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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
$HE SUNDAY 0KEG0XIA2C, PORTLAND, OCTOBER S, 1905.
Von Behring Discovers .New
Method of Cure.
SUCCEEDS WITH ANIMALS
Scientist Who Found Cure for Diph
theria Learns 2Iov to Cure Tu
berculosisSure of Ef
fect on Humans.
PARIS. Oct. 7. At "the closing of the
International Tuberculosis Convention to
day. Professor von Behring made a state
ment relative to- his new curative prlnc!-
pie for tuberculosis. Professor Behring s
statement attracted much attention. Dis
tinguished medical men from many coun
tries occupied the platform and filled the
salon of the Grand Palace. The professor
In the course of the last two yearn I rec
ognized with certainty the jexlutence of a
curative principle completely different from
the anti-toxin principle. This new curative
principle playB an initial role in th opera
tion of the immunity derived from my bovo
acrine, which has proved effective ' against
animal tuberculosis during tho past four
years. This curative principle reposes upon
the impregnation of the living cells of tho
erganism. with a substance originating from
tubercuse virus, -which substance I designate
Professor von Behring then gave a
lengthy technical description of how "T.
C." was introduced into the cellular or-,
ganism and said it had already given
marked results in the treatmont x)t ani
mals. He expressed the confident belief
that his researched would permit similar
curative results in humans. He added
that he was unable to say how soon posi
tive results would be obtainable, but he;
felt as certain that these results would
be attained as when he llrst announced
his discovery of .a new method of treat
It was decided to hold the next con
gress In Washington In 190S.
The American delegates were interested
listeners to the statements, later they
were asked whether the present state of
medical science hole out the hope of a
permanent cure.jof tuberculosis. Dr. Law
rence Flick, of Philadelphia, said:
The present state of medical science holds
.out a good prospect of a permanent cure for
tuberculosis when this disease is taken in
Its early stages. This, however, is not
through a specific remedy, but by proper
alienation and open-air life, with exercise
duly restricted. If tne present knowledge
concerning the means of preventing tuber
culosis was generally applied, it is safe to
say that tuberculosis would be stamped put
of civilized countries within a few years.
MAKES AXlSIAIiS IMMUNE.
Von pchrlng Will XowTry His Cure
on Human Beings.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. Whatever may
be the practical value of. Dr. von Bea
ring's new treatment of tuberculosis, tho
Matin'a announcement of his discovery
lias created a sensation, both in sci
entific circles and with the general
public, says a cable dispatch to the
Herald from Paris. Dr. von Behring com
plains that the Matin has not correct
ly interpreted his declarations..
"The exact facts' itrd;"ho .says, "that'
I have been stUdyiiig Vpr'tC .long lime
a new method of. -veafine- tuberculos
sis, and think I have broken fresh
ground. There are certain animals
which contract this malady with great
fatality and have hitherto proved re
fractory to all attempts at vaccina
tion. I have finally succeeded In ren
dering them immune as regards the
bacillus, and probably can even cure
them when the disease is "fully devel
oped in them
"Experiments on mankind have not
yet been made, but there ls groundor,
f blowing being totally different from
those explored up to tills present.-'
TRAGEDY OF DIRTY KNIFE
German Husband's Practical Lesson
to Wife in Cleanliness.
BERLIN, Oct. 7. (Special.) A trag
edy growing out of an unusual cause,
which in itself teaches a lesson to
housewives not to be slovenly In car
ing for their homes unless prepared
to meet the wrath which their neglect
Of household duties is ant tn rnue n
fastidious husbands, is now attracting
Bumv attention nere. in this instance a
dirty knife was the cause of the trag
edy, as well as the implement by which
death -was dealt out to the offender as
the punishment- the angry husband.
A glassworker, named Robert Her
zog:, complained that his wife did not
keep the house clean and frequently
took the woman to task on this account.
Her reply was that, if she were not
compelled to work all day in a fac
tory, she would have time to devote to
the neglected household duties. Fre
quent quarrels on the subject of clean
liness resulted and after one alterca
tion the wife left the husband, but re
turned after a brief absence.
On the occasion of her last visit she
sat down to sunner with hir hncton.i
and his brother. Herzog discovered that
uv mux ocen given r. dirty knife and
demanded another. The wife brought a
second knife, but it too proved to be
j dirty. Herzog threw the knife at the
I woman and the point stuck in the
I breast. Herzog quickly summoned a
doctor, hut she died shortly after. The
uubutLna was arrested.
