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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OKISOPNIA,- .PORTLAND,. SEPTEMBER 16, 1900.
STREETS MUST BECLOSED
cornvcn. faces to face with -this
2S"o Money for Repairs and Everybody
Flcntlnc Every Plan to Raise
No money to make necessary street-repairs,
and the people frantically Insisting
that the -work be done, was the condition
presented again at yesterday's meeting of
the committee on streets.. Organized op
position to the vehicle license, and bitter
complaints against every suggestion that
Smd been made) by the Council for raising
revenue, have about exasperated the
members. Their conversation at yester
day's meeting- -was to the effect that they
wonld be glad to do what was possible.
To raise revenue for public work and
business without taxing the people, was
Bomethlng they thought impossible. If
money Is raised, the people must be taxed.
If the people insist on not being taxed,
they' will have to adjust themselves to
the conditions resulting. Some of those
most clamorous for Improvements are
first in the fight against the vehicle ordi
nance. "I am losing- patience in this business,"
Bald one Councilman. "It did seem to me
that the -people realized an extraordinary
condition confronted them. There is no
fund for the -work demanded. Streets are
getting in a deplorable condition. Some
will have to be closed soon, because they
are dangerous. Then, the.residents affect
ed will charge us with lack of attention
to duty. If these people that are so
anxious to nave something done would
have stayed their opposition to the vehicle
ordinance until we got into decent condi
tion again,-the ordinance could have been
repealed then, if it was found burdensome.
Eut they rush into bitter technical and
every other opposition before anything Is
realized. We of the Council, drawing no
salary, cannot well afford to pay for pub
lic work. If tlhe people are determined
to defeat every measure of taxation, let
them be reconciled to a city where there
Is no public expense."
City Engineer Chase cent In several
communications calling attention to the
bad state of different streets. Nortnrup
is closed and people living adjacent are
incensed. The decking of the elevated
roadway on Thurman, between Twenty
second and Twenty-third streets, is rap
Idly becoming so dangerous that the City
Engineer says the only hope of avoiding
a big damage suit some day is to close
it to travel. The bridges over Marquam
Gulch are In bad condition. A portion
of East Water and Belmont streets are
getting quite dangerous. Some of these
the City Engineer has spoken of dozens
of times. He and the members of the
committee decided to keep patching and
watching until it was seen wfiether mon
ey would be available for permanent
-work. ShouJd. tftio -voWclo license ordi
nance be defeated, and there seemed no
hope of other revenue, then streets would
bo closed as fast as thy became danger
ous to life and limb.
The contention, between residents on
Twenty-fourth street, between Gllsan and
Planders, and champions of Cornell
street, was not decided. Some insist on
opening Twenty-fourth to full width, even
though Cornell street is destroyed. Mem
bers of the committee will make personal
inspection of the place, accompanied by
the City Engineer, before acting.
Opening of Upshur, Vaughn and Twen
tieth streets, through the irregular piece
of ground covering the Intersections, was
ato passed over until further inspection
could be made. Viewers have made their
surveys and assessed the damage to abut
ting property. C H. Jackson, proprietor
of the North Pacific planing mill, was
awarded approximately $1000 for dispos
sessing him of a strip in Upshur street,
next to Twenty-first, where be had erect
ed lumber sheds. S. C Spencer, his at
torney, appeared before the committee
and asked that no effort be made to open
this part of the street, as his client would
far prefer -the land to the damages. Tyler
Woodward, speaking for some of the pe
titioners, thought opening through to this
street was a material consideration. The
committee seemed disposed to proceed un
der the plans evolved from the present
conditions. They, however, concluded to
visit the ground and satisfy themselves
individually before deciding. Mr. Spen
cer said he did not wish to appear in the
light of making threats, but would say
Irts client TfrouKL oppose taking from Mm
that strip, even though a bitter legal
fight had to be made.
Improvement of several streets was con
sidered on petition of adjacent property
owners. East Couch, between Third and
Sixteenth, for which improvement a ma
jority of abutting property-owners had
petitioned, was passed favorably. Also,
Hancock, between Fifteenth and Seven
teenth. Action on the petition for Im
provement of Second street, between Mor
rison, and Madison, "was again deferred
pending a reply from the Judiciary com
mittee regarding the forfeiture of the
Second-street street-car franchise.
