Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 29, 1915, Page 14, Image 14

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Widely-Known Attorney and
Political Leader Succumbs
After Lingering Illness.
Courtesy to Bench, Kiudly Treat
ment ot Witnesses, and Def
erence to Opposing Counsel
Among Notable Traits.
Judge Thomas O'Da.v, well-known
member of the Oregon bar, died yester
day morning at 4 o'clock at his home.
& IS. Helens court, Portland Heights.
His death came after an illness of sev
eral months and was due to a compli
cation of ills that left him in a weak
ened condition.
With him when he died were his wife.
Mrs. Agnes O'Day. Miss Mary Reber. of
Seattle, who has been visiting the fam
ily, and his nurse. Funeral arrange
ments had not been made yesterday,
but are in charse of W. W. Cotton, gen
eral counsel for the O.-W. R. & N. Com
pany, a friend of Judge O'Day for the
past 25 rears. It is expected the fu
neral will be held either tomorrow or
Wednesday from Trinity Episcopal
Church, interment will be in River
viw Cemetery. Prominent attorneys
of the city will act as pallbearers.
Meanwhile the remains are at the
t'kewes Undertaking establishment.
Judge O'Dav is survived by his widow
sn.l a half-brother. T. J. O'Day. pub
lisher of the Maiden Register, Maiden.
"Wash. He had no other relatives in the
"West. He was in his 63d year.
Judsrshlp Is Held.
Since he came to Portland Judge
O'Dav acquired an extensive acquaim
,,,. 'ihrii?lioiil the city and state and
sained prominence in the practice of
law. beinz regarded as a Jurist of wide
attainments. He was appointed by
Oovernor Chamberlain to the Circuit
Court bench in August, 1907, to nil out
an unexpired term, a position ne nei
lor two years.
Judge O'Day was associated with L. ri.
Tarpiey for several years in law prac
tice, but this Arm was dissolved a few
iears ago and lie had practiced alone
since, lie was regarded as a trial law
ver with few superiors and his cour
iesv' toward the court, as well as his
v-inriiv treatment of witnesses and
deference to opposing counsel was
Admiration Held for Bryan.
He was prominent in the councils of
the Democratic party for many years.
He supported William J. Bryan with en
thusiasm in the 1896 campaign, having
known him during- his residence in Ne
braska. He was a member of the Lpis
topal Church.
inrf. n-nv was born July 4, 185A
In Connecticut, his parents being Dan
iel and Catherine (Welsh) O'Day. He
was educated in the public schools ot
Illinois, his parents having moved to
that state when he was a child, and at
the State University of Iowa, where he
was graduated in the law course in
June. 1877.
lis hesran the nractice of his profes
sion In Bedford. la., but removed to
Neligh. Neb., In 1879. practicing there
for ten vears. He married Miss Agnes
Karl in 188::. In 1887 he was nominated
by the Democrats for the position of
Justice of the Supreme Court of Ne
braska. Judge O'Day came to fortland
in 1S89.
Slaslcr or Pomona Grange Makes
ApiMiintnients for Year.
J. J. Johnson, master of Pomona
Orange, has appointed the following
committees for the ensuing year.
Kveciitive committee. John Welbes,
P. Bliss and Mrs. Anna Anderson;
finance. W. A. Young. W. ri. n. uuiur,
Mrs. Mary Gabhart: woman's work,
vi r Kiiirenn Palmer. Mrs. Otto Gatzky,
Mrs. K. M. Anderson: resolutions. Ray
"W. Gill. V. H. Crane. Mrs. Ursula Sleret;
press. E. L. Thorpe. H. A Darnall. J. H.
"Wells: condolence. A. F. Miller. E. L.
Thorpe. Mrs. H. E. Davis: field day.
John welbest. H. Davis. J. . ini.
T. J. Kreuder. P. Anderson.
The special committee on road inter
ests will include the following persons:
J. W. Townsend. C. H. Stone. "W. A.
Jtowen. II. A. Darnall. T. J. Kreuder,
"W. A. Young. H. TV'. Snashall. M. E..
lavis, Theodore Brugger. M. Multhaut
F. H. Crane. John Richmond. R. P.
Hasmussen. P. Anderson. Rae Evans,
J. P. Kelly. S. Smith. Joseph Paqtiet.
John Sleret. R. T. Anderson. J. S. Al Del,
Paul Bliss. J. W. Frost. C N. Sager,
M. I lager. J. Welbes. R. W. Gill. J. W.
Ulark W. H. H. Pufur. Eugene Palmer,
CenrKe Leslie. C M. Lake. A. F. Miller.