OBJECT TO FRANCHISE TAX
(Continued From Page 1.)
against the $50,000 assessment on the East
Side, on the ground that th fmnohun i
jnot remunerative enough to warrant a
I r I'lMiucin ji me
Portland Gas Company, is- out of the
nencc nis views ypon the franchise
assessments could "not be Ahttrincu iao
Inlght Joseph N. Teal, a -director, in the
I corporation, wnen asKjm why the East
Portland Gas Company had protested
against tne. tax or S50.000 On Its frjinohtoi
while the West Side comnanv had nnt r-t.
ipiica mat ne nad not seen the protest.
am icit sale in saying that if Mr. Adams
bad made one it was hnsod unrxi tilth.
stantial reasons, as it hn.s niwnv hiun
the policy of the comoraUnn to nav to
iust share of taxes, and' he was suro the
Protest WOUld 'not havu honn -nv.int-
for sound reasons. He thought it likely
I hat perhaps some errcr haA rmmrm
Ihe estimates on. the valuation of the East
fnae irancmse, and no: Jn that of the
Vest Side, and in view of the fact that
rir. bigier nas naa to contend with sev-
rrai uiousana amerent nssonsmonto f
i arious- sorts, an error of this kind was
Eomeimng tnat could, naturally be expect
d According to Mr. TmlI? Am w
Fide franchise Is much more Vaiimhio w
tccount of denser population, while on
lie East Side the houses are scattered,
nd, while the franchise may cover a
reat deal more" territory, its lntHn.ir.
alue is not the same.
He Insisted that the comnanv hoi nnt
rotested with the idea of evading its
Just proportion of taxes, and did not be
lieve the .matter would be taken into tho
courts, his opinion being that the Board
of Equalization would recognize the Jus
tice of the gas company's contentions
without the necessity of resorting to liti
gation. They Have Not Protested.
Representatives of the Portland General
Electric Company, the Oregon Water
Power & Bailwav Comnanv and the Pa
cific States Telephone & Telegraph Com
pany said that their compalnes probably
would not resist the franchise tax.
P. V. Holman, chief legal counsel for the
Portland General Electric Company, de
clared that, bo far as ho knew, there was
no disposition on the part of his company
to fight tho assessment of 5200,000 on its
franchise. They had not filed any protest
with the Board of Equalization, and he did
not think any legal steps would be taken
in the matter.
Joseph H. Thatcher, division manager of
the Pacific States Telephone Company,
when asked if the company had protested
the assessment of $200,000 on Its franchise,
replied that it had not, although It had
filed a protest with the Board of Equaliza
tion against the personal property assess
ment. He said that all the issues Involved
by the franchise tax had been referred to
the executive board of the corporaV-on, in
San Francisco, and he could not say what
action would be taken in the matter, al
though he felt quite positive that his com
pany would set up no contest In court.
''We pay anything that is presented to
us" in the way of taxes without any kick
whatever," remarked William H. Hurl
burt, president of the Oregon Water
Power & Hallway Company, when ques
tioned upon the Bubject of the assessment
of $25,000 levied by tho County Assessor
on the corporation's1 franchise, against
which no protest had qeen filed. "We are
forced to do so, like everybody else. We
cannot help ourselves, and have no Inten
tion whatever of frying to get out of it."
BDYS ELOPE IN A STORM
FRAIL CRAFT , IS FORTUNATELY
Six 1m tke Party That Left tbe Par
catal School ob Mercer Islaad
oh Puxet SeuHd.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Six bo-s, the eldest 14, and the ring
leader 13, escaped from the parental
school on Mercer Island and mde
their way to the mainland between
Thursday night .and Friday morning.
Four were recaptured and taken back
tonight. Tommy Earl, the ringleader,
and O. Thorpe, aged 13, are still at
The boys got out of their dormitory,
crept downstairs, forced a window and
escaped to the ground. They broke open
the school boathouso and stole a boat,
launching it about 10 o'clock. Seven
hours later they had landed nt Taylor's
mill, several miles distant on the main
land. The tempeBt of early Friday morn
ing, which wrecked thfeo pleasure
launches, scattered 16 others along the
beach; demolished one boathouse, . sent
another adrift and tore hundreds of
small boats from their fastenings,
broke over Lake Washington at 12:30
A. M. The rowboat in which tho six
youthful fugitives wero drifting was
caught in this storm arfd fortunately
Two of the boys had been committed
frbm the Juvenile Court but three
weeks ago; one was sent back ten
weeks-after breaking his parole and all
have Viarj xjharacters The four recap
tured 3t6dav are:. Phil WJttenborn, 14;
John CnriStiah. 13; Virgil McColby, 14;
Abner Masters, 14.
AT THE HOTELS.
The rortland Miss M. Fleming. A. Greer,
Dallas; C. Clay. Washington. D. C.; W.
-Glaum, New York; Mrs. T. Spalding. Chi
cago; Miss Foster. Oakland, Cat; R. F.
Blanchard. A. D. Boggs, New Tork; H. H.
Hurtburt, Levlston, Idaho; E. 11. Rand, Cin
cinnati, O.; S. M. Magld, Boston; J. R.
Schuster and wife, Des Moines; Mrs. P.
Thelss and daughter. Medford; E. J. Smith.
Chicago; J. W. Finnegan, Oakland. CaL;
T. Breen. Montana; Mrs. P. A. O'Farrell.
Mrs. Gllshimer and maid, New York; Mrs.
S. Crowder. Spokane; Miss L. Robert. J. C.
Ooode, Baker City; W. P. Blgelow, Balti
more. Md.; E. Dalsower, Chicago; L. E.
I'axton and wife. Louisville, Ky.; E. D.
Blrