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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1915)
10 TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAX. TnURSDAY. JUNE 3. 1915.
....iTHis a beautiful and fragrant ,
W setting of gorgeous blossoms.
Miss Gladys Lang, one of the
most attractive debutantes In local so
ciety, became the bride of Dr. James
Rosenfeld laet night at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Isador Lang.
The young couple were unattended ex
cept for the bridegroom's brother. Dr.
Arthur Rosenfeld, who assisted him.
Ir. Jonah B. Wise officiated at the Im
pressive service, and an orchestra
played the wedding music
The bride, who is a beautiful and
vivacious brunette, was lovely In a
gown of cloth of silver, over which was
diaphanous tulle, made very full, the
extremely long train also being of the
filmy tulle, edged with cloth of silver.
The bouquet also differed from the reg
ulation bridal shower. It was an
artistic arrangement of old-fashioned
flowers, principally white spray orch
ids and valley lilies. The tulle veil
was held with a tiny spray of orange
blossoms, the ensemble of tulle and
silver making a cloud-like and ethereal
Only the members of the immediate
families were present. out-of-town
puests being Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Dit
tenhofer. of St. Paul, brother-in-law
and sister of the bride, and her uncle
and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Julius C. Lang,
The engagement of this attractive
couple was announced several weeks
ago, but owing to the recent death of
the bridegroom's father they have not
accented social entertainments, and
also limited the wedding to families.
Mrs. Rosenfeld attended Miss Finch's
Finishing School in New York after
irraduating from high school in this city.
Later she traveled expensively abroad
and in Egypt with her family. She is
a devotee of all out-door sports and is
especially a motor and golf enthusiast.
Dr. Rosenfeld. who is a son of Mrs.
Solomon Rosenfeld. is -a graduate of
Johns Hopkins Medical School, previous
to which he attended Stanford Univer
sity. For two years after his medical
degree was granted he was one of the
assistants in a leading cniiaren s Hos
pital in Germany.
Dr. ekid Mrs. Rosenfeld will
month's trip through California, and
upon their return, the end of this
month, will visit the Lang family until
they select their own home.
A most interesting talk was given
to about 30 Campfire Girif. on Tuesday
afternoon by Mrs. W. J. Hawkins, at
the residence of Mrs. A. F. Flegel. The
subject of the talk was "The Girl Her
self." Added features of the afternoon
were violin solos by Miss Bessie Lyons
and vocal solos by Miss Mildred Taylor.
Refreshments were later served. Mrs.
Hawkins will be pleased to give these
talks to any other of the Campfire Girls
who so desire.
SEASIDE, Or.. June 2. (Special.)
Bright warm sunshine and high roll
ing breakers greeted the Seaside
visitors over the week-end. Both trains
from Portland were crowded, to their
capacity and the Sunday afternoon local
from Astoria brought 3uo nappy so
journers, giving the streets and the
surf a mid-Summer appearar.ce. The
season here usually begins with Dec
oration day and the occasion was cele
brated by a number of house parties.
Those who took advantage of Dec
oration day and spent the week-end
at the Hotel Moore from Port
land were: Mr. and Mrs. "W. C. Kelly,
O. S. Swensen, Miss Elsa Swensen, Miss
Klas Chilander. Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Witchel and two daughters. Miss Ruth
ir. Cushing. Milard Cushing. Mr. and
Mrs. George Hoyt and son. Dr. 13va S.
Walker. F. W. Beach. Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis. Mrs. W. A. Kramer. Mrs. Gordon
Turnbull. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Kingern.
Miss Pearl Owen, Miss Addie Clark, H.
D. Dreisbach, C. C. Mallory, A. Olson.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Leach and Miss
Mr. and Mrs. I. X. Fleischner, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Fleischner, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Metzger and Mrs. A. L. Hexter
were week-end visitors at the I. N.
Fleischner home on the ocean front
Mrs. George W. McMillan entertained
rier daughter Consuela and Miss
Katheryn Hoyt, Miss Susan Green and
Mis Rella Patrldgc, of Boston. Miss
McMillan and Miss Green enjoyed the
brief Decoration day holiday and re
turned to their studies at St. Helen's
HalL Miss Hoyt and Miss Patridge re
mained with Mrs. McMillan during the
week, enjoying excursions to Cannon
Beach, Tillamook Head and the golf at
John B. Cleland was the house guest
of Judge W. D. Fenton.