This committee will meet this after
noon in the liresham Grange Hall at
I o'clock to organize and outline its
work. It is announced that the com
mittee is not unfriendly to the present
plans of road work In Multnoman
llazelnood Vslng Poster on Menu to
Be Distributed Widely.
Portland's 1915 Rose Festival poster
has been used by the Hazelwood xes
tiurini for the front cover of a new
menu, which will be distributed to
patrons ot the cafe to mail to friends
in other parts of the country.
Tiie reproduction is in three color
and makes one of the most striking
advertising designs ever used by a
Portland business house to call atten
tion to the city's annual festival of
Tlie Hazelwood management to get
the menu before the larger cafe and
restaurant managers of Oregon. Wash
ington and California, has written com
mercial bodies in many cities for a
list of restaurants and the menu cards
will be mailed with personal letters
urging a display of the card.
Other business houses in Portland
liave notified the publicity department
they wouM make use of the Festival
design SO days prior to the Festival.
C. Schmidt, of Astoria, is at the Ore
gon. j. H. Wenandy. of Bend, is at the
R. C. Reese, of Prarie City, is at the
E. M. Reagan, of Albany, is at the
Robert Wills, of Baker, is at the
V. If. Martin, of Corvallis. is at the
O. T. Austin, of Colfax, is at the
H. S. Labisky, of Seattle, city pas
Headliner, 'The Bride Shop,'
Gives Chance to Display
Marvelous Trousseau.
senger agent of the Northern Pacific
is at the Portland.
C. A. Tracey. of Eugene, is at the
A I McBeid. of Delley. is "at the
C W. Tebault. of Albany, is at the
R. B. Smythe, of Eugene, is at tne
A. J. Kirk of Brownsville, Is at the
F. E. Shaw, of Tillamook, is at tne
George E. Toule. of Seattle, is at the
Charles H. Clark, of San Diego, is at
the Carlton.
O. C. Feniason. of Hoquiam, is at
the Multnomah.
Thomas Copeland. of Walla Walla, is
at the Imperial.
w Steele of Salem, is registered
at the Nortonia.
Miss Heien Nesbit. of Cleveland, O..
is at the Carltou.
L. A. McAdams, ot Vancouver, B. C.
s at the Seward.
Mr. ami Mrs. S. W. Lovell. of Astoria
are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Crowder. of Astoria,
are at the Nortonia.
n Rrown of Medford is regis
tered at the Oregon.
A. L. Demans. of Milton, is regis
tered at the Imperial. .. J A beauty show, a fashion, parade, a
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. vYatyek. of Wauna, i musical cornea y eisirari
are at the Portland. these are a few of the attractions inai
Vaudeville Bill Sprightly This Week.
Brabazon Ixmther'B Voice Wins
Hearty Reception All Num
bers Rated "Unusually Good.
; ,
f - "
2T- "
W. A Gellatly, of Corvallis, is reg
istered at the Perkins.
Mrs. J. R. Shaw, ot Mill City, is reg
istered at the Imperial.
F. M. Burnside, of Seattle, is regis
tered at the Multnomah.
P. K. Smith, of Seattle, is regis
tered at the Multnomah.
U A. Darringjton, of Washington,
D. C, is at the Imperial.
Mrs. W. H. Malone. of Corvallis, is
registered at the Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Slefert, of Oregon
City, are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fiske, of Daven
port, la., are at the Portland.
Sir. and Mrs. G. J. Lemanski, of
Marshfleld, is at the Nortonia.
CHICAGO. March 28. (Special.) J.
11. Vogt, of Portland, is registered at
the Congress.
Various Featarea Win Approval ( tke
Audience and the Fllnm Espe
cially Are Pralaea.
A clever little one-act comedy, put
on by Reiner and company, the scene
of which is laid in a newspaper office.
Is the feature act of the Lyric pro
gramme. The action centered around
the results growing out of the attempt
of W. Pennington Holder, sporting ed
itor, to edit the Aunt Jerusha col
umn of advice to girls, the regular ed
itor of that department having eloped.
