
auo from Vancouver, Wash. Mr.
Shanedling was a member of Ahavl
Sholom Synagogue and Novah Vedek
congregation. He was married 53 years
ago. His widow, three sons. Lrfwlg ana
Jacob, of Vancouver, Wash., and
Maurice, of Portland, and two daugh
ters. Mrs. Jacob Brill and Miss Sophia
Shanedling, of Portland, survive him.
Anti-Capital Punishment League
Planned. The Oregon League for the
abolishment of capital punishment will
be organized tomorrow night in the
auditorium of the East Portland Branch
Library, East Eleventh and East Alder
streets. Report of the committee which
has been working up the organization
will be submitted at this meeting. Il is
proposed to make C. E. S. Wood presi
dent and La Relne Helen Baker vice
president It is planned to start an edu
cational campaign for an initiative
amendment. Governor Oswald West will
be placed at the head of a committee
of 50 as advisory.
Kenton Lodoh Installs Officers.
Officers of Kenton Lodge, No. 210, I.
O. O. F., were Installed as follows at
the last meeting: Acting past noble
grand. Charles H. Brown; noble grand,
William Weller; vice grand. A. G.
Woodburg; secretary. E- C. Stephens:
treasurer. E. B. Ryan: warden. Herbert
Plough: conductor, F. W. Williams;
chaplain, Eugene Palmer: right sup
porter noble grand, William Jackson;
left supporter noble grand, E. W. Coun
tiss; right supporter vice-grand. Gus
Anderson: left supporter vice-grand. A.
Three Minors Inherit $20.000. Mrs.
Carrie T. Gallien, who died intestate
January 14, left an estate of the value
of $20,000 which will be divided In
equal proportions among her three chil
dren, Edward II.. aged 19, Charles L.
and Louise V., each aged 16. T. G.
Thornton was appointed administrator
yesterday by County Judge Cleeton In
response to a petition signed by the
children and their aunt, Mrs. L. Van
liouten. who Is now caring for them.
J. S. Matthes Atrro Found. An au
tomobile stolen from the city January
IS. and the property of J. S. Matthes.
consul for the Netherlands, was found
by Patrolman Young yesterday on the
Milwaukie road near Forty-second ave
nue. It was standing besides the road
and had been stripped of every detach
able part, including the tires.
Mrs. Frances Brcnner Dies. Mrs.
Frances Brunner died at St. Vincent's
Hospital Sunday at 48 years of age.
She was mother of Orval T. Brunner
and a member of Multnomah Circle. No.
744 Women of Woodcraft. The funeral
will be held today from St. Francis"
Church and the interment will be made
In Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Gat Lombard to Speak at Luncheon.
The regular weekly luncheon of the
Kngineers' and Architects' Club of
Portland will be held at the Portland
Hotel at 12:15 today. H. G. Beckwith
will preside and Gay Lombard will be
speaker of the day.
Atrro Stolen. $30 reward for
recovery of 1912 E. M. F.. live-passenger
touring car, extra tire in rear,
license number 1738, engine number
16828. Inform Gerlinger-Richards A
Co.. Selling bldg. Phone Marshall 1776.
For Sale. A 45-horsepower. 550-volt.
Crocker-Wheeler motor, complete with
standard blade starter, no voltage re
lease and 75-ampere over-load I-T-E
circuit break. In A-l condition. Ad
dress room 203 Oregonlan bldg.
Just a Few Dats More. I will give, I
for m limited time, special inducements
In ladies' suits of our regular imported
materials and linings. Suits $50. long
coats $40. Gurney, fourth floor Mohawk
bldg.. Third and Morrison.
La lies. This Is Interesting. I will
make special inducements in ladles'
suits of our regular Imported materials
and linings. Suits $50; long coats. $40.
Gurney. fourth floor Mohawk bldg..
Third and Morrison.
Countrt Bank and small fruit
ranch, best part of Oregon In ex
change for Portland property, either
vacant or Improved. The Charles E.
