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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1915)
TTTE MORNING OHEGONIAN. WrDXESDAT, .TUIT 14. 1913.
THAW VERDICT IS
BOSTON ELK WHO WAS INSTALLED AS GRAND EXALTED RULER
AT LOS ANGELES YESTERDAY.
ATLAIITA IS BEATEN
FOR A VERY BUSY DAY ON WEDNESDAY
Elks Choose Baltimore for
1916 Convention City.
Alienist Witness Accuses De
fendant of Trying to Hyp
1 notize Him on Stand.
MEMBERSHIP NOW 442,658
lias Prepared Economically Interesting Events
CHARGE IS REITERATED
Physicians at 3Iatteawan Diagnose
Prisoner's Malady as Constitu
tional Inferiority, With r
NEW YORK, July 13. The state
rested late today in the sanity trial
of Harry K. Thaw, the Jury's verdict
in which, if approved by Judge Hand
rick, will determine whether the slayer
of Stanford White shall be returned
to Matteawan or have his liberty re
stored. The case will reach the Jury
tomorrow, and. a verdict is expected
in the course of the afternoon.
A new angle as to the mental caliber
of Thaw was given by Dr. Austin Flint,
an alienist, who resumed the stand to
day. Dr. Flint told the court that
Thaw had attempted to hypnotize him.
Judge Hendrick regarded the alienist
with some interest, then asked If he
really believed Thaw was trying so
called hypnotic powers. With great
emphasis. Dr. Flint repeated his state
ment, declaring that Thaw had stared
at him for 15 minutes.
The court's gavel was used vigor
ously to restore quiet.
Will Conflrma Insanity Ttearr.
The other witnesses today were Dr.
Amos T. Baker, assistant superintend
ent of Matteawan, and Dr. Raymond
F. C. Kieb, a physician at that insti
tution while Thaw was confined there.
Dr. Baker testified he examined Thaw
on several occasions, had examined his
-will and a codicil, and that from these
he had come to the conclusion that
he was insane.
"Can you state with reasonable cer
tainty whether at the present time
Thaw is sane or Insane?" asked Dep
uty Attorney General Becker.
"He is insane." he witness replied.
Dr. Baker admitted he had observed
no signs of insanity in Thaw during
the present trial, except that while on
the witness-stand he had persisted in
answering questions after objections
had been raised by his counsel.
Difference Among- Attentats Explained.
This tendency, he admitted, was in
dicative of bad judgment. The wit
ness Bald he thought Thaw was suf
fering from constitutional inferiority,
with a paranoiac trend. Judge Hen
drick at this point demanded to know
how it was that the people put on the
tand alienists who disagreed as to
te mental condition of Thaw.
"I think I can explain that." said
Mr. Becker. "If a man has a high
fever, every one knows he is sick, but
the doctors may disagree as to the
Dr. Kieb agreed with Dr. Baker that
Thaw was suffering from constitu
tional inferiority with a paranoiac
trend. The only evidence of this he
had noticed during the trial, he de
clared, was that Thaw's replies onthe
witness-stand were somewhat ram
bling and incoherent.
CASHIER CASE GROWING
(Continued From First Pftje.)
turn, and I said I didn't want to talk
"What did he do?"
"Why. he kept following me around
and trying to talk to me. I was doing
some work for the Sheriff and he
clogged me everywhere I went. I
wouldn't talk to him at all."
"That what?" asked Mr. Reames.
"The company sued me' to collect the
note." replied Mr. Wlnnett.
"Then what happened?"
"I won the suit," was Mr. Winnett's
laconic reply as Attorney McHenry ob
jected to the incompetency of this evi
dence. Judge Bean sustained the ob
jection and ordered the reply stricken
from the record.
"What were you going to do with
the two machines?" asked Attorney
J. J. Fitzgerald, on cross-examination.
"I was going to use them in my mer
"So that was two orders the com
pany got, wasn't It?"
"Well, it was two orders they re
ceived, anyway. I never got any an
swer." "In the mercantile business now?
"No. I sold out."
"You had a saloon, too, didn't you?"
"When you were asked before what
business you had. been in before rais
ing stock, why didn't you tell that,
"Because I didn't think it amounted
Machine Believed Geod.
Mr. Fitzgerald brought out that a
man named Charters, with whom Mr.
Winnett has been acquainted for 30
years, had recommended the stock to
him and had verified the salesman's
"So you relied a good deal on what
Mr. Charters said ?" asked Mr. Fitz
gerald. "Well, when an old friend tella yon
that what another man saya is true,
you believe him."
He said he had been impressed with
the machine demonstrated to him and
thought it could do what was claimed
"You still think it's a good machine,
don't your' went on Mr. Fitzgerald.
"I think it's a good machine If prop
erly handled by the proper parties,"
retorted the witness.
W. H. Garl. now of Kent. O.. but
formerly a Montana stockman, told
how he had paid $15,000 for 1000
shares of stock bought in 1911 from
Mr. Bonnewell- He is the heaviest in
vestor so far called to testify.
Blocks Bought for S15.00O.
He first bought a block of TOO shares
at $15 a share, he testified, paying a
total or sii.900, ana later another SO0
shares, also at $15. for $4500.
"How much of that is paid?" queried
united States Attorney Reames.
"It's all paid," said Mr. Garl.
He explained that after making the
first purchase. Mr. Bonnewell wrote
him a letter, dated October 30, 1911,
urging htm to Invest immediately in an
additional 300 shares before the stock
went up. The latter, which was intro
duced in evidence, read as follows:
"I expected to get over and see you
again before I left that country, but
una it impossible to do so. I am send
ing you a whole page advertisement
taken from a Portland paper in regard
to our wonderful machine, and as our
stock advances tomorrow $5 per share.
I am going to ask you to buy 300 more
shares at $15 per share.
Inducements Are Offered.
"This will make you 1000 shares all
told, and on the raise now it will net
you $5000. With another raise between
this and Christmas of $5 it will make
you $10,000. You can have these shares
by paying $500 down and the balance
on or before, the same time as your
"Xow. Mr. Garl, I am holding out
these 300 shares at $15 until I hear
JAMBS R. SICIIOLSOV.
from you, and if you will send me
check for $500 and let me hear from
you within a few days I will send an
application for you to sign, and should
you not want this $00 shares within
four months from this time I will take
them and sell them at the raise in the
price and make you whole in the mat
ter. "I have sold nearly every man more
stock before the same is going up in
price. This, of course, will be the last
opportunity for you to get In at this
price, and it is such a good thing that
I hate to see you miss it. and I am
sure that you will thank me sometime
for giving you the opportunity."
Dividends ot Yet Paid.
The letter was written by Mr. Bon
newell from Kalispell, Modl, Mr. Garl
then living at Flat Willow, Mont
"Have you received any dividends
yet?" asked United States Attorney
"No. I never got anything ' but the
stock certificates," replied the witness.
vigorous objection was raised not
only by Attorney McHenry, but by At
torney Pipes for Mr. Menefee and by
Attorney Dobson for rank LeMonn
when Mr. Reames questioned Mr. Garl
as to whether he had ever made com
plaint against the company, the wit
ness replying that he had comDlained
to the United States postal authorities.
The United States Attorney said that
he wished to controvert the assertion
of attorneys for various defendants in
their opening statements that R. A.
Hume was the original instigator of
the present action against Cashier
Company officials and the cause of all
its trouble by showing that Garl was
the original complainant.
He said he would not insist on at
tempting to introduce this evidence
now, and might not do so at all. On
this understanding Judge Bean per
mitted the witness to identify the let
ter he had written on May 13. 1913. to
the postal authorities for the conven
ience of the United States Attorriey
later if he tries to introduce the evi
dence. L. H. Robinson, stockman of Roy
croft. Mont.; John M. Johnson, stock
man of Grass Range, Mont., and H. A.
C. Luddeck. cattleman of Buffalo. Wyo,
and member of the Wyoming Legisla
ture, were other witnesses - called by
the Government at the afternoon ses
sion. Witnesses at the morning session in
cluded George R, Withrow. of Moore.
Mont., who invested $10,200 in stock
bought from Bonnewell: A. H. Hay, a
Chinese restaurateur, of Kalispell,
Mont., who paid $33.30 in cah and re
ceipted a board bill of $216.70. or $250
in all, for 26 shares from Mr. Bonne
well; and Clyde J. Mulkey, of Baker.
Mont., stockman and bank director.
Their testimony as to representations
made by salesmen to them was much
the same as that given by the other
flant Inape-tifm Reported.
Hay came to Portland in 1912, he tes
tified on cross-examination, and saw
"How many met working there?
asked Attorney McHenry.
"About 40 or 60. replied Hay.
"Mighty fine institution, wasn't it?"
"I thought at that time it was," said
Hay, who spoke almost perfect Eng
lish. "You went back and told other in
vestors it looked pretty good?
I told them I had seen the factory.
"Looks good now, doesn't it?"
"I don't see anything good about it,"
was Hay's smiling retort.
Interesting testimony as to the costs
of promotion of the financing of the
Cashier Company was given by Hiram
S. House, expert accountant of the De
partment of Justice, who has worked
more than 10 months on its books and
He testified- that of $425 paid for
stock by Manford M. Owen, only
$198.33 went into the company's treas
ury. Bonnewell getting 33 1-3 per cent
commission. President Menefee 10 per
cent and salesmanacer LeMonn 10 per
cent, a total of 63 1-3 per cent.
Of $10,200 paid by George R. With
row, he testified that the records show
that Bonnewell got 30 per cent, or
$3000, commission; LeMonn 10 per
cent, or $1020. and Mene.ee the same,
a .total in commission of $5100, leaving
$5100 for the company.
Of $3000 paid by John M. Johnson,
he testified that $900 went to Bonne
well and Todd and $300 each to Le
Monn and Menefee. a total of $1500.
leaving $1500 for the company. He
testified to the same percentage of
commissions in other instances.
Mr. House also testified that 74
shares sold to Bert Salaberry and 73
shares sold to John Salaberry, the rec
ords showed, had been transferred
from the name of Frank Menefee. and
that the company got none of the
Company Share VII, Report.
Bert Salaberry had testified that the
salesmen told him the money was to
go into the manufacture of machines
for the company.
Mr. House gave testimony that stock
sold to Jonas Hanson had been simi
larly transferred from Mr. Menefce's
account, and that no money went to
The defense recalled Mr. Hanson to
the stand to bring out that on his re
ceipt the words "personal stock" had
been written and thatt he word "agent"
had been scratched out by Mr. Bonne
well. the purpose being to show that
Mr. Hanson had known the stock was
, .. ..
ELK PARTIES COMING
Visitors Due Next Week on
Way Home From Convention.
FIRST ARRIVAL WEDNESDAY
James Nicholson, New Grand Kialt
ed Ruler, Friday Will Be Guest
at Dinner and for Automobile
Trip Other Officials to Visit.
Portland Elks are planning to en
tertain members of their fraternity
passing this way next week en route
home from the National convention in
A special train bearing members of
the New Jersey lodges will be here
next Wednesday, July 21; the New
Kngland Klks will be here on Thurs
day, and the grand lodge officers' spe
cial on Friday, July 23.
James It. Nicholson, the newly elect
ed grand exalted ruler, will be at the
head of the party arriving here on
Friday and special entertainments are
being planned in his honor. It is prob
able that the band of the Portland
lodge will be out and that a large
party of members will be here to greet
Mr. Nicholson. - Klks from other parts
of the state. It Is expected, will Join
in the festivities here.
Mr. Nicholson is well known in Port
land. He officiated as grand esquire
at the National convention here three
years ago and had charge of the big
parade. He is popular throughout the
organization, as is Indicated by the
fact that his election at Los Angeles
yesterday waa unanimous. He is a
member of the Springfield, Mass..
lodge, but now lives in Boston, where
be is engaged in the wholesale gro
cery business. It Is probable that a
special lodge meeting will be, held here
on Friday night of next week. The
grand exalted ruler's train Is due to
arrive at 1:50 P. M. Friday and depart
at 8:50 o'clock the following morning.
A committee has been named by W.
R. McDonald, exalted ruler of Portland
lodge, to provide for the entertain
ment of the grand exalted ruler's party.
On this committee are Henry E. I'.eed.
Henry Griffin. A. K. Jenkins. SIg
Wertheimer, F. W. Wagner. M. K.
Spaulding, John Falconer and Emll
Accompanying the grand exalted ruler
will be Fred C Robinson, of Dubuque,
la., grand secretary, and Charles A.
White, of Chicago, grand treasurer, and
other lodge officers. An automobile
tour through the surrounding territory
and a dinner are some of the enter
tainment features already proposed.
1 DIES AS AUTO PLUNGES
INJUR1KS TO GLEDALB MER
CHANT MAY PROVE FATAL,
Other Girl la Party la Hart la A eel
dent Canned by Attempt te Tana
IIOSEBURG. Or.. July 13. (Spe-cial.)--Whlle
attempting to pass a
tourist automobile on a narrow grade
on the Pacific Hlshway about a mile
south of Canyonvllle late today, a car
occupied by A. H. Hanson, a Glen
dale merchant, bis daughter. Bessie,
and Mary Smith, left the grade and
plunged down an embankment of 5
Hanson was caught beneath the
car and killed Instantly. Mr. Hanson
was seriously injured and is not ex
pected to live. Miss Smith sustained
numerous minor injuries.
Mr. Hanson and Miss Smith were
taken to Canyonvllle. where they are
being attended by physicians. Mr.
Hanson was returning home from Can
yonvllle, via Cow Creek Canyon, at
the time of the accident.
SUBMARINE VICTIMS TALK
German Sailors Charged With Kick
ins Survivors Into Sea.
NEWPORT NEWS. Vs.. July 13. The
British steamer Victorian arrived here
with four negro muleteers, survivors
of the British muleship Armenian,
sunk by a German submarine June 2.
with the loss of more than a score of
The negroes asserted that when they
attempted to scramble aboard the sub
marine they were kicked off by the
German sailors, who laughed at them.
Net Increase for Year Shown to
Have Been 1 4.08 1 Assets of
Subordinate Lodges Is Val
ued at r2,515.73.
LOS ANGELES, July 13. Only two
contests developed in the election of
officers of the grand lodge of Elks,
which held its first business session of
the reunion today. Edward Masters.
of Charlerol. Ta.. defeated Major John
B. Jeftery. of Oakland, for grand trus
tee to succeed James It. Nicholson, of
Boston, who was chosen grand exmltei
ruler. George K. Cooper, of Knoxvllle..
Tenn.. won over William Lown, hasl
Baltimore won the 191$ convention
from Atlanta by a vole of 714 to :r9.
A parade of electrical floats deco
rated with the colors of the Elks wound
up a day of entertainment, which was
spent at Fanta Monica and other beach
Reports of officers showed the order
to be flourishing In finance and mem
bership. In the year ended April 1.
1915, 41.0(5 new members were admit
ted, bringing the total membership to
442.(59. There were 1 .:.' members
dropped from the rolls. Z32 expelled.
7(43 admitted and 4701 deaths. Thus
the net Increase In membership was
14.0(1. Ten new lodges were added,
bringing the total to 1JI. There la a
surplus of ((94.647 In the treasury of
the grand lodge, while subordinate
lodges have net assets of $2.616.739.
PRESIDENT NOT DECIDED
Contlnued From FlrwtFsss)
which the United States has been con
tending should ensue.
Officials point out that while the
German reply does not give any ex
plicit assurances on the subject, the
actual practice of German submarine
commanders In the last two months has
been to visit neutral ships and to
give warning to belligerent merchant
men, thus enabling crews to be trans
ferred to boats In case destruction of
a vessel as a prise Is determined on.
Consul-General Washington at Liver
pool today reported such an instance.
The American- ship Normandy was
approached by a German submarine,
whose commander examined the ship's
papers and allowed her to proceed, not
withstanding that the vessel carried a
cargo of lumber, which la on the Ger
man contraband list. The Normandy's
crew later rescued three Americana
who were aboard the Russian shin
Leo. which was sunk. Officials here
could not determine from the meager
advices whether the Americans had
been aboard the Leo when she was
attacked and took to their small boats,
or whether they were first removed to
the Normandy before the belligerent
ship' was destroyed.
In any 'event, this and other in
stances in the last two weeks are re
garded here as evidence or the fact
that the German submarine comman
ders probably have Instructions to tor
pedo no ships without warning, and to
save passengers and crews before de
stroying the vessels. The view In offi
cial quarters, therefore, is that if the
present policy of the German subma
rine commanders Is continued, the next
note of the United States, with its em
phatic assertion of an Intention to ex
ercise neutral rights, will not neces
sarily lead to a break between the two
There are some officials, however,
who regard the present situation as
merely a truce during the pendency
of the negotiations and who are not so
confident that Germany has entirely
abandoned her previous practices, to
which the United States objects.