The sporting editor bad scarcely got
started in his new work when the
charming Daisy Dean arrived to visit
Aunt Jerusha. This brought on new
complications ot a laughable charac-
''one of the features of the act-was
the attempt of the sporting editor to
report a wedding, in which he-used
sporting phraseology In a laughable
manner. .
The two dancing gi?W: Misses Heck
low and Duval U proved particularly
popular with the audience, and were
called back for several encores. They
made their first appearance in charm
ing Scotch costumes. Their dancing
was good and they sang a number of
catchy songs. -
Zenita." with her diamond violin,
provided some good music and fancy
steps. Arnold appeared in good coon
songs and Jokes.
The moving piciure oui as vyi
ularlv good. "The Diamond Broker."
one of the "Girl Detective Series," is a
film featuring the capture of a dia
mond smuggler. "The Girls at No
lans" and "The Deputy's Duty" are
two Western play and show interest
ing phases of the life when the six
shooter was a necessary appendage.
Change of Equipment Proposed to
Cover Territory Near Gresham.
4. plan has been suggested to con
vert the chemical ftre engine of Gresham
. . . ....,-l- rhmirAl for the pro
tection of the surrounding territory, as
well as tor uresnam prupenj. t
thought that property for a radius of
three miles could be afforded protection.
Chief Jones and Harold Kern are a
committee to raise funds to make the
change. , ' , ,
It has been found that the chemical
is of value at the start of a fire, but
when a long distance must be traveled
It Is not so enective.
are to be found in "The Bride Shop,"
iii, enchani inir headline act at the
Orpheum this week. Andrew Tombes,
whose every word and move Is a scream,
is appearing as Billy Cope, leauing man,
hoaA aieRTnn or manaecr of the shop,
and ImIo. Wentworth. a lovely little
lyric soprano, is Angelina Stokes, the
bride for whom the marvelous trousseau
is being made. To give every oppor
tunity for disDlavins the elegance and
daintiness of those articles the girls of
the shop serve as living moaeis ana
form, nn alluring procession.
There is auite a Plot to this deiignt'
ful musical comedy, too. Angelina has
fianr-n sl Baron, but she loves ner
Rlliv bov. Carmen, a jealous hpanisn
e-irl loves the pseudo Baron: there is
a duel, a lot of lively dancing and
tuneful singing and a happy finale.- The
show is a spectacular vaudeville lea
ture. The costuming is fresh and up-
to-date, ultra, in fact, and the gins,
about a dozen of them, are all pretty
and shapely.
Farmyard Scene Realistic.
Decidedly realistic is the farmyard
scene In Fred J. Ardath s skit, "Hiram
The neoDle look the parts of the rural
Sheriff, the hayseed farmer ana nis
wife, the members of a show wrecked
in that vicinity and Hiram nimseir. in
the cast, too, are chickens, a pig, a dog
and some pigeons. .Hiram is a shock-
headed. brick-top country boy. a handy
man whose ability to smash dishes and
make a hit with the ladies are hi
strong points. The pig creates no end
of merriment just as poor Hiram is on
his knees proposing to the pretty
actress. The number brims witn genu
ine jov. The usual mortgage on the
farm isn't in evidence. There is noth
ing but gladness on Uncle Joshua's Ore
gon rancn, and Hiram Is the star attraction.
Brabazon Lowther, a concert soloist.
is another gem on the bill. Mr. Lowther
has a magnificent voice. He gives sev
eral songs that make a hit; he responds
to encores generously, and he gets a
hearty reception. ,
Minstrel Number Applauded.
Billed as "a Chesterfield of Min
strelsy," Lew Hawkins lives right up to
his reputation. He was roundly ap
plauded yesterday for his merry line of
songs and stories.
Frances Lucille ana jimmy i.ucas
were appreciated in their 15-minute ap
pearance of live wire nonsense that in
cluded dances, joshes and sprightly
antics. Jimmy's anti-war song. "I
Didn't Raise My Boy to Be a Soldier,"
got the approval of the house.
In startling acrobatic and tumbling
feats the Five Hurleys offer a thriller.
Remarkably big jumps taken with
grace and ease are done by John Hig
gins. who is a wonder in his class.
war movies ana nign-ciass music oy
Harwood and his orchestra complete the
unusually fine bill.
iso7 u isia
The- Quality' Storjs op Portland
miv, 3faoU, MorrHsocy Aider 9ta-
Today! We Show This
"Peg o My :
Heart" Hat
Worn hy Miss Peggy O'Neill
in her presentation of the lovable character "Peg"
in her fascinating
Play at the Heilig
Theater All This Week '
The hat is as captivating and distinctive as the wearer
or the Peg in trie play with its nodding p.nk roses, its
flower-festooned black velvet streamers, its soft leghorn
brim and facing of lovely shell pink that sets off the Irish
beauty and auburn curls of Miss Peggy as they deserve.
On Display in Our Millinery batons
Second Floor, Slxth-St. Bids.
Home of D. E. Palmer on East
Side Struck by Lightning.
Annual Meeting or Aid Society Will
Be Held at Library Tonight.
Officers of the Prisoners' Aid Society
for the ensuing year will be elected at
the annual meeting at the Library Hall
tonight at 8 o'clock.
W. G. MacLaren, superintendent of
the society, will give his annual report
and addresses by prominent members
will be made. Each address will be
followed by a general discussion.
Following is the programme announced:
nn,nin? hrmn. "My Country. "Tls of
Thee'- "The Oregon Prisoners' Aid So
ciety."' Hon. Ben Selling, president; Reed
College Quartet; "The Need of a Parole Or
ficer in Multnomah County." Walter H.
Evina. District Attorney: Reed College Quar
tet: "The New Prison Policy," George Pal
mer Putnam, secretary to the Governor;
"The Public Defender," David Robinson.
Public Defender of Portland; Reed College
Quartet: annual report, W. O. MacLaren.
superintendent; election ot officer.
Thunder Shower or Short Duration
Accompanies l'lasli Which Does
Only Slight Damage to
Dwelling in Laurelhurst.
With a deafening crash, a bolt of
litthtning struck; the home of D. 1
Palmer. at 110 East Flanders street
Laurelhurst, yesterday afternoon about
i o'clock in the midst of a heavy thun
der shower Bricks tvmbled to the roof
as the top of the chimney was sheared
off. the coPors of the furnace were blown
ope... stovepipes inside the house re
flui' from their fastenings and several
dishes were shaken from
- , tha front oart of
o nH were oaaiv iriBuionw, o
fntbTwake of the bolt. Engine 9 was
called to the scene, but there was no
Crly a few forks of lightnins made
- j ; hA ,:itnrb-
th;r appearance uuims -
"....j. v,t the storm centered
o'er the city and its fury was spent in
Uie downpour on -
. 1 than half An ilClU.
GeUe R. rio lin East Couch
rtrT." w . the Ushtnlng strike the
Palmer residence. A- - -
bolt leaping from the southwest .and
. ul .rash " he said.
"The no'ise of' thVstriking bolt was
distinct to lliune ..e,... -
. and the wires lead-
in)r to the station were temporarily
afrectea oy i -
with electricity. . p.
i that- wan hit is a larze.
. roc rlPTlPA 1 116
nanoso ... ' : ;hrick Droject-
cnimney '"- -h Vnf. About
ing tnree leet " "
two teet oi it w&d -
tvio tee., " , fnsfls aiao were
several " ,ifllnr
blown out. out me
as a whole. -
Both Teams Defeated by Canby De-
haters in Championship Contest.
l-i ,:nn. tama were beaten
MllWKieaeu s
by the Canby teams r i m.i "" "
opening cnmpii"" ... V,
waukle the negative team. Miss Naomi
Hart and William Miller, lost to the
Canby affirmative team. Henry Zimmer
man and isveiyn reoe..u"... "' " " J V,
mous aecisiu.. -" j e - -
Pnngston. superintendent Toose and
J. D. Butler were the judges. J. w.
Grasle presided. .
At Canby Mllwaukie's affirmative team.
Miss Doris Martin and Miss Bertha
Pulley lost to Canby's negative team.
Clatr Haines ana .. """i""
the decision being two to one by the
three judges, W. H. Cochrane, William
Hammond and J. E. Calvan.
The subject debated was. "Resolved.
That a literary test Bhould be applied
to as a further restriction upon immi
gration to the United States."