Mrs. Albert Cleveland and Mrs. Orton
K. Goodwin, who have been spending
a month at their Summer cottage,
Fl-or-el, returned home Monday even
ing. They were joined Saturday by
Mrs. Daisy D. Einerich, Miss Hazel
Cleveland and Miss Wright.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cleveland re
turned Monday night from Seaside
where they have been for a fortnight
at their cottage.
A midsummer night's dance will be
riven at the German House on the
evening of June 16 by the women of
the German-Austro-Hungarian Red
Cross Society. The dance will be
benefit for the German and Austro
Hungarian armies and - their families.
Miss D'Ethal Woodham. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Woodham. last
night became the bride of J. Carroll
Richards, a prominent business man of
Taconia. Rev. T. W. Lane officiated at
the service, which was read at 8:30
the bride being attended by Miss
Iorothy Eichenlaub. of Vancouver.
Wash., and the Misses Dorothy Webster
and Virginia Lucile Nelson as flower
girls, and "Junior" Nelson as ring
bearer. Mr. Rose acted as best man.
Mrs. Bartholomew played the wed
aing marcn, and again at the con
clusion of the ceremony.
The usual white satin, long veil and
orange blossoms made up the bride's
attire, and the maid of honor Miss
Dorothy Eichenlaub was charming in
frock of dainty Swiss embroidered
chifTon over a foundation of pale pink
satin. Her coiffure was confined with
a wreath of pink rose buds and her
bouquet was of the bridesmaid roses.
The little flower girls wore smart
white lingerie frocks with big pink
bows and sashes, and carried baskets
of pink roses. Little Junior Nelson,
son of Dr. and Mrs. J. Emil Nelson,
was admired in his white Oliver Twist
suit, and he carried the ring in a large
Visiting Portland this week are a trio
of interesting women, Mme. A. de Fon
fride Forrest, well known in Portland
as Mme. de Fonfride Smith, and her
two daughters. Miss Margaret Smith
and Miss Mlnnctte Barrett, the latter
being two stage favorites. Mme. For
rest, who has always been active in
women's affairs and interests, has for
several years made her home in New
York City. To show that she continues
her interest in literary circles and
women's activities she occupies the po
sition of secretary of Le Lyceum Societe
des Femmes de France of New York
of which Mme. Carlo Polifeme is presi
dent, and Mme. La Duchess d'Uzes
president of the Lyceum of Paris, i
honorary president. Mrs. William Cum
mings Story, president of the National
Society of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution, is American honorary
The Lyceum Society is affiliated with
the Paris Lyceum for the propagation
BY GERTRUDE F. CORBETT
WELL - KNOWN PORTLAND MATRON
of the French language and literature
In America, and is one of the biggest
organizations of its kind in America.
Mme. Forrest and her daughters are
making a tour of the Stats. and have
recently been visiting in Seattle, at
Hotel Sorrento, in which city they are
equally well known with Portland's so
cial and literary sets. The trio are
planning to leave shortly for San Fran
cisco, where Miss Barrett plans to en
ter into a contract to appear in motion
pictures. They are passing a few days
at Hotel Nortonia, and being greeted
by scores of old friends.
Much interest and enthusiasm is be
ing shown in the Hi Jinks that is to
lakn Ttlnro ttt Crrillinn T-Tall Frirlav
j evening. The programme of the evening
will do new ana original, many steps
to the latest popular Eastern music and
repetition of the Hi Jinks perfume
stunt" will be giv.en. Ices and cakes
are to be served.
Miss Agnes McBride has gone to seat-
tie for the Dawson-Cunningham wed
ding. Mrs. Albert D. Hurst,
of New York I
City, and Mrs. L. Herren
Of Salem, are
the house guests of their brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hoi
man, 789 East Taylor street.
Miss Helen Wortman. who has been
attending the Baldwin School at Bryn
Mawr, left last night in company with
Miss Margaret Kent, of Lansdowne. Pa.,
for her home in this city. Mrs. H. C.