VILLA MAKES PROGRESS
frnntlnue4 From First Pace.)
stores will remain closed uutil a de
cision Is reached as to the circulation
of paper money. The water aupply bas
Later information from Mexico
City, telling of the driving of the
Zapata forces from the outlying dis
tricts, declared the water worka had
been rersptured by Carranza troops.
Consul-General Shanklln. In his report,
said that 10.000 bushels of sack corn
and all sorts of baby food were needed.
The milk supply in the city, he said,
While Carranaa's soldiers control the
capital, reports from Northern Mex
ico say Villa Is pressing southward
with a large expeditionary force.
Conflicting reports were received
regarding the situation at Pledras Ne
eras. Carransa'e agents here an
nouncing that It had been evacuated
by Villa forces early today, while
Villa's representatives steadfastly as
serted that General Hernandez. In com
mand of 1'ledras Negran, has been
heard from there today.
A dispatch dated today from Piedras
Necrae to the Villa agency said Gen
eral Raoul Madero had sent word from
Paredon that he defeated the Carranaa
forces completely at that point yes
terday, driving them to Villa Garcia.
Madero said his opponents lost ISO aead
and 120 wound.
MALTED IV1! LSI
The Food-Drink for all Ages
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Pure nutritJoa.upbuiklingiM whole body.
Invigorate nursing mothers and the acxai.
More healthful than tea or coffee.
Unlomm you may -HORLICX'S
you may got m Suhatltuto
Quick. Painless Way to
Remove Hairy Growths
Helps to Beauty)
Here la a simple, unfailing way to rid
the skin of objectionable hairs: With
some powdered delatone and water
make enough pasta to cover the hairy
surface, apply and in about - minutes
rub off, wash the akin and every trace
of hair has vanished. TfcW la quite
harmless, but to avoid disappointment
be sure to get the delatone In an orig
inal package. Adv.
f" jL a '""'l .'- i . ,t&K-
Another Clearance of New Trimmed Millinery
Boys' Wash Suits
to $1.75 .
Oliver and middy styles, in ging
hams and percales. Olivers with
plain pants and contrasting waist,
low-neck, roll-collar and cuffs to
match. Middies in blue and brown
stripes, lace or button front, round
or sailor collar. Also a few mid
dies of drilling.
Sixes 2' to 8 year.
Oliver, middy, Balkan and Rus
sian suits of linen, galatea and per
cale, plain colors, stripes and com
binations, braid, piping and plain
color trimming. low or high-neck,
long or short sleeve, in a good as
sortment. Sizes 2Yz to 8 years.
Of linene and gingham, in Oliver
style. Plain blue, tan and all
white, also colored trousers, white
waist, collar and cuffs to match, or
striped waist with plain collar and
cuffs, finished with cord at neck.
-Sizes 2' to 8 years.
Boys' Straw Hats
Regulation. Tyrolean and tailor
shapes, all-white, black, burnt, and
white and brown mixtures, with or
without bound edges, finished with
plain bands. Sizes b to 6.
Fine quality straw, in white,
black, burnt, or white with navy,
white with brown mixed. With or
without bindings on edge. In reg
ulation, Tyrolean, and sailor shapes
that boys are wearing. Sizes 6'i
lo 6g. Fourth Floor
Alheneeds Summer un
dergarments for boys.
$1.50, $1.75 and
Wonderfully attractive near l(imonot, of dainty Ceorgette cotton
crepe, terpentine crepe and dotted Sifts.
The dotted Swiss kimonos are made in Empire style with kimono
sleeves, tucked waist, slashed side skirt.' trimmed with scalloping all
around. The Georgette crepes in loose flowing style, draped sleeves,
fancy collar and revers, draped front, with scalloped edge. Japanese
crepes, in fancy flowered effects, in regulation Japanese style with
sash. Plain colored Serpentine .crepes with elastic at waist line,
kimono sleeves, fancy voile collar embroidered. Fancy flowered
models in loose raglan style, with yoke, tailored cord trimming.
Tficy come in light blue. pink, lavender, rose, cadet, navy, gray
and ton. in plain and dainty color combinations. Fourth Floor.