Waters Co.. 717 Teon bldg. Mar. 634.
For Sale. One 125-volt. direct
current generator, complete with lleld
rheostat, ammeter and circuit breaker.
This machine Is in good repair. Ad
dress room 203 Oregonian bids.
A- Barrett: right scene supporter, S. L
Champerney; Inside guard. W. J. Gem
mell; outside guard. William Connell;
John Haskings, district deputy. In
For Sale. A 40-K. W. SOO-volt
Crocker-Wheeler generator, complete
with field rheostat and circuit breaker.
In good condition. Address room 203
Mmc Zeitfuchs has returned from
California and has reopened her corset
parlors at suite 313 Fliedner bldg., 10th
and Wash. Goodwin Wade corsets.
Hillcrest Garaobj now open, "Haw
thorne at the Jog." a a Hanawalt A
R. H. Jenkins.
Bachelors. Very desirable furnished
rooms. The Cromwell. 5th and Columbia.
Haooertts Millinert, 144 7th st
closing out stock at less than cost.
Januart Jewelry reductions. Aronson.'
Laxtxiu Elides. Glfford. Mala 68TJ.
Child-Labor Dat to Be Noted. Next
Monday will be observed as Child-Labor
day all over the United States if the
request of the National child-labor
committee is regarded. No definite
plans have been made for the observ
ance of the day In Portland, but the
consideration of the child-labor problem
Is one of vital interest to all teachers
and principals as It Is admitted that
It has a great influence upon tne uie
of the child and ha much to do with
the educational progress of the young
DeoDle. Superintendent Frank mgier.
In speaking of the efforts of the Na
tional child-labor committee, said that
proper recognition of their work would
be given by f ortiana educators.
Dr. White's Aid Is Sought. Dr.
Calvin S. White, state health officer,
has received a letter from E. O. Sawyer,
county health officer of Los Angeles,
asking his co-operation in establishing
a Federal recluse for lepers on San
Clemente Island of the Santa Barbara
group. A copy of a letter to Represent.
ative A. W. Lafferty written by Rupert
Blue, surgeon-general, and a clipping
from the Los Angeles Times were in
closed. Congressman Lafferty will in
troduce a bill before the present con
gress asking that San Clemete Island
be set aside.
Ladies' Aid Society Meets in Rosa Citt
Park. The Ladies' Aid Society of Cen
tenary Methodist Church will hold its
semimonthly meeting today in the Rose
City Park Clubhouse, on Sandy Boule
vard and East Fifty-seventh street. It
Is planned to organize the women of
Rose City Park district who are mem
bers of Centenary Church into an
auxiliary to the main society, the new
organization for convenience to meet
in that neighborhood.
W. C. Benbow to Speak. W. C.
Benbow will address a meeting to
night at the rooms of the W. C. T. U.
on "The Commission Form of Gov
ernment." This is the second of a
series of popular meetings being held
under the auspices of the W. C. T. U.
C. Elmorh Grove, photographer, for
merly at 362 Washington sL, has tem
porary quarters In Majestic Theater
bldg., cor Park and Washington.
All Jewelry sold at greatly-reduced
price during January at Aronson's.
! HI rail . 1
New Bills Open at the
STOREKEEPERS HELD UP
CXMASKED ROBBER DOES BUSI
NESS DOWN" TOWS.
Yamhill'Street Grocery Entered at
6:50 P. M-, Cash Register and
Safe Looted In Front of Owner.
Within a stone's throw of the Port
land Hotel, two partners in the Mc
Elroy grocery store, at 355 Yamhill
street, were held up last night at 6:50
o'clock. In the store, by an unmasked
man of whom the police have a good
description, and relieved of about $50, a
gold watch and a ring.
The store is conducted by J. H. and
J. L. McElroy and John Fredrickson.
J. H. McElroy and Mr. Frederickson
were In the room when the robber
Some ornamental paper ribbons
screen the windows, and on the left
side as one enters, hidden near the
window, is a small table. At this Mr.
McElroy was seated reading. Mr.
Frederickson was in the center of the
store, which is a large room.
The robber wore a reddish brown
hat, which looked as though It had
heen crumpled up purposely, ano
drawn well down over ears and eyes.
Hi hair and his overcoat were also of
a similar hue. He wore new ru Doers
over black lace shoes. His face was
almost white, with a few days' growth
of red whiskers on his chin. He was
about 5 feet 7 Inches In height, weighed
145 pounds and was about 2i years oio.
Covering his victims with a revolver
the robber emptied the cash register of
Its contents, getting approximately $50,
then ordered one of the partners to
open the safe. There was only a waicn
and ring, held as security for groceries,
in the strong box. Next the men were
ordered to turn their pockets inside out,
hut thv were without funds.
The intruder left by the front door
and made his way up FarK street.
The police have an excellent descrip
tion of both articles, in case they are
pawned, and within a short time De
tectives Tichenor and Abbott were as
signed to the case.
In some particulars the man
rosambles a "holdup" man who Is sus
pected of being in town, and If this Is
so, his capture siioum ue umjr iuq
tion of time.
SEX HYGIENE NEW COURSE
Reed College Will Have 13 Lectures
In Extension Scries.
President Foster has decided to make
sexual hygiene and morals the subject
of Reed College Extension Course No.
10, which will consist of a course of
12 lectures, to be delivered in the Port
land Hotel, Mondays at 8 P. M., com
mencing February 10.
The course will be under the per
sonal direction of President Foster, and
each lecture will be delivered by a
specialise This will be the first course
of Its kind offered by any college in
MME. MARC ELLA SEMBRICH
Famous Soloist Declared Greatest
Coloratura Soprano in World.
The coming of Madame Sembrich, the
world's greatest prima donna soprano,
with her assisting artists, is one of the
biggest events of the musical season
and her appearance at the Hellig Thea
ter on Tuesday evening. February 4. has
already interested thousands of music
lovers. Mail orders will be received if
accompanied by check and self-addressed
envelope to Lois Steers-Wynn
Coman. 308 Columbia building. Prices:
Lower floor, except last four rows, $3;
last four rows, $2.60: balcony, first Ave
rows, $2.50; next four rows, $2; next six
l Kn lnvt four rows. $1: box
seats! $3.60. All seats reserved.
THINGS T0REifl EMBER.
Shlpherd's Hot Springs open all year.
House physician In attendance at all
times. Competent attendants and
masseurs for both women and men.
House steam heated and excellent table.
A positive cure for rheumatism, stom
ach and kidney troubles, and eczema.
E. I Shlpherd. Mgr., Carson. Wash.
Pea soup, fried smelt, chicken pie.
creamed eggs, roast lamb. Hubbard
squash, combination salad, apple pie.
Woman's Exchange. 18 Fifth.
Walking out at cost of cloth. Every
coat must go to make room for Spring
goods. Jimmy Dunn, room 116 Ore
gonian bldg. Take elevator.
Wedding and birthday cakes. Melton
llowbrey pork pies on sale. 18$ 6th sL
CHOCK-FULL of entertainment is the
bill at Pantages. with an unusual
thing In headlines In point of 'fact In
its trio of headlines. The first top
liner Is the four Melnotte-Lanoles. a
family of wire artists who are veritable
wizards. Two men and two women,
beautifully And richly appareled skip
and hop blithely along the dangerous
path of stretched wire. One of the men
a youth hurdles three chairs set
closely together, and the smaller of the
two girls, a dainty diminutive miss,
dances prettily on her toes and then
forms herself into a human coach
which the boy wheels across the wire.
Alice Teddy, the wonder-bear, skates,
boxes and waves the American
from the top of a high ladder. Alii;e
Teddy Is a delight for children and
grownups as well, and her wrestling
bout with a man sets everyone in nign
A real sensation in voice blending
is offered by the four Burns sisters.
Every one of them is an excellent
vocalist, and their concert singing is
beautiful. One of the quartet has a
big. deep, lovely voice, and the audi
ence broke Into thunderous appleause
when she sang, recalling her again
and again. One of the girls plays a
violin solo, another is heard a the
piano and the fourth plays tne ceiio.
All of them sing, and their repertoire
varies from grand opera selections- to
the inevitable ragtime.
Dugan and Raymond, as a messenger
boy and a maid, have a hodge podge
of mirth and melody, with much comedy
chatter on the part of the boy. Their
act pleases greatly.
A blackface comedian who adds at
traction as a repid-fire violinist Is Josh
Dale, whose act holds decided Interest
Opening the bill are the Abdalian
Arabs, six in number, who offer Ara
bian sports and pastimes of an acro
The Pantagescope offers an interest
ing depictment of the "Midnight Ride
of Paul Revere," which is educational
BRIGHT songs, a charming dance, a
plot that is merely a pretty episode,
and a waltz theme of the sort that one
remembers and whistles for days these
are blended Into the musical romance
"Mon Amour," in which Amelia Stone
and Armand Kalisz appear as the head
liners at the Orpheum this week. Mr.
Kalisz appears in the prologue before
the rise of the curtain. In the sketch
itself Mr. Kalisz and Miss Stone vie
with one another for the applause In
their solos and duets and In the allur
ing "Temptation Danee" that closes the
The two Darts, who open the bill with
a stunt upon a revolving ladder, have
devised .several unique methods of
risking their necks for the amuse
ment of the American public, which re
sponds with the usual degree of breath
lessness as the two serenely shave the
very edge of half a dozen accidents,
and" then slip smilingly to the solid
stage to receive the applause that
comes In a storm.
John and Winnie Hennings, "The
Kill-Kare Kouple," have a series of
laughs to dispense that appealed to the
audience so tremendously yesterday
afternoon that they called them back
again and again until they begged for
mercy and time to get back to their
dressing-room before the show closed.
John Hennings" automobile stunt at
the piano and his eccentrlo dancing
were especially laughable.
Many recalls are also received by
Ethel May Barker, a Juvenile violinist
..1.(11 an raollnf whn WAS. Withal.
very charming to see as well as to hear,
while she dimpled ana smnea ana muue
a flirtation with the orchestra through
the medium of her violin. The dancing
of the Hess sisters Is a feature worth
while, and James H. Cullen, on his 14th
annual Orpheum circuit tour, gets
funnier every time he opens his mouth
to speak or sing.
Acrobats have developed their art to
a point where one seldom can see
them offer anything new. The Schenck
brothers, appearing at the Orpheum this
week, are, however, the exception to
the rule. Not only do they offer sev
eral stunts that have the stamp of
newness, but all of their act Is carried
through with finish and "form" that
marks them as a duo of exceptional
skill and mastery of the fine points of
GEORGE M. COHAN, Eva Tanguay.
Anna Held and other theatrical
celebrities scintillate at the Lyric this
week. This unusual all-star cast makes
It appearance in "The Rehearsal," a
musical cocktail of no uncertain pleasure-producing
Ingredients. If the per
sons who have made the names men
tioned a byword In playland could
steal away and see their specialties
portrayed by a company of clever
young people, they wouldn't have to
wonder why they amuse the public
There Is neither sense nor reason for
The Rehearsal." excepting that it
gives Ed S. Allen. Monte Collins, Reece
Gardner, Jack Wise, Frances White
and Gladys Brooke an opportunity, to
display their versatility. Approval of
the Interpretation of the various char
acters was given yesterday. The audi
ence was not backward in voicing Its
approval when Reece Gardner por
trayed the Well-known style of Cohan
and It was none the less enthusiastic
over Gladys Brooke and her idea of
how Anna Held sings "What's the Mat
ter With My Eyes?"
Most of the humor Is supplied by
Ed Allen, who tries to look like Abe
Erlanger and act like Abe when he is
using an angel's money to finance an
-ii ...... nmiiif tlnn of "TTncle Tom's
Cabin." All scenes are laid aboard a
trans-Atlantio liner. What inanger
does with $10,000 of other people's
money provides enough comedy in It
self for an evening of laughs.
This week the chorus Is no less at-,
tractive than the principals. They
perform a series of intricate dances
. v. . a-.aj.Arnl an A entertaining.
Motion pictures depicting scenes in
Southern California open the performance.
Cof fman Ordered to Pay Alimony.
Circuit Judge Kavanaugh yesterday
nade- an order assessing A. J. Coll-
"How are your" bowels?"
This is generally the first
question the doctor asks.
He knows that headaches,
bilious attacks, indigestion,
impure blood, are often due
to a sluggish liver. Ask him
if he approves of AVer's Pills.
J. C. AjsrCo.. Lowell. K -
A. Title secured
through the courts
is expensive, how
ever just your claim
maybe. A little pre
caution when buying
may save you much
trouble and expense.
Secure the protec
tion of our Guaran
teed Certificate of
Call for b o o k 1 et.
Title & Trust Co.,
Fourth and Oak.
man, whose wife. Mabel Coffman, has
instituted suit for divorce, charging
extreme cruelty, $100 a month as
temporary alimony. The defendant ap
peared by Bert Haney, his attorney,
who declared that Coffman could not
possibly pay $100 a month. The ques
tion of fees for Mrs. Coffman's attor
ney was left for the trial judge to decide.
Poor, Blind Colored Man
Has Hard Time
Al Lawiu Pays Dearly for Wrong
doing, and Wintry Blasts Find Him
In Pitiable Plight.
HE Is only a ragged blind colored
man! He says his name is Al
Lawson. You will find him sitting on
a campstool at one of the corners of
Third and Stark street every day. It
is cold these Winter days and he is
not warmly dressed. He has a few
pencils and these he tries to sell to
passers-by. Few people notice him.
Today he tried to cross the street, but
got mixed !n the hurrying crowd and
could not find his way. A man seeing
his plight took him by the arm and
assisted him across. As he left it was
noticed that the cup the blind man
bore had a little silver in It. Most
people are kind, but thoughtless.
Al Lawson told his story. He didn't
complain, but told it simply. Seven
years ago he was sent to the prison at
Salem. He did not say for what
offense: probably it was a grievous sin,
"for grievously has he paid for it." At
the time he was committed to. prison
there was an Iron foundry there where
they made stoves. In this, foundry
over the moulten metal Al Lawson
was put to work. For seven long years
he labored at this work, then his eyes
began to fail.
A blind man is not of much use In
a' foundry so he was pardoned. He
came to Portland and consulted a
doctor. The doctor told him that the
heat had destroyed his sight and that
he would never see again. There Is no
liability law that applies against the
state, so Al Lawson is trying to sell
pencils. He does not sell many and
cannot dress comfortably, but he is only
a poor blind colored man!
James Heatley Is Dead.
James Heatley, a former resident of
Portland, who more recently has lived
at Clinton, la., died yesterday while on
his first visit here in eight years. Mr.
Heatley was employed In Portland for
many years as a traveling salesman
I ..h.l.B.l. trnnayv Hnlv rOI'PH t
ly he returned to the Pacific Coast, af
ter a long residence in iiutuii, ia.,
with the intention of becoming a per
manent resident here. He arrived in
Portland a week ago on a business
visit. His wife accompanied him. Soon
after their arrival he was taken ill
with pleuro-pneumonia. Mr. Heatley
1"' " Hve Hundred Use"
J Luden's guard
Jdky against winter
IvvTT Coughs, Colds and
jfefevA Give Quick
lAV I Relief
' to Nose. Throat
WM. H. LUDEN
READIN G, PA.
Open January 1st, 1913
Grant Ave. and Bush
?1.00, Boom with Bath Privilege.
$1.50, Room with Private Bath.
Located on a quiet corner, no car
lines, one block from principal
Charles) 11- Rowley, Mar.
Our Alteration-Clearance means a wind
up sacrifice sale on every Sample Suit,
Coat, Waist, Skirt, Petticoat and Dress
in this great specialty store and must be
sacrificed at once. We will start in -to
alter the building shortly and we must
close out every garment at once, regard
less of cost. This stock must move.
Everything goes. Come and take any
thing you want at a great price saving.
ALTERATION SALE CLEARANCE
$7.50 for Your Choice From 120 Sample
Suits Worth to $25.00
$25.00 Sample Suits $ 7.50
$35.00 Sample Suits .$12.50
$40 to $45.00 Suits .$18.50
$ 5.00 Silk Petticoats $ 3.50
90 odd Coats, values up to $15.00, just
one of a kind . $3.98
SAMPLE BLACK COATS
$10.00 Black Coats ? 5.00
$15.00 Black Coats.. $ 7.50
$20.00 Black Coats ..$10.00
ODD LOTS OF DRESSES
$12.00 Wool Dresses S1.98
$15.00 Wool Dresses $3.9S
$20.00 Wool Dresses . . .,.$4.95
$2.00 Waists... ..S1.25
$2.50 Waists $1.49
$3.00 Waists $1.98
$6.50 Waists S3.98
Opera Capes, values to $35.00, your choice
for only S4.95
Party Dresses and Dancing Frocks now
going at HALF PRICE
30 Voile Skirts, values to $15.00. .S2.98
Worrells Sample Cloaks and Suits
Corner Sixth and Alder
was a member of Emulation Masonic
Lodge of Clinton, la., and Portland
Masons will have charge of the funeral.
ii im inn w I ni'il1 PPTiTi TllXlW mi mi I
This mon th
If you bring
a strict observance
of this rule will be
to your advantage,
Whenever you write,
land by :
The J K. Gill Co. , 3d and Alder Sts.
Books, Stationery, OSlce Furniture.
The Last Two
Of the Series of Lectures
Tonight and Thursday
at 7:45 P.M.
Woodcraft Hall, 10th and Taylor
Member of the Oregon State Society of Publio Accountants.
840 Chamber of Commerce
AST G2 At5A?4S
liberty Coal & Ice Co.
"CUT EDGE" tha only lsdles'shoedrefstaj thst
positively contains OIL Blacks and Polishes ladies'
and chUdrens boots and shoes, shines MtiUtent rob
bing, 25& TRENCH GLOSS." 10c
"DANDY" combination for cleaning ana polisnlng
alkindsof rossetor Un shoes,5c. "STAR size, 10c
-QC1CK WHITE" (ta llsnM form with sponge) guide
It deans and whitens dirty canras shoes. 10c B 25c.
"ALBO- CLEANS and WHITENS esnTas shoes. In
round whit cakes packed in xmc-un boxes, with
sponge, 10c In handsome, large aluminum boxes,
with sponge. 85c ,, . ,
"ELITE" combiastkm for gentlemen who take
pride inhering their shoes look A 1. Restores color
and I nitre to all black shoes. Polish with a brush
or doth, SS cents. "BABY ELITE" size, 10 cents.
It your dew Ion not keep tn. kind yon want, send os
th. Brio. 1 n stamp for roll !. PW, rtirjei paid.
WHITTEMORE BROS. CO
20-20 Albany Street, CambridoeT Mass,
Th Oldest and Largest Manu facturers af
Shot PoUshet in, th World
FOSTER & KLEISER
Eaat Senrca'h and Eaat ImM Strewta,
Kaat U1U S 2224.
How to See
f For 10c. Postage
Our Information Bureau
in New York will send
you "Pocket Guide No. 9,"
a collection of illustrated
booklets, maps, etc., con
taining some very useful
information. Enables you
to easily plan a delightful
holiday in this Wonder
ful Land of Lakes and
SEID 10. rill "POCKET lOIDE . I"
Bureau of Switzerland
241 Fifth kit.. New York mm,
123 - IIS FIRST ST.
SI 1934. 4.X834.