Compilation by Assesor Shows That
146,329 Are in Portland.
Seventy-six per cent of the total
number of parcels of land in Multno
mah County lie within the City of
Portland, according to a compilation
just made bv County Assessor Reed.
There are 193.094 parcels of land on
the assesment rolls of the county, and
146 129 of these tracts are in Portland.
This includes town lots and platted
and unplatted acreage.
Portland has 1 14.006 town lots of all
widths and depths. The standard
depth is 100 feet, and there are more
50 by 100 lots than any other kind.
Mr. Reed's compilation follows:
Portland Area, 63.46 square miles;
town lots, 100 by 100 feet. 668: 50 by
100 feet, 70.786: 40 by 100 feet. 9652;
33 1-3 by 100 feet. 1105; 25 by 100 feet,
32,578, and odd sizes. 29.217.
Acreage Platted five acres and un
der, 223: platted more than five acres,
three, and unplatted, all sizes, 2097;
total, 146,329.
Llnnton Area, 9.5 square miles;
town lots. 60 by 100 feet, 375; 25 by 100
feet. 61, and odd sizes. 2013.
Acreage Platted, all sizes, 87, and
unplatted, all sizes, 99; total, 2625.
St Johns Area, 3.3 square nines,
town lots, 100 by 100 feet. 285: 60 by
100 feet, 2033: 40 by 100 feet, niiie: 25
by 100 feet, 3175, and odd sizes, 1065.
Acreage, unplatted parcels, 110; total,
Gresham Area, 1.12 square miles;
town lots, 100 by 100 feet, 22; 60 by 100
feet, 571. and odd sizes, 376.
Acreage, unplatted parcels, 150; to
tal, 1119.
Fairview Area, .33 square mile;
town lots, odd sizes, 353; acreage, un
platted parcels, 42; total, 395.
Troutdale Area, .19 square
town lots. 50 by 100 feet, 128.
Acreage, unplatted parcels, 12
Outside the incorporated citie
Town lots, all sizes. 29.763.
Acreage, platted parcels, 2357. and
unplatted parcels. 3689; total. 3&.8U9.
Summary Portland. 146,329; Linn
ton. 2625; St. Johns; 6677; Gresham,
1119; Fairview. 395; Troutdale, 140;
outside the incorporated cities, 35,809;
total, 193,094.
Demand Has Grown Steadily LTntll 30,
000 to 40,000 Dozen Will Be Made I
In Portland This Week.
Hot cross buns! Hot cross buus!
Buy them for your son!
One a penny, two a penny!
Hot cross buns!
Hot cross buns will be a feature on
the tables of numerous Portland peo
Die on Friday, the old English custom
of eating them on Good Friday being
still observed by many. The custom
does jiot find so many adherents here
as in the East, but nevertheless it is
said to be coming more and more into
favor and bakers are preparing to nan
die a greater demand this year than
ever before and are featuring hot cross
buns in their advertisements.
Herman F. Rittman. one of Portland's
pioneer bakers, said yesterday that
the consumption of hot cross buns in
this city had . been gradually growing
for a number of years.
"Fifteen or 20 years ago," he said.
"there were not any made here by-
bakers and, to my knowledge, none
was consumed.
Mr. Rittman predicted that between
30,000 and 40.000 dozen hot cross buns
would be used in Portland this week.
He said that one bakery disposed of
8000 dozen of the buns last year and
proposed making 10,000 .jjozen this
I ) (i i c, n r r Besieged by Eastern Col
lector for Copies.
Poster collecting is the latest East
ern fad. and the 1915 Festival design
is in great demand, according to 'red
G. Cooper, the Eastern artist, who do
nated it to tne association.
In a personal letter to Lloyd McDow
ell publicity manager of the Rose
Festival, Mr. Cooper asks for a supply
of the posters to give to Eastern col
"The collectors have got wind of it.
he writes, "and they are now after me
for samples of the poster which I do
nated to incorporate my fathers sio
ean. I'll see you about the middle of
The- Quality' Stofe or Portland
rK. SixOv, "Mor-rlon, Aidr 3t.