Improvement of Sixth street, between
Morris&n and Salmon Is also pending. It
appears that when Morrison street was
paved with ajjphalt the Government re
fused to pay for its due share in .front
of the Postofflce, and the city had to do
it. There are no funds to pay anything
now, and until it appears satisfactorily
that the Government will pay for its
share of the worth on Sixth street, in
front of the Postofflce, the members of
the committee do not feel like incurring
any liability. In the case of Morrison
street, It is stated that the then Post
master opposed it, and was the cause of
the city having to take the burden. Post
master Croasman is reported to favor the
present Improvement, and-ls doing what
he can to have the propcri allowance
made. Until something is done the com
mittee will bold the petition en file.
A petition from the Portland Hotel for
the Improvement of Seventh street, be
tween Morrison and Yamhill was favor
ably acted -upon. The hotel owns all the
property on. one side, which is the requi
site half. Vitrified brick is the material
Bids were recently asked for the Im
provement of Kelly street. The only bid
der submitted a figure for doing the work
that astounded the Board of Public
Works, and it sent a communication yes
terday asking that a change In the speci
fications be permitted and other bids be
asked. Kelly-street property-owners will
hardly feel like paying $24,000 for this im
provement, and unless a material reduc
tion is made In the next bids, the contem
plated Improvement may be delayed a
Two young men of the East Side have
returned from an outing at Mist, in the
Nehalem country, where they spent sev
eral days. They found thatf district a
wild country, full of deer and bear. Half
a mile from where they were camped
the country Is so wild and the timber so
heavy that it Is almost Impossible to get
through. In this dense solitude the deer
have increased rapidly, and the people
living in the -vicinity of Mist say that
there are many fold more deer there now
than a few years ago. Their Isolated and
Inaccessible situation affords the deer pro
tection from annihilation by hunters, and
they have continued to increase. To kill
them without dogs is Impossible, as the
hunter rarely ever catches a glimpse of
them In the thick timber, although he
can hear them plunge through the brush.
With trained dogs there are places where
deer can be easily ldlled. So far the
farmers depend largely on their stock.
About every farmer who has stock In
the neighborhood Is for McKInley and
Hooscvelt, a fact that was ascertained
by careful Inquiry. 'When asked why they
favored the election of McKInley, .one
farmer remarked; "Do you see that bunch'
of cows over-'there? Well, four years "ago
I could not get $100 for the whole band,
but they are worth now over $300."
LAST NIGHT OP THE FAIR.
Bis Crowd of Maskers aad Merry
makers. The farewell crowd that leisurely wend
ed its way last night from the glittering-Monrlson-etreet
entrance to the farther
est limits of the German Village, and
back again, was a characteristic Carnival
throng, almost as great- In numbers as
the one of Shriners' night Merry maskers
in gay costumes of many hues and strange
patterns mingled with the sightseers, and
by their grotesque antics brought forth
peals of cheery laughter, confetti -filled j
7i ' . '
. . Hi
j. ' ' -n III
Studebaker's display at the Street Pair was of exceeding historical-interest. It is not' stating it too strongly to say
that no other single exhibit on the, grounds Inspired such absorbed attention, as .Abraham Lincoln's state carriage.
This relic of momentous by-gone days was presented by Robert T. Lincoln to bis friend, .P. E. Studebaker, of Chicago
Through the efforts of the Portland manager for Studebakers, the carriage .was sent here. From Portland 'It will be
taken to Spokane for the fruit fair, and then will go back to Chicago. Its" exhibition here brought out the fact that
there are In Portland and the country surrounding quite a number of old soldiers who were members of Lincoln's body
guard. For them It had especial .intere st Studebakers possess a number of vehicles 'of historic value. Among them Is
the carriage, presented by this Government to General. La Fayette while he was the Nation's guest. In It he rode from
Buffalo to Boston. A singular Incident mentioned by Mr. Kimball, of the firm, 'was .that while the Lincoln carriage
was on exhibition at St. Joseph, Mo., the exposition buildings -were destroyed by Are, and th.e ' carriage -vyas the only
tiling saved. It was brought out df the building by Captain Jack Crawford and his company of Sioux 'Indians.
the atmosphere, and amid the discordant
noise of horns and whistles, the spielers
made their last appeals in their happiest
vein. But after all, a spirit of regret
seemed to have settled upon all, a regret
born of the knowledge that when they
had gazed upon the beauties of the Fair
and had passed out from beneath the
blazing splendor of the canopied incan
descents, away, from the dying echoes
of -the melody of the Temple of Music,
it would be for the last time.
The larjrest attendance ever In thp.
Women's Building marked the final state
reception or tne icing and Queen of the
Carnival last night, when they appeared
with their courtly suite, richly arrayed,
to gratify the ever-Increasing desire of
humanity to gaze upon royalty and the
magnificence that accompanies It The
crowd was so great and Its curiosity was
displayed with such easremess that th
strenuous attempts of the Carnival guards
ana ponce to restrain It In its proper
channel was ineffectual. The familiar rule
of "kep to the right" was thrown to
the winds, and the space became a solid
mass of human beings, that swayed to
and fro and crushed the barrier railings
Good Samaritan Hospitnl Returns
Thanks for Charity.
FO&TZ.AXZD, sept. 15. To the Editor.)
In behalf of the Good Samaritan Hos
pital, its officials and board of trustees,
I beg to make grateful acknowledgment
of the receipt of $120015 from the Ordei
of Elks as the result of Carnival day,
September 10, the receipts of which were
so generously given for the benefit of this
institution. And in this acknowledgment
may we also Include all the kind friends
who, by their presence and gifts, contrib
uted to the success. . The .prompt assist
ance and general sympathy extended by
so many of our citizens has helped great
ly to lighten the burden of our recent
great loss. Very respectfully,
EMMA J. WAKBMAN,
Superintendent Good Samaritan Hospital.'
The following additional donations Have
also been received:
S. Bau J 10 00
M. Shlmomuro ......... 3 00
Caswell '& Kelly 5 00
Miss Elsie Lyon 9 23
Mr. and Mrs. 50 00
Mrs. Captain Kllgore 25 00
"Rumplestlllskln show" '. 1 70'
Total ......' JUl03 95
FAIRBANKS AT .CORDRAY'S.
Will Speak to the Portland Pablio
Next Tuesday at 8 P. M.
Senator Fairbanks, -touring the Pacific
Coast, will speak at Cordray's Theater
Tuesday,. September 18. at 8 P. M., hv be
half of MoKinley and Roosevelt. The Ore
gon quartet, will sing. -General public"
A DAY'S OtJTING.
Those desiring to spend Sunday In com
fort should take the O. R. & N. train
to Bonneville Sunday and enjoy the mag
nificent scenery and cool breezes to be
had under the pine trees at Bonneville.
Train leaves Union depot at 9 A. M. Re
turning, train reaches Portland at 4:30
P. M. The very low rate of 50 cents for
the round trip Is still In effect. This rate
is good on Sundays only.
On account of the great popularity and
merit of the Singer sewing machines,
some agents representing low-grade and
cheap sewing- machines cannot find a
.market for their goods without misrep
resenting the Singer. Their method Is to
purchase a Singer, put it In bad order, so
that it cannot do good work, also to tight
en up all the adjustable bearings to make
it run too stiff or heavy for any operator,
then to use this Singer as a stool-pigeon
In store or on wagon. A Singer that has
been used as a stool-pigeon, as described,
is now on, exhibition in our office (corner
Park and Morrison streets), as an expose
of tho deception that has been practiced
by the representative of a low-grade ma
chine for several months. We desire to
caution the publfc and to state that the
Singer agent can sell a Singer sewing ma
chine only, and that the agent who can
sell a Singer or any other make of a
sewing machine is liable to bring or send
a faked Singer sewing machine, if called
for, with the view- of selling the low
grade sewing machine of which he may
be agent. Beware of the wise fool who
can show a faked Singer sewing machine
and prove that it is no good.
Thousands whom It has cured vouch for
the value of Hood's Sarsaparllla as a
cure for catarrh.
TO' BE OPENED MONDAY
PORTTiAITD MINING STOCK 'EX
CHANGE BEGINS BUSINESS. ,
Directors Include Some of tfce Best-
KnoTTH Business Men of ihe City
The Portland Mining Stock Exchange
will open for business 'tomorrow at 10:30
A. M., at the exchange room, 126 First
street. Its promoters are some of Port
land's wealthiest and most progressive
citizens, and they have, sought to estab
lish an exchange based .upon the most ap
proved methods, having an eye to per-
manency, character and just dealing. The
history of mining exchanges all over' the
country with few exceptions is that they
have a precarious existence, and have
generally ended In a collapse, leaving the
community worse off than before.