New Middy Blouses
Regularly would be $15 and $1.50
The popular regulation middies, with white
or navy collars, trimmed with braid. Some
have laced fronts, and others are plain. Long
or short sleeves. They are made of an extra
quality jean. All sizes from 6 years to 20
New Cretonne Garden Smocks
Special $1.98, $2.49
Two stvles in these Quaint smocks, in medium
or the knee length- Made of fancy figured cretonne with white collars
and belt, laced fronts and finished with pockets. Both styles have yokes
and are smocked bad and front. They share equal popularity with
the middy blouse, for all kinds of outing and garden wear. All sizes
from 1 6 years to 40 bust. Fourth Moor.
Mait and Telephone Orders
Pacific Phcne Marshall
Every Hat in the
Leghorn Hats Were
$5 and $6, Now . . $2.50
All the smartest Summer styles are repre
sented at this price drooping, sailor, high
crown and others of the latest shapes, trimmed
in tailored styles with quills, gros grain ribbon
and bows or in more dressy models with
Summery flowers and velvet ribbons.
Hats That Were
$7 to $12, Now $3.95
rrsmarl a Vla a Tut.- rt a f a-Vt a rrninr? at vTvw
mjinV Kanrl.rnali-4r nw! 1
novelty -trawt. Mme combinations, trimming of beautiful flow
er French fruit, beaded novelties, smart bows, tailored wirgs;
no two models exactly alike. Second Floor
New Embroidered Crepe de Chine
Blouses, Very Special $1.95
Here Are White Skirts to
Waists and Middy Blouses
Special Wednesday $1.65
These skirts are in style exactly as
Made of a fine quality repp, that is good
looking and will give the best kind of service.
Strictly tailored in every line, correctly made in the
latest flaring model, with pleat down the front and
two pleated pockets trimmed with pearl butons.
A shaped girdle-belt, which may easily be re
moved, completes one of the most attractive skirls
we have offered this season. Third Floor
Three new models just received in
White Velvet Golfine Coats
WHICH WOULD ORDINARILY SELL AT $18 and $20
Very Special $11.75
Beautiful, cool-looking coats that women will want from now on.
Made of. a fine, soft velvet golfine. in belted and button-trimmed
models, that feature the last word in women's sports and dress coats.
Some of the coats fasten with hand-made loops and ornaments.
Many of these coats are full-lined with white silk and. for those
who prefer them, others are unlined. Third Floor
$2.00 Pretty New
as 1 1 1 u s
Filled by Expert Shoppers
"a" " we--
of cJ Merit Only"
5000 Home Phone A 6691
Height of Fashion
rlVrm nf r at rata. f ir kmra ranrl
Rarely does one find such attractive blouses
as these, so inexpensively priced. They are
made of fine all-silk crepe de chine in white or
flesh color, daintily embroidered on each front
with silk embroidery. "Iree blouses are trimmed
M-ilh pin-tucking and pearl buttons, short sleeves,
Also at $1.95 we offer some very pretty
new white voile blouses, in embroidered and
fancy models. Third Floor
Wear With Summery
6 Cakes Ivory Soap
Limit 6 cakes to a customer,
no delivery except with other
purchases in Drug Department.
25c Lyon's Tooth Powder. . .14c
50c Cutex Kail Acid 33c
25c De Miracle Face Cream. .14c
25c Williams' Shaving Powd. 17c
25c Rice Powder 16c
25c Tooth Brushes 10c
50c Kaltzon Tooth Paste. . . ,33c
25c M ennen's Talcum Powder 14c
50c Tooth Brush in case. . . ,29c
15c Wash Cloth Case 10c
Rubber lined, complete with
25c Flexible Nail Files 10c
50c Rubber Cloves 29c
Best red rubber, suitable for
35c Witch Hazel Lotion 23c
35c Almond Lotion 23c
20c Box Soap. 3 cakes 10c
75c Pinaud's Lilac Vegetale. 59c
$1.00 Tourist Cases 69c
Of fancy cretonne, rubber
lined, various pockets for carry
ing toilet cases.
50c Bath Brushes .39c
Detachable hand es. E
75c Bath Brushes 59c
Excellent bristles, long handle.
25c Curling Irons Heaters 14c
50c Curling Iron Heaters, 2Sc
Of nickel and aluminum.
50c Toilet Article Bottles ... 2Sc
With porcelain labels, 8-oz.. size.
25c Toilet Article Bottles 14c
25c Witch Hazel 15c
25c Peroxide of Hydrogen. . ,17c
25c Violet Ammonia 26c
25c Rose Water 16c
t-'lnt l lMr.
A f f 1