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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
Jealous Wife Alone With Victim
When Fatal Shot Is Fired
ACCIDENT THEORY IS HELD
Shooting Occnrs at Whitehall, Where
Couple Lived and Is Thought to
Be Result of Attempt to Fright
en Nagging Spouse.
That Philip Ginsburg- accidentally
committeed suicide by holding a re
volver to his left temple and snapping
the trigger on what he thought to be
an empty chamber is the theory now
held by detectives investigating th
killing of the man in the presence of
his wife at the Whitehall apartments
about 1 o'clock yesterday.
Mrs. Ginsburg, who was arrested
Immediately after the shooting and
taken to headquarters, hysterically
screamed, "I killed him, poor Phil,
killed him." "It was on account of
Marie." These statements at first were
accepted by the police as pointing to
murder and in the excitement of the
moment Mrs. Ginsburg was held as a
witness and no charge was entered
Philip Ginsburg was foreman of the
factory connected with the Hudson's
Bay Fur Company, 111 Broadway, and
it was over the friendship sne asserts
"lie held for Marie Monsel, an operator
In his employment, that caused her to
nan her husband to tne point wnere, in
an effort to scare her, he resorted to
Miss Bfonsel Leaves.
Marie Monsel left the apartments
shortly after the shooting and could
not be located until late last night by
Detectives Coleman and Goltz.i who,
with Deputy District Attorney Ham
mersley and T G. Ryan, were conduct-
Ins- the investigation.
Miss Monsel said that her relations
with Ginsburg were only as foreman
and employe, and denied any cause for
jealousy. She gave a concise account
of the incidents that led up to the trag
edy, which were later confirmed In full
iy Mrs. Ginsburg, who cleared, her of
"Phil was home first," said Mrs. Gins
burg last night, "and I came In from
shopping and found him standing in
the bedroom of our apartments. He
seemed worried and in my worry over
nis affection for Miss Monsel I called
nis attention to the subject that has
been causing me sleepless nights for
weeks. Without saying a word ne
turned toward the dresser and I picked
up a nail file. I heard him cry out with
the report of a shot and I turned to see
him reel and fall to the floor.
Attention la Missed.
"We had been maried for 11 months
and were very happy together until
these last two weeks, when I missed
little attentions he was in the habit of
lavishing upon me as his wife. I knew
that he had a growing affection for his
operator and charged him several times
with showing her affection not to be
expected from a married man.
"Finally I could stand the strain no
longer and on Sunday I called Marie to
my room at the .Roland Hotel, where
we were living, and there called her to
account for actions I had observed, such
as leaving her work in the company of
my husband and walking to her f.ome
with him. After I had talked with her
I became convinced that she was a good
girl and told her that I would trust her
and try and feel differently toward her
and'my husband. In the course of this
-J interview Phil became incensed at me
and I remember he went to the drawer,
and, taking np his revolver, said to Miss
Monsel, 'I have taken this gun and
pointed it to my head 20 times today,
but I am too much of a coward, but
Bhe has driven me to desperation
through her constant nagging and jeal
ousy." "On Monday at Phil's suggestion that
we go to a place where we could board
we moved to the Whitehall apartments
and occupied rooms in the same build
ing as Miss Monsel."
"Before Phil pointed the gun at his
head I saw him open it and two bullets
dropped to the floor. Then he fell at
Miss Monsel in her statement to the
detectives confirmed the account of the
scene Sunday in the Ginsburg rooms at
the Roland hotel and told of the jeal
ousy of the woman who had accused
her of breaking into her home life. "I
told Mrs. Ginsburg that I cared nothing
for her husband and that she had mis
judged me. She admitted that she had,
and told me that she would try and be
nice to me and learn to know me bet
ter. I told them both that I would leave
Portland and go to San Francisco rather
than have anything come between them
for I am positive that Mr. Ginsburg
loved his wife devotedly but was driven
into a frenzy by her continual accusa
tions of coldness and infidelity. -
Employer Praises Ginsberg.
Phil Ginsburg had been in the employ
ment of the Hudson Bay Fur Company
since last May. He was a competent
man and drew a salary of $50 a week.
He was well liked, says M. L. Gumbert,
manager of the company, and so was
the young woman, Marie Mousel, of
whom lira. Ginsburg was jealous.