Wortman will join them in San Fran
cisco, and after spending a few days at
the Fair will proceed homeward. Miss
Kent will be a guest at the Wortman
home on Vista avenue during the vaca
HE trip up the Columbia River to
morrow on the steamer Undine will
be the occasion for Portland club
women to entertain the visitors and
show them the wonderful scenery that
world-famed. The boat will leave
at 9 o'clock in the morning from the
foot of Washington street. The com
mittee who has planned all the details,
and they are many, includes: Mesdames
Grace Watt Ross, John M. Scott, Robert
French, A. King Wilson. F. H. .Whit
field, W. J. Hofmann, Ben Selling and
Dr. Mary MacLachlan. The clubwomen
of Portland who have consented to
serve as hostesses are:
Mesdames Lee Arnett, M. Baruh. G.
L. Buland, R. E. Bondurant, Thomas C.
Burke, Alex Bernstein, A. H. Breyman,
S. M. Blumauer. L. R. Bailey, J. H.
Bristow, Brandt, Dr. Mary' H. Card
well, Emma B. Carroll Millard H. Chap-
in, J. F. Drake. Colesto M. Dowling,
Charles Dodd. Dr. Mary L. Evans. T. H.
Edwards, A. F. Flegel. A. J. Fanno,
F. O. Miller, H. E. Chipman, E. Gage,
Thomas-Green. W. J. Hofmann, L. Her
ren. John Hall, A. C. Jackson, Edward
Jaeger, Philo Jones, J. W. Latimer,
Harry Leang, JamesP. Moffatt, George
Mead, Dr. Mary Mac Lachlan. Julia
Marquam. Arthur Newill, Henry - A.
Moore. Ben Lewistadter, O. Olson. J. A.
Pettit, Howard Pettinger. N. T. Palmer,
Charles Runyon, Grace Watt Ross. a.
L. Riker, A. Rothchild. Ben Selling,
Josephine Sharp, C. B. Simmons, J. D.
Spencer. John Scott, Isaac fawett, Rose
Selling, Jay . Sinitn. i-j. sicnei, n;. i.
Taggart. G. W. Tabler. R. M. Tuttle,
H. E. Uthoff. Alice Weister. Roxanna
White. A. King Wilson, Frederic H.
Whitfield, D. A. Waters, Thomas Wise,
B. F. Weaver. D. M. Watson. F. C. Whit
ten. Alex C. Riddell. J. B. Costello. John
Manning, Roy Gates, John Van Zante,
Frederick Eggert, H. L. Chapin,
M. Shillock. Miss Abbie Wright and
Miss Viola Artschild.
In the Utah delegation now In Port
land attending the council are Mrs. E.
E. Corfman, president of the state fed
eration; Miss Alice Reynolds, Miss V.
and Miss Nettie Knudsen and Miss Jane
and Miss Florence Bee, of Provo.
Mrs. Frederic Bathgate, treasurer of
the Monday Afternoon Club, of Passaic,
N. J., took a long but delightful and
interesting way to get to Portland. She
left New York on the steamer Finland
CALENDAR FOR TODAY.
Tea Mrs. John- H. Burgard
this afternoon from 4 to 6.
Tea Miss Harie Howell for
Miss Shirley Fiske, bride-elect-
Box-parties Opening of Blllie
Burke's play at Heilig Theater
this evening, preceded by dinner
RETURNS FOR SHORT VISIT.
Mav 1. going by way of the Panama
Canal to San Francisco, where she vis
ited for several days. She was on. me
same steamer with Senator Chamber
lain, and so heard of the wonders of
the Pacific Northwest long before she
Mrs. William Brooks Young, of Jack
sonville. Fla., is one of the Interesting
delegates who has come from a great
distance and is enjoying the council.
She is a woman with a wealth of orig
Mrs. Henry Lawrence Southwick, of
the Emerson School of Oratory. Boston,
will read "Othello" Friday afternoon in
the home of Mrs. R. T. Dabney, East
Twenty-ninth street. The afternoon
will be under the auspices of the. Port
land Shakespeare Study Club. After
the reading there will be an elaborate
reception for Dr. Southwick.
Mary Dillon, of the Dispatch, of St.
Paul, is in the city attending the Gen
eral Federation Council meetings.
Mrs. Emily Hoppin, State Federation
president of California, and Mrs. B. F.
e.orct.iru t 1 , o rnlinmig Vt.i crotiim
are among the notables in attendance
at the present council.
Mrs. Bion H. Barnett, of Jackson
ville, Fla., and her daughter, Mrs.