All Charge Purchases
made today, Tuesday or Wednesday will be charged
on April bills
Rendered May 1st
An Easter
Plan to Do Your Shopping
Here Today and This Week
Greatest Newest
Assortments Merchandise
The Store of Quality andService
Nv A
APRON'S of all descriptions, dainty serving and chafinjr dih
models, practical coveralls, priced ."!) to $2.50.
ART NEEDLEWORK NOVELTIES Daintily made up models
in towels, boudoir caps, centers, blouses, infants' wear.
BRASSIERES Made of silks, . linens, beautifully trimmed and
modeled on the best lines. Prices 50 to $5.00.
BODICES For wear with sheer waists, crepe do chine and solt
fabrics, 'ribbon, lace and embroidery trimmed. OS? to $I.OS
BASKETS Appropriate for Easter pifts. Immense variety or
fruit, flower, sewing, in dozens of effects. 25 to $5.50.
BOOKS All the new books, Bibles, prayer books, hymnals,
fiction, travel and juvenile books, at all prices.
COATS All the leading styles for women and children are here.
Top Coats, afternoon, sport, priced $5 to $:15.
CORSETS An Easter necessity for the new suit Redfern,
Irene, American Lady, Lyra, Nemo, Warner's, priced $1 to
CHILDREN'S WEAR Jaunty coats and dresses for small girls.
Coats priced $3.50 to $25, Dresses 5)S to $12.00.
DRESSES FOR W OMEN A great Easter display that includes
house, evening, afternoon and street models. Priced $1.50 to $S5
DRESSES FOR INFANTS Dainty French and domestic-made
Dressesi hand-embroidered, lace trimmed. OSt4 to $12.
EVENING GOWNS For post-Lenten festivities, wonderfully
effective styles in silks and laces, $17.50 to $S5.
EMBROIDERIES The loveliest edges, flouncing, bands and
galloons for trimming Summer frocks, yard 5f to $2.50.
FAVORS FOR PARTIES See our assortment of Place Cards,
Favors and Table Decorations, moderately priced.
FURNISHINGS FOR MEN A new Tic, a new Shirt, Under
wear, Suspenders, the entire outfit at medium prices.
GLOVES For Easter the greatest necessity of the day. Best
makes on the market,, full assortments. 5Q to $5.50. "
HANDKERCHIEFS For women and children. Fine linens,
lawns and fabrics, lace, embroidered, initialed. 5f to $:5.
HOSIERY New styles for the Easter costume. AH Spring
shades, black, white and tans, silks, lisle, cotton. 25 to $2.50
HANDBAGS The newest novelties in silks and leather effects.
Effective shapes, new-style handles. OSc to $12.00.
INFANTS' WEAR Everything for the baby in dresses, caps,
coats, hosiery'and toilet needs at the most moderate prices.
JEWELRY For Easter gifts. Lovely Lavalliercs, bar pins,
beads, neck chains, jet and amber novelties, lowly priced.
KIMONOS Splendid showings of crepes, Japanese and Chinese
silks, embroidered and plain. Priced $1.50 to $25.
LACES The loveliest shadows, lace tops, colored, metallic, chif
fons, nets for gowns and blouses. 25 to $2.50.
MILLINERY Easter hats in abundance, and representing tha
newest and most exclusive designs. Priced $:t to $:.".
' N
NECKWEAR FOR EASTER Exclusive, up-to-date models,
foreign and domestic pieces great assortment. Priced 25 to $5
RIBBONS For every purpose under the sun are here in the
largest assortments ever shown in Portland. 5 to $5.00.
SHOES For Easter dainty new pumps, slippers and novelty
high shoes for women, men's latest lasts, prices $;J to $8.00.
TOILET REQUISITES Exquisite face powders, creams, rouge,
soaps, bath salts, toilet waters at the lowest prices in town.
UMBRELLAS For men, women and children, including the
popular new India models, silks, union fabrics, $1 to $5.00.
VEILS For the Easter Hat. We are showing them in. every
conceivable style, drape veils or veiling by the yard, 25f to $5.00
WAISTS For wear with the Easter costume. Crepe de chines.
Georgette crepes, lingerie models, all styles from $ 1 to $25.
ORIENTAL RUGS One of the greatest showings in town, au- .
thentic styles and patterns and at prices that cannot be duplicated.
PERFUMES An Easter accessory. Many new odors, and, all
the staples, sold by the ounce or bottle, moderate prices.