At 11:15 yesterday lira. Ginsburg
went into a Third street pawnbroker's
shop and pawned a pair of diamond ear
rings. She received ?80 for the pledge
and gave the name of Mrs. Ann P. Wil
meth. This was her name by a former
marriage, from which she had obtained
a divorce. She gave her address as the
Portland Hotel. The pawnbroker says
that she was in a highly nervous con
dition when she pawned the earrings.
An inquest will be held by the Coro
ner on the body of Phil Ginsburg at
4 o'clock. The body is in the morgue
of Duning & McEntee.
NEW GRILL IS VIEWED
women" of crrr see ideally
lornial Opening of Cafe on Sixth
Street Will Be Social Event
for This Evening.
With the soft light filtering through
rainbow-tinted glass, with a brilliant
assemblage of guests attending and
the enchanting strains of sweet music
dispensed by Webber's excellent stringed
orchestra, the Rainbow Grill opened
auspiciously yesterday afternoon by
giving a reception to the women of
Portland. About 5000 guests passed
through the doors of the ideally ap
pointed new grill during the afternoon.
There were represented women of every
station the society woman, the little
"homey" housewife, the schoolteacher
and business woman all of whom were
ascorted to the various Interesting parts
of the establishment.
In the main dining room there was
seen the many beautifully arranged
tables with their candelabra, shaded
in harmonizing colors, and with vases
filled with flowers. The walls are all
in Ivory tone with the color effect of
the rainbow added as a pleasing con
A large oil painting of an Oregon
landscape with clouds and rainbow,
adorns one side of the main dining
room and opposite it is a massive
In the men's grill tapestries cover the
walls and in the crawfish room" up
stairs the hangings and decorations are
in bronze. The bas relief adornment of
the sides of the apartment make a most
artistic decoration. The rose room is
particularly fitted for the giving of aft
ernoon teas and private dinners. The
silverware, linen, chairs, in fact every
thing is of the best.
The kitchen, pantries, wine cellar, ice
plant and butcher shop, all are the most
modern in operation and the equipment
is perfect in every detail. Theodore
Kruse and his assistant, P. Kayser, and
all the attendants assisted in showing
the visitors the various departments
and women found the afternoon far
more entertaining than an ordinary re
ception. The model kitchen with its aluminum
saucepans and patent appliances, the
bakery where the bread and pastries
were being prepared, and the store
rooms were particularly interesting to
The formal opening for the dining
LAWSQN IS GRIEVED
BY OREGON'S WASTE
Millionaire Author Is Working
on Plan to Help Farmer
Feed More Stock.
LAST BOOK SENT SOLONS
Costly Volumes on "High Cost of
Living Are . Presented to All
Congressmen Gilded Youths
Are Coming to Oregon.
So grieved is Thomas W. Lawson
multi-millionaire by profession, author
by choice, by the tremendous waste in
MAN WHO MET DEATH BY PISTOL WOUND AND WIFE WHO
WAS JEALOUS OF HUSBAND'S ATTENTIONS TO ANOTHER
MRS. PHIL, GINSBURG.
rooms will be the event of this evening,
when society will entertain, groups of
representative citizens will dine and
make merry and show appreciation of
the beautiful grill that has been
planned for their pleasure and as a
distinguishing feature of Portland's
prosperity and growth.
BITUCRETE LOSES OUT
Standard Paving Bids Are
As a result of unusually heavy cut
ting of prices for asphaltic concrete
pavements as Bhown in bids opened by
the City Commission yesterday, Bitu
crete, a new form of paving, which
has been introduced as a paving cal
culated to reduce paving costs, may
not be experimented with in the
Groveland Park district on the East
Side as was the original plan of the
Bids opened yesterday showed that
the standard asphaltic concrete pav
ing can be had by the residents of the
district for considerable less than the
Two companies made bids for the
laying of bitucrete although it was
generally understood that the Linden
Kibbe Construction Company held ex
clusive rights on the bitucrete patent
The Oregon Independent Paving Com
pany underbid the Linden-Klbbe Com
pany on bitucrete, tendering a bid of
$21,733.47 as compared with the Lln-
den-Kibbe Company's bid of I22.1S8.73.
The bids were as follows: Jeffery
Bufton, $23,920.45 for concrete:
Montague-O'Reilly, $21,844.51 for as
phaltic concrete; Giebisch & Joplln,
20,305.91 for asphaltic concrete on a
crushed rock base, and $20,116.70 for
concrete: Warren Construction Com
pany. $25,805.79 for gravel bitulithic;
Oregon Independent Paving Company,
21,733.47 for bitucrete and $21,733.47
for asphaltic concrete; Unden-Kibbe
Company. $22,188.73 for bitucrete.
Property owners in the district are
divided as to the class of improvement
to be put through, some favoring bi
tucrete and others favoring 'asphaltic
concrete. City Commissioner Dieck,
head of the Department of Public
Works, is opposed to the laying of
bitucrete on the ground that it is experimental.
Oregon that he Is perfecting a plan by
which the alfalfa grower will be able
to obtain "feeders" as range steers not
yet ready for market without mort
gaging his crop. By the Lawson plan
the cattleman may obtain the food
necessary for his Btock and yet be able
to sell at a price that will permit him
to make a profit.
Returning from his ranch in Eastern
Oregon t Portland late last night, the
author of "Frenzied Finance" said he
had been delving into the stock-feed
ing problem. He said he had heard
both sides of the question, had listened
to the alfalfa man, who had held his
hay for three years on a receding mar
ket, but who couldn't buy cattle to
consume it, and had heard the other
side of the story from the stockmen.
"When I have worked this out to my
satisfaction I think I shall have some
thing new to offer Oregon an idea
that perhaps has not previously been
exploited," said Mr. . Lawson at the
Hotel Oregon last night.
"I talked to 'Bill' Hanley and Sena'
tor Burgess and they told me that they
made less on cattle at $100 a head than
they did when beef was $15 a head.
The producer is paying more. Between
the two there is a difference and this
difference is the one for which I hope
to offer a solution."
Mr. Lawson mentioned briefly that
he had just presented to every member
of Congress what was perhaps the most
expense free book on the "High Cost
of Livingr ever published.
The final chapters in this book, pub
lished on deckel-edged parchment.
bound in a "luscious red, scarlet suede
and altogether stunning in physique"
were telegraphed from Oregon. These
chapters deal with the currency ques
tion now before Congress and Mr. Law-
son ordered the preparation of this
work, at the cost of more than $10,000
for 1000 copies because he had learned
that "the devil was afoot in the cur
Mr. Lawson mentioned that he knew
number of young fellows, heirs to
small fortunes" of from $5,000,000 to
$20,000,000, or so, who were ashamed
of the manner In which their dads had
accumulated the wealth and who de
sired to come to Oregon to make more
money in a manner that would reflect
glory Instead of doubt on the family
Press Badge to Be Designed.
The Mayor yesterday appointed the
following committee to work out a de-
FARRAR TRIUMPHS WITH
VOICE AND PERSONALITY
Dainty Fairy Princess of Grand Opera Combines Emotional Action With
Song, Retaining Distinctness.
BT JOSEPH M. QUBNTIN.
ERALDINE FARRAR, the golden-
U voiced, the dainty, fairy princess,
the grand opera star who charnu
by the force of her magical personality
and fine stage presence, won an artistic
triumph in the Heilig Theater last
night, when she opened the Lois Steers
Wynn Coman course of concerts for the
season of 1913-14. Miss Farrar won
nearly a dozen recalls, and the as
sisting artist was the veteran well
loved Alwln Schroeder, 'cellist. The pi
ano accompanist was Arthur Rosen-stein.
Farrar is different from most of the
other great artists who visit this city,
either in grand opera or high-class
concert. She has a splendidly trained
soprano voice midway between lyric
and mezzo, but she does not rely only
on her singing ability to win her au
dience. She is one of the best expo
nents of emotional expression in vocal
art found anywhere today, search where
you will. Voice and emotional action or
expression are welded together by
Farrar, yet without sacrificing dls-
nctness of utterance or clearly-cut
phrasing. So many experienced singers
tour are admirable either in voice
or in emotional action, but excel only
one department or the other, rarely
both. For instance, concert-goers
who make up the bulk of everyday
audiences are agreed in spite of high
brow arguments to the contrary, tnat
Mary Garden succeeds better in emo
tional action man in singing, it is
notable that Geraldlne Farrar has used
her voice a good deal in the tear and
ear of Wagnerian grand opera, yet It
sparkling and ringing. This is much
Farrar lives her songs by facial ex
pression, yet she makes few gestures.
The only occasion last night when she
used her hands to gesticulate was In
her superb rendition of "Un beldi ved
remo" from Puccini's "Madame Butter
fly." Toward the end of the aria Far
rar became intensified in her acting,
and she was the tragic Japanese wife.
The presentation of the part had grand
opera significance. In the first group
of four songs Farrar sang a good deal
with half-voice or mezzo-voce effect,
and her vocallsm had what experts call
white tone color, that Is, the particular
emission of tone due to scholarly form
ation of the vocal organs producing
sound. The tone becomes less spark
ling. But in the Schubert, Franz,
Loewe, Sindlng and Strauss numbers
Farrar gave free play to her voice and
sang out more.
It is as an exponent of the French
vocal school that Farrar shines spe
cially. She seemed quite at home with
the Gallic numbers of group seven, and
won a personal triumph. Sne declined
many -encores, but her audience in
sisted, and Farrar became her own
piano accompanist and sang "The
Maiden and the Butterfly" (Chadwick);
The Sweetest Flower That Blows"
(Rogers); and the familiar Scotch bal
land, "Annie Lawrle." All in all Far
rar's concert was a good singing les
son and a treat in articulation, and her
first visit to this city a big success.
Mr. Schroeder has played previously
In this city, and he was again the
finished artist at tne 'cello. His time,
ease of bowing, and execution are those
of a great master. He was cordially re
ceived, and the only extra number he
played was "Tarantella" (Cossmann).
Schroeder plays on a magnificent Ital
ian "Pressandra" 'cello worth several
thousands of dollars. Mr. Rosensteln,.
of Munich and New York, was an un
usually fine accompanist, but he did
not 'play piano solos.
The audience was a capacity one, and
representative both of musical and so
sign for a press badg for all the
newspapers and to ascertain the price
to b paid for tha badges and the
method of distribution. The committee
comprises O. C. Latter, J. L. Travis,
president of the Press Club; F. W. Bell,
K. D. Cannon and E. W. Jorgenson.
4.86 INCHES RAIN FALLS
Lightning Strikes in New York and
Property Loss Is Heavy.
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. A rain storm
that reached almost cloudburst propor
tions descended on New York today,
establishing a record precipitation that
flooded streets, tied up the subway,
hampered surface and elevated traffic
in city and suburbs for several hours
and caused property loss than can
scarcely be estimated tonight.
Two persons were killed and several
injured. Four men were burled in a
sewer cave-in but were rescued. Light
ning played above the city and struck
an elevated train and several buildings,
setting fires which the deluge extin
guishei. Incoming trains from all direc
tions were delayed as cuts and tunnels
resembled rivers within canyons.
Within the city the traffic conges
tion was such that the resources of the
transit companies and the ability of the
police to handle the crowds were se
verely taxed. Brooklyn bridge saw the
greatest traffic rush In its history. It
was late tonight before transportation
officials announced resumption of nor
There was little wind here, but along
the New Jersey coast there was a gale
blowing 50 miles an hour. Rain swelled
the Passaic River nearly to Its previ
ous record high water mark, and the
streets of Newark were Inundated.
Low-lying Jersey meadows became
seemingly part of the river.
In New York the weather bureau, es
tablished in 1871, recorded a new figure
in amount of rainfall for two hours,
when 3.32 inches descended. Within
approximately 12 hours, ended about
6 o'clock tonight, 4.85 Inches fell;
DUNIWAY DEFEATS WRIGHT
Portland Billiard Crack Takes Two
Games From San Franciscan.
Again W. C Duniway, the Portland
billiard crack, won his 18.2 balk line
match from "Chick" Wright last night
in the Waldorf Billiard Parlors. The
match was a handicap affair with
Wright playing 400 points to Dunlway's
200. The final score counted Wright,
393, and Duniway, 200.
The San Francisco player made his
393 in 23 innings with an average of
17 2-23. Duniway finished in 24 in
nings with an average of 8 8-24. More
than 200 billiard enthusiasts saw the
match. In his last inning Duniway
made 39, his high run of the evening,
while Wright made four runs of more
than 40 and one of 47.
This is the second match between
Duniway and Wright. Duniway won
the first match Tuesday evening by 13
Wright leaves today for Tacoma.
New Photo Plays Open
and manipulate municipal govern
ment to their own selfish ends and
how they succeed in carrying on their
pernicious practices In defiance of the
efforts of the better element is clearly
exemplified in the powerful two-reel
Sellg photo-play, "The Invisible Gov
ernment," which is the big attraction
on the bill opening yesterday at the
Columbia. It is full of plot and counter
plot with a strong sentimental strain
running throughout. The boss abso
lutely controls the government through
his lieutenants, although ne never ap
pears in the open.
A tale of a jumping toothache and a
cowardly sufferer Is told In a highly
amusing manner in the Edison comedy
entitled "Mr. Toot's Tooth." There are
many laughs in this production. An
other Edison reel shows views of Da
mascus and many of the Interesting
ruins in that interesting part of the
Old World. - Pathe's Weekly shows
views of Mayor Gaynor's funeral and
many other interesting happenings
throughout the world. Roy O Dietrich,
baritone, and Karp's orchestra furnish
the musical features of the programme.
The same bill will run the remainder
f this week.
LEEDING HEARTS," a three-part
Imp, interested vast crowds
at the Peopleb Theater yesterday. No
more appropriate subject could have
been exploited at this time. All over
the civilized world Jews are celebrating
their New Year as a solemn religious
ceremony, and "Bleeding Hearts" Tens
the story of their persecution and
triumphs in Poland in the fourteenth
century under King Casimir.
This photoplay is a distinct novelty.
It gets away from the commonplace.
The play is interpreted by a company
of Yiddish actors. There Is not an
actor in the entire cast who is poorly
cast. The vast numbers are employed
in the mob scene, all of which are
vivid and realistic. The climax in
which the king discovers the perfidy
of his courtiers 1s as thrilling a scene
has ever been portrayed through
pictures. "Bleeding Hearts will re
main at the Peoples today, tomorrow
Max Donner. the violinist, strength
ened his hold on Portland by his mid-
eek change of repertoire. He ren-
ered one of the Hungarian dances by
Natchez and Bethoven's minuet with
sureness of technique and delicacy of
sentiment. He Is a brilliant performer
and his work adds much to the programme.
THE Kalem Company has struck a
new vein in battle drama in the
story of the battle at Fort Laramie, a
two-reeler, now on at the Globe. The
surgeon of the Army post and the
Commandant's daughter are the lead
ing figures, and the quick strategem of
the former is the climax of an exciting
Salvation Sal" is a play of every
day interest and illustrates well the
impulses which move those who point
upward from the slums to. the clear
skies of heaven.
A laughable comedy
"Stolen Models;" C. Heath,
of sweet voice, and the
complete the programme.
.r-- r -
THIS most unusual and attractive home is now offered for sale. There are
many features worthy of note, particularly the sun-room, breakfast-room
in Circassian Walnut, dining-room completely paneled in Ban Domingo Ma
Fourteen rooms, double garage, with chauffeur's quarters above.
Located at 24th and Hancock; in the heart of oue of Portland's finest
Open for inspection by appointment.
H. P. PALMER-J ONE S CO.,
404-6 Wilcox Bldg.
Main 8699 A 2653
0! EXPLORER LOST
Youth Ventures Far in Barren
Sands of Bronx.
RESCUERS GO TO SUCCOR
an Francisco Embryo Journalist
Collects Valuable Data and Ex
perience on Flora and Funga
of Great White Way.
NEW YORK, Oct, 1. William Henry
Nugent, of 605 Buchanan street, aan
Francisco, student of journalism and
amateur explorer, has been rescued
after a perilous journey in the wilds
of Greater New York. Rescue parties
discovered tonight that he had at last
reached the borders of civilization at
Flatbush. Long Island.
Nugent came to New rork recently
to enter the Columbia School of Jour
nalism. Wednesday of last week he
left his basn of supplies at a fraternity
house on Morningslde Heignts in an
attempt to make his way unguided to
the New York Postoffice. When hs
failed to return to the cache his sup
Dortine Darty became alarmed and
sent out searching parties. and a gen
eral call for assistance.
In vain they searched the barren
lands of the Bronx. In vain they
prowled the canyons of the Wall-street
district, In vain tney searcnea me ico
hummocks about Longacre Square,
while the aurora borealis, which shines
alonar the Great White Way, illuml
nated their way. Not even a footprint
was found to show the course of the
explorer until tonight, when the tele
phone message trom matousn an
nounced that Nugent had reached that
Tho message stated that his effort
to reach the Postoffice had been in vain,
and that when seeking to retrace his
steps he Injured his ankle In a crev
asse. While he made no charges, it is
believed the tribe of natives he met on
his Journey proved untrustworthy.
Nugent announced that he had de
cided to abandon Gotham exploration,
and will make his way as rapidly as
possible back to the Golden Gate.