Charles W. Camp, of New York,
are two delightfully interesting South
ern women for Mrs. Camp is original
ly of the South visiting here during
Mount Scott Mental Culture Club'wlll
meet for their annual June gathering,
Friday, with Mrs. E. L. Doran, 7219
Fifty-fifth avenue. Southeast.
Dr. Mary V. Madigan will speak to
day at. 3 o'clock in Kenton School. Her
subject will be "Sex Hygiene." She
will touch upon the popular topic,
The members of Psychology Circle,
No. 7, will gather today at 1:30 P. M.
at the home of Mrs. II. M. Hayles, 59
East Seventieth street, with . Mrs. F.
Perry as circle leader. This will be
the final meeting of the season for
this circle, and interesting talks will
be given by various members of the
Psychology CIu. Take Mount Tabor
car to East Sixty-ninth street. Visitors
are always welcome.
Chapter F. P. E. O., will meet this
afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. Hugh
A. Seeberger. 841 Hamblett street. Take
Broadway car to Hamblett street and
go west on Hamblett one and a half
blocks. All visiting P. E. O.'s are cor
dially invited to be present.
Psychology Club, Circle 21. will meet
in the Theosophical Hall. 726 Morgan
building, tonight at 8 o'clock sharp.
All who wish to attend are cordially
invited. Subject for the evening, "Our
Atmosphere." An open discussion by
all the members will follow. The
meetings are free.
By Mrs F. AWalker. .
The Golden Gnome.
f EORCTE'S father was a truck gar
VI dener near a big city. Every day
after school the boy had to help pre
uare the vegetables for market and fill
the big wagon with barrels of potatoes
and crates of eggs. Then on Satur
day at dawn he and his father were up
to a breaKrast Dy lampngni ana a
long drive into town.
One April night when George went
to bed he decided to wake very early
and run away to the city. As he lay
with the moonlight making the room
bright as day he planned out his fu
ture. "I will make money when I get
in town." he said. "Money is all that
makes life worth living. If I had
enough money I would be perfectly
happy and care for nothing else in the
Then he noticed that his room looked
strange. In the moonlight it had
seemed to be silvry wh'ite. but now
it appeared as if filled with a golden
mist that grew thicker and thicker.
Then this mist took on a solid shape
and he could see it was the figure of
a small, crooked man all of gold. His
skin, his hair, his clothing all were
of shining metal.
"I am the Golden Gnome, boy," said
"the little man; "I was floating by your
window and heard your remark. Do
for me a favor and you shall receive
the gift of the golden touch. Bring
me the tiny baby slipper that your
mother treasures so the one that be
longed to your little sister who died
and I will give you this reward. It
will mean that all you touch will turn
George was amazed. He knew his
mother valued this tiny baby slipper
ECZEMA IN PIMPLES
ON FACE, NECK
And Head. Itched Terribly. Pre
vented Sleeping. Burned When
Scratched. Hair Fell Out. Used
Cuticura Soap and Ointment. In
One Month Freed From Eczema.
Laclede. Idaho. " My trouble began
on my face, neck and head with email red
pimples. They told me it was eczema. It
Itched terribly throughout
the day and prevented me
from sleeping at night. It
burned terribly when I
scratched it. My hair fell
out and was very thin and
' I took treatments but
with no good results. I read
about Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and thought I would try them.
So I bought a box of Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and began to use them imme
diately. After using them two weeks I was
relieved from the Itching and a month later
I was entirely freed from the eczema.
(Signed) Amedee Morin, June 5. 1014.
In the care of baby's sldn and hair. Cuti
cura Soap Is the mother's favorite.
Sample Each Free by Mail
With 32-p. Skin Book on request. Ad
dress post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T, Bos-
Sold throughout the world.
more than all the wealth of the world,
but what matter? If the gnome wanted
it and he could get all the gold he
wished in return, why, he would do it.
So he sneaked down and soon re
turned with the baby shoe, which he
placed in the gnome's hands.
"I have all the gold I wish," grunted
the gnome. "What I desired was
something treasured by a human heart.
You have given me what your mother
holds dearest in the world. In return
everything your right hand touches
shall turn to gold," and the Golden
Gnome floated away out of the window
in his shimmering mist of yellow.
George sprang up and grabbed a
chair. It grew heavy, hard and gold
en in his hands. So with his left hand
he put on his clothing. Then he ran
down to the kitchen. Without thinking
he grabbed hold of the door with his
right hand, and it swung back a door
of shining yellow metal.
"Gracious," cried George, "this Is
fine, but I must be careful how I act
my right hand will get me in trouble."
So with his left hand he fed the stock,
then his mother called him to break
fast So hungry was he that he took
his bread in his right hand and bit
into a lump of gold.
Once again he -forgot and took his
cup up with hid right hand and it be
came a cup of gold, and the coffe
hard metal. He took his handkerchief
out of his pocket it dropped heavily
to the earth of gold. So did his knife
and even the egg tie tried to eat.
Things began to look unpleasant.
With the gold he bought a fine home,
great stables and rich clothing, but
life was a burden for fear of using his
right hand. At night at supper his
mother tripped and he threw out his
right hand to catch her she turned
at once into a statue of gold in his
arms. Then the boy realized the gift
he had craved was a curse. He ran to
his room and threw himself sobbing on
the bed.i His father came in and gath
ered the boy into his arms, but as he
did so he touched George s right hand
and he also became a statue of cold,
In an agony of grief George cried
aloud for the gnome to come and take
the fatal gift away. He heard a knock
ing at his door and opened his eyes
to find it morning and the sunshine
making a golden light in his room. A
happy boy it was that sprang up to
dress and eat a hearty breakfast with
both hands and a merry, contented lad
it was that went singing about the
farm work. For in his dream he had
learned that money can be a curse as
well as a blessing, and that a happy
heart Is better than the gift of a golden
By DjG?bara D oyd.
Enjoying Moral Welfare.
tyi HEN we decide that it is up to
W us to wage a fight against some
undesirable trait or habit in ourselves.
we do not as a rule regard the prospect
with much joy, do we? And this is not,
I think, because of any moral coward
ice, any fear of ourselves that 'we may
not win out. but because of a sneak
ing regard we may have for the habit
we wish to overcome, irrespective oi
the fact that in cool-headed moments
we know the trait we wish to root out
is undesirable, that it brings sorrow
or suffering or ill results of some kind
in its train, there is a secret regard for
it. a belief perhaps in its power to give
pleasure, a desire to still possess It.
There is a traitor right in the camp
of the one who must fight. This makes
victory doubly difficult.
But perhaps there is a way of look
ing at it that will remove this aid to
the enemy. We may get such an out
look that this view no longer has any
hold over us.
There was In very, very old days
belief that the soul and courage of an
antagonist slain went into the slayer.
This may account for the fights some
of the old heroes made. They were
righting not merely to win the Imme
diate victory, but they were fighting
for a reward more precious than the
mere conquest of the foe.
These old stories are very apt to
have a double meaning. And I think
this has' one that will put a joy into
a moral fight, a motive for it, that will
give keen pleasure all the while the
warfare rages. For the gain to be se
cured is more to be desired than Is the
pleasure we secretly believe is ours by
retaining hold of the habit or vice we
feel we must fight against- And with
such a viewpoint of the matter, such
a motive, we' enter upon the fight with
joy and with no secret longing to hold
- For if we not only expect to conque
the habit - or trait we are fighting
against, but in so doing hope to gain
The Home of Optical
Efficiency and Service
The clear glasses doing
the work of black, blue or
Send for folder.
Co!umbian Optical Co.
145 Sixth SL, Bet. Alder and Morrison Sts.
"climbs like a chamois
Some motor cars, like
some animals, climb . hills
They have the excess of
energy to meet continu
ously the ever increasing
burden of uphill work with
out faltering or injurious
The Chalmers New Six is
such a car. f
Its high speed, long
stroke, valve-in-head motor
with overhead camshaft de
livers such a steady stream
of abundant power that this
car climbs hills like a
It has the power of a loco
motive; it gets away like a
Come in and let us show
you why this car is so diff
erent .in construction, ap
pearance, and performance.
H. L. KEATS AUTO CO.
Broadway at Burnside
other desirable qualities, we can enter
upon the undertaking with much more
zest, can we not, than we otherwise
would. If, for instance, in making a
fight against selfishness or egotism or
jealousy or the drink or smoking habit
or any other of the host of evil that
we feel we should drive out of ourself.
we know that the longer and harder
the fight the greater the store of pa
tience and fortitude and other qualities
we admire and wish to possess will be
ours, the fight ahead of us does not
look o grim and forbidding, does it?