To guard against this, Stringent rules
have been adopted, and Its organization
is looked upon in every way as near per
fect as can bt. Viewed In this light, a
number of active members of the Oregon
Mining Stock Exchange have determined
to withdraw in a body from it, taking
with them their stocks. Overtures were
made to the officers of the Portland Min
ing Stock Exchange to unite with that In
stitution, and they and a number of non
active brokers will on Monday transfer
their business to It This Is promised as
an absolute and permanent chiinge. They
will havo representation on the board of
directors and on tho important commit
tees, and a voice iti the future manage
ment. P. J. Jennings and tavid Goodsell,
woll-known mining men, will enter the
board of directors also. Tyler Woodward,
J. Frank Watson, Seneca Smith, Rufus
Mallory and P. L. WiHis, all well-known
citizens, are also members of the board.
With tjiio enumeration of the personnel
of the board, the public will be assured of
positive effort to make a stock exchange
worthy of the name.
The following brokers will be members
df the Portland Mining Stock Exchange:
E. A. Clem, of E A. Clemi & Co.; D. A.
Honeyman, of Culllson & Co.; Charles
Gee, 1 Y. Keady, of JKfelsner, Keady &
Curtis; H. H. McCarthy, of H. H. McCar
thy & Co.; I. H. Bingham, A. R. Diamond,
of Rountree & Diamond; W. P. Wagy,
G..B. Hengen and A. C. Wagy, of the
firm of Wagy, Hengen & Wagy. Besides
theso there will be a number of local,
brokers and dealers In stocks who have
signified their intention and have already
united with tho exchange.
The following stocks will be listed: The
Helena, Helena No. 2, Mustek, May Queen
Lost Horse, Portland Gold Mining & Mill
ing Company. A number of applications
for listing stocks have been made, and
a list of miscellaneous stocks will be
George Dixon, Indicted on two charges
of forgery, was arraigned In the Criminal
Court yesterday, and he and Mattle Frost
were arraigned on a joint Indictment.
Wednesday was flxedas the day to plead.
Emma1 Schmidt was arraigned on a
charge of polygamy, -and" granted until
Monday to. plead. v
Isadore Wise- was , allowed until Mon.
day to -plead on a charge of forgery, and
E. M. Martin is to plead Monday to a
charge o'f larceny. : -
The alliance Trust Company vs. Mary
J. Walling, and. J. C. Moreland, adminis
trator of thef estate of A G. Walling', de
ceased, et al., to foreclose a mortgage for
$5000 on lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, bl'ock 119, Port
land. , , ...,, .
John D. Partridge against Mary Wilfe
iams and R. G. Coombs, to recover 5150'oh'
a note executed in May, 1890. The Sheriff
attached the east one-half of lots 7 and
8, block 232, Portland.
A P. Mead, executor of the will of
Henry Johnson, deceased, vs. 'Richard C."
Remarks About Nourishing: Food.
"A physician's wife, Mrs. Dr. Landon,
gave me a packet of Grape-Nuts about
a year ago, with the remark that she
was sura I would find the food very
beneficial, both for my own use and for
my patients. I was particularly attracted
to the food, as at that time the weather
was very hot and I appreciated the fact
that the Grape-Nuts required no -cooking.
"The food -was dellciously, crisp, and
most inviting . to the -appetite. After
making use of it twice, a day for three
or four weeks, I discovered that It was
a most wonderful lnvlgorator. . I used to
suffer greatly from.'1 exhaustion, head
aches and depression of spirits. My w6rk
had been very trying at times, 'and in
digestion had set in.,
"Now I am always well and ready for
any amount of work, have an abundance
of active energy and cheerfulness and
mental poise. I have proved to my en
tire satisfaction that this change has
been brought about by Grape-Nuts food.
"The fact that it is predlgested Is a
very desirable feature. I have had many
remarkable results In feeding Grape-Nuts
to my patients, and I cannot speak- too
highly of the food. My friends constant
ly comment on the change in my ap
pearance. I have gained nine pounds
since beginning the use of this food."
Eleanor Miller, Trained Medical and Sur
gical Nurse, 515 Jefferson street, Bay
Hart, to foreclose a mortgage for $S0O on
lots 9 to 17, inclusive, and. SO to 38, In
clusive, block 3, Brainard. c
Thomas- Dobson vs. Jonathan Richard-"
son, to ".foreclose a mortgage for $700 on
lots 2 to 7, Inclusive, Sprlngdale.,
.Emma Brpbner has commenced suit
against 'James P. Brebner for a divorce
on the ' ground of desertion said to have
taken place in July, 1899.- They were mar
ried in this city in 1895.,. There is one
child, and the plaintiff asks'' for Its legal
WHAT T6 .WEAR.
A Pew Hints Abont Fan and How
Tney Should Be Made Xp.'
This year the styles in fur garments are
strikingly natty and becoming to the
wearer. The short Jacket, with shawl
collar and bell sleeves, made in seal.
Persian otter or combination of furs, with
marten- and chinchilla collars; will be
worn by good dressers. Eton Jickets just
striking the waist, with dip front, will
be very popular and show off the figure
to great advantage. These garments are
shown In a bewildering variety by the
Sllverfleld Fur Manufacturing Company,
and the woman would indeed be hard to
please who could not find something In
this magnificent stock suitable to her
wants and pocketbook. The sealskins
handlcdare the best on the market, and
the prices the lowest consistent with
quality.' Trasn finds no place in this'
stook. The style that this firm imparts ,
to every garment has succeeded in spread
ing the reputation of S,Ilverfield as, far
Bast as New York, a.nd the Sllverfleld
collar, has now becomes famous. A well-
maae-np iur is a treat to the eye, but
an ill-fitting, clumsy jacket or cape Is
worse than none at all. -Animal boas with
large heads will be more popular this
year than ever before, and this line .Is
found complete In every detail at Silver
field's, where the stock of all kinds of
fur's 'and'fur garments 'will compare fa
vorably with any similar stock In the
United-States. During the past week this
firm has received large Invoices of la
dies' tailor-made suits and skirts that for
style have never been "equaled in Port
land. PEkSONAL MENTION.
Dr. B. F. Olpfev nt Anrnrn in roilofni-n,l
'at' the Perkins.
A. .R. Mendenhall has returned from
Wind River Springs.
O B." Allen, a Salem .canneryman, Is
registered at the Perkins.
W. S. Lyons, a tlmberman of Kelso,
Wash., Is at the St. Charles.
F. Myers, a mining man. of Rossland,
B. C, Is at the St. Charles.
Professor F.. G. Young, of the State
University, Is at the Imperial.
James Luce, a prominent stockman of
the John Day "Valley, Is at the Im
perial. G. B. Leckenby, of Rainier, Wash., Gov
ernment grass expert, is at the Im
perial. Hugh GlennT 3." well-known business man
of The' Dalles, registered at the St.
Norman Pease, of this city, left last
For all schools, at
GILL'S, Third and Alder Sts.
A Cordial Invitation
r . 8s extended 1:o the . public to attend
the call on the
r"lh Its Quarters
,Uh 126 First Street
.V. SEPT. 'l 7th, AT 10:30 A. M. '
Edwards' elegant store
attracts the - buying
public. Price and
quality suit them.
The Great Whit Bnwnelllno
takes precedence over all ether
$20 to $65
We handle only the best- mak of
different manufacturers whose
stoves have stood the test of tlmo
and found to be popular favorites:
We sell them this week, No. 8 top,
$8, $10.35, $1230,
- $15 ,
Scotch and Peerless
Granite Ware .
In this department we -are daily
adding to our stock. The prices are
Solid oak. well-selected stock,
varnish finish. 6 feet long and 3 feet
6 Inches wide, oastored, complete;
regular price,-57.60; this week,
A very serviceable and wetl-con,-structed
Dining Chair; regular
price, 51.00; this week,
Large Arm Rocker
Cane back and seat made of well
selected stock, antique 'color and
varnished; regular price, 52.50; now
H. E. .EDWARDS, 185, 187, 189 AND 191
evening: for New York, where he will en
ter 'Cornell University.
E. B. Wolff, a San Francisco grain
buyer, is registered at the Inipferlal.
Professor E. D. Ressler, of Eugene, who
has just returned from the world's fair
at Paris, Is registered at the Imperial.
Conductor Ingleroclc Recovered.
C. S. Inglerock, conductor on the South
ern Pacific Railway, who was seriously
Injured about two weeks ago, expects to
resume his duties next Monday. He was
.struck by a mall crane at a station where
the train does not stop. His right eye
was Injured and his jaw was bruised
somewhat. He had been out of the hos
pital only one day when his wife ac
cidentally took a large dose of carbolic
acid, from which she died very soon. The
shock of her sudden death, coming so
soon after he received his injuries, was
At the Street Fair, the Dayton Hard
ware Company displayed some useful
and novel household articles. One--the
fly-killer astonished crowds by Its simple
and effective work. The other a shoe
cleaner and polisher makes a dirty job
a positive pleasure. Tley are unique,
effective and cheap. Call and see them
at Dayton Hardware Company, 192-134
F. D. McCully, of Wallowa County, has
sold 4000 sheep to the Oregon Land &
Stock Company. The sheep will be shipped
from North Powder to the company's
farm at Echo, Umatilla County.
Res. and Business, 1435 White House Road
Consultation, surveys, drawing plans and
laying out of nark, pleasure and cemetery
grounds: specification of plants, estimation of
cost and performance of any kind of work be
longing to this branch.
Selected stock, of ornamentals, shade, ever
green trees, shrubs and rhododendrons.
..Persons contemplatinz to build a residence
will find It beneficial to consult a landscape
Is a time-honored floor covering.
and dates nearly back to Colonial
times in its manufacture. Our stock
of Linoleum iavery- extensive; .
all the 'best-known makes; worth
BOo to 5LC0; for this week,
39c to 89c
New line of very handsome pat
terns has just beon received;
worth 25c, 30c. 40c; thla week. '
20c, 25c, 35c
A full line of 300 rolls, all In beau
tiful colors and of the latest and
newest designs, worth, per yard,
15c, 20o to BOo. for this week,
v 10c,15c to 35c
We carrr. the .largest -assortment
in this clfy of extra heavy, extra
super 'Imperial" Ingrain and Fro
Brussels' Art 'Squares,' ranging In,
size from 2fcx3 yards to 3x5 yards;
regular price,-BOe to 51.00 per yard;
for this week we sell them from
Of all makes and v sires, including,
among others.the, popular Reversi
ble Smyrna, being exactly alike on
both sides, "and 'the Bundahar Wil
ton Rugs; -price,
$1.50 to $6.50
. j L. BOWMAN, Manager
H. LIEBES & COMPANY
288 Morrison St. jno. P. Plagemann, Manaoer.
w Orr jjoji Jelc phone Mali, 24.
AH the leading mining stocks in this section are
'listed on the Exchange and the Brokers in attend
ance will be E. A. Clem of E, A. Clem & Co., D. A.
Honeyman of Cullison & Co., Chas. Gee, L. Y.
Keady of Heisner, Keady & Curtis, H. rt McCarthy
of H. H. McCarthy & Co., J. H. Bingham, A. R.
Diamond of Rountree & Diamond, W. P. Wagy, G.
B. Hengen and A. C. Wgy of the firm of Wagy,
Hengen w& 'Wagy and a number of new firms will
be represented on the floor.
No freshet hides the
low-water price. Un
der no circumstances
will we be undersold.
Consisting of three pieces, compris
ing" tete-a-tete, armchair and side
chair, mahogany finish, spring seat,
upholstered In. half wool damask,
worth 525.000, now
Two hundred doBen have just
been received. All In latest and
best selected colors; worth each
50c. COc to 51.00; during this week,
30c to 65c
Two yards wide and 2 yards
long, best bleached muslin,
A largo and well-selected stock,
-filled with white cotton and covered
in sllkaline; worth JL'fo. 53.C0; spe
cial. $1.50, $3.00
Thirty-pound gray hair mat
tresaos. A. C. A. ticks; special this
Call and examine our ha!?.
Special this wjeek: Our 51.00 ear
tain for 80c; our 5L3Q curtain, for
31.25; our J3.C0 curtain for $1.65; our
52.50 curtain for 52.C0; our 55.00 cur
tain for 54.00.
For & fine dress suit, either ihe
best clay worsted or a line
Our cutter and tailors thor
oughly understand their
85 Third St.
In all tho nevw effects; over one hundred
styles to select from; a number of choice
specials this week-
Electric Seal with Astrakhan Yoke,
10 Inch, $5.00.
A beautiful assortment, comprising fifty
nevr and dressy styles from which to select-Choice
Brook Mink Rufflo Cape, the
very latest style 14-lnch, 518.50; 18-lnch.
Btons, Jackets, Storm Collars, Animal
Scarfs. Collarettes, Cluster Scarfs, eta,
in, an endless variety.
Don't postpone bavins' your fur gar
ments remodeled and repaired- Take ad
vantage of the astonishingly low rates we
are now offering. Style, fit and work
Send for Illustrated catalogue.
TYLER WOODWARD, President
President U. S. National Bank
J. FRANK WATSON, Treasurer
President Merchants National Bank
P. L. WILLIS, Secretary
RUFUS MALLORY SENECA SMITH
FRANCIS I. McKENNA W. H. GRIMDSTAFF
SAMUEL CONNELL L. B. COX
C. L. PARKER, Manager