Those familiar with Nugent's former
experiences as an explorer expressed
surprise at the ill-fated result of his
expedition. They declared that fre
quently he had made his way from
Ingleslde to the San Francisco ferry
and from the Mission to the North
Beach in the thickest fogs, not only
unaccompanied, but without the aid of
a compass. It Is understood that Nu
gent gathered valuable data regarding
the flora and fauna of New York while
on his journey.
Oats Contract Comes to Portland.
WASHINGTON, Oct 1. The War De
partment has accepted the bid of the
Northern Grain & Warehouse Company,
of Portland, to supply 1500 tons of
oats for the Quartermaster's Department.
I can serve you In connection with
the Income-tax provision of the Underwood-Simmons
. tariff bill. John S.
Wise, attorney, 20 Broad street. New
a new tenor
Arcade and Star.
ACQUES, THE WOLF," a tale of
the mysterious Northwest, at the
Arcade, portrays the primal passions of
man in the days when civilization was
young. Jacques was a brute transformed
Into a man, through the love of woman4
It is a strong photodrama, splendidly
acted and perfectly photographed. It
also takes the beholder through some
of the most gorgeous natural scenery
In the world. The animated weekly
contains many big world-wide items
and a clever comedy and a neat mu
sical turn round out a well-blended
The Star theater put "The Justice of
the Wild," in which Mona Dark
Feather, a real Indian princess, plays
a heavy and tragic part. Two other
clever films and Pat O'Reilly, the Blar
ney fiddler, complete the show. O'Reilly
is a rollicking Irish laddie who makes
his fiddle picture the humor of Erin
in splendid fashion
350 People Daily
in the United States and the deadly
germs claim more victims in cities
than in rural districts, due no doubt
to ,the increased number of indoor
workers in confining quarters and their
lack of sunshine.
Tubercular germs always attack
when the system Is weakened from
colds or sickness, overwork, overstrain,
confining duties or any drain which
has reduced the resistive forces of
the body. But nature always provides
a corrector and the best physicians
emphasize that during changing cli
mate our blood should be kept rich and
pure and active by taking Scott's
Emulsion after meals; the cod liver
oil in Scott's Emulsion warms the
body by enriching the blood it pe
culiarly strengthens the lungs and up
builds the resistive forces of the body
to avoid colds and prevent consump
tion. If you work indoors, tire easily, feel
languid or nervous, Scott's Emulsion is
the most strengthening food-medtclne
known; It builds energy and strength
and is totally free from alcohol or any
stupefying drug every druggist has it.
Soott & Bowse, Bloomfield, N. J.
Monday, September 29th
Entire change in entertainment programme in
The Arcadian Garden
during Merchants' Lunch, 11:30 until 1:30 and
during Dinner and after the theater.
The very best Entertainment.
The very best Cuisine.
The very best Service.
The most attractive dining-room
in the City of Portland.
under the direction of Miss Nancy CNeiL
Barda, the Harpist
The Four Masqueria Sisters
The Multnomah Eevue Girls
7 P. M. and 11 P. M.
MUSIC FROM MADAME BUTTERFLY
Arcadian Garden Decorated for This Occasion in Japanese.
EVERY SUNDAY EVENING
Grand Concert in Lobby of Hotel, 8:30 Until 10 o 'Clock.
Cabaret Entertainment in Arcadian Garden, 10:15 Until 12.
H. C. BOWERS, Mgr.
is Real Bouillon
It tastes of fine beef, fresh
vegetables and seasoning and is
the best kind of light lunch. It satis
fies the stomach and endi the blood
circulating afresh. It is made from
Armour's Baillon Cobaa
A Cube to a Ci&
In boxes of it, 50 and MO from Gracan and
Satmple fne on rcffwwt
, rr - liidillllniV'"
7o 8 Years Old
Why take less or pay more, when you
can always get W.H.McBrayer'sCecar
Brook bottled in bond 7 to 8 years old?
It is our policy to provide 7 to 8 year
old Cedar Brock to the dealer, and
he can sell it to you at the same price
you have to pay for other 4 to 5 year
old advertised bottled in bond whiskies.
So you pay no more for the
"World's Finest Whiskey"
At All Leading Placet
' Regardless of "Shortages" of aged
whiskies you can always enjoy the famous
smooth, rich, mellow, 'double ripeness" of
Cedar Brook, at the same regular price, if you only
ask for it at leading hotels, bare clubs, etc
I m m ttm inn i ' 4
ROTHCHILD BROS., Distributors