It becomes instead of a long, dogged
warfare against a habit we are not
altogether anxious to get rid of because
we at times believe it still has pleas
ure to give us. a joyous contest which
WHEN YOU WASH YOUR
HAIR DON'T USE SOAP
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali, which is
very injurious, as it dries the scalp
and makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use is just plain
mulsified cocoanut oil, for this is
pure and entirely greaseless.. It's
very cheap, and beats soaps or any
thing else all to pieces. You can
get this at any drug store, and a
few ounces will last the whole fam
ily for months.
Simply moisten the hair with wa
ter and rub it in, about a teaspoon
ful is all that is required. It makes
an abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily. The hair dries quickly and
evenly, and is soft, fresh looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to han
dle. Besides, it loosens and takes
out every particle of dust, dirt and
The screwless, holeless,
solderless mountings less
breakage better vision.
SIX - 40
F. O. B. Detroit
Phones Main 5368, A 1170
your next car be a Chalmers
is to bring us as the spoils of victory
jewels of character that will crown us
with radiance. And the harder the
fight the more we gain. The lower the
depth from which we come, the higher
we can climb hereafter, for the greater
will be the strength we have gained.
So if we have some habit or trait we
wish to conquer, let's think of this old,
old story and see if it does not arm us
with joy to go into the conflict.
Polk Court to Continue June 14.
Judge Robert G.
of the Cir
-CAUSES BUSINESS SACRIFICE
I need $40,000 and need it quick.
Stockholders whose stock is now due
to retire want their money. Under
ordinary conditions, it would be easy
to finance this through the regular
channels, but under present condi
tions I have been unable to do this.
There is only one thing left to do
and that is to sacrifice the stock un
til enough pianos have been sold to
bring in the money.
For feeveral years I have worked
hard to build up good will and busi
ness friendship. This cannot be
bought for money and this business
standing I am going to keep. The
fact that I will sell during the next
few days many splendid pianos at
much less than their actual value will
not weaken my business standing. But
those who secure a piano at this time,
while I am raising this money will
enjoy a most unusual saving.
This is not an ordinary bargain
sale. This is a life-and-death strug
gle and actual cash is the llrst con
sideration. While it seems a pity to lose the
legitimate profit which is due any
worthy business transaction, the fact
that it will increase the good will
and friendship which my business en
joys makes the deal profitable in fu
ture standing if not in immediate re
muneration. Even though I will not make a
cent on these sales, and actually lose
money on many transactions during
the time it takes me to raise $40,000,
it will enable me to maintain my busi
ness through this present crisis.
Whether you intend to buy or not,
do not miss this opportunity. Use it
to inspect my splendid stock. Do not
be satisfied short of seeing these fine
cuit Court of Multnomah County, will
hold an adjourned Jury term of the
Circuit Court for Polk County in Dal
las during the weeK of June 14. Judge
H. H. Belt, of this district, is holding
court in Portland to help relieve the
congested condition of the court there.
Judge Morrow is taking Ilia place here
this month, as there are a number of
cases in which Judge Belt is disquali
fied to sit.
People fool themselves In several ways,
but the economist who trios to con vine
himself that a. nickel cigar is aa good aa
th dime variety never fully aucreeda.
instruments and actually trying them.
You cannot afford to overlook the
beautiful new Knabe at $325. It is not
the object of this announcement to go
into spread eagle boasts of compara
tive values. You know too well what
such an instrument is worth. Then
there is a splendid Sohmer Grand for
$340. There are many other splendid
new pianos, some as low as $145. New.
There are many standard quality
player pianos offered for as low as
There is a Chickering at $110 and
a Kimball at only $70, both excellent
specimens of standard lines.
Of course, at these low prices, this
is a cash proposition, because it is
cash that I need, but I will be willing
to give you ample time to pay for
them on easy terms and at only very
slight increase in price, if you wish
it. You can have as much as twenty
months in which to make equal
Remember that every prayer and
piano I offer, no matter at what price,
is backed up by the full and unquali
fied guarantee of a reliable manu
facturer and dealer.
This house has made a firm stand
for quality, first, regardless of price
It has stood and is standing lor co
tinued good . will and satisfied cu
tomers. It is my intention to weathr
this financial storm and it will p-y
you to help me through it. The Un
excelled values I am offering d a
business sacrifice will comend
thpmselves to vour attention, ome
and see them.
E. II. HOLT,
Holt Piano Company, 333 M
Just belo it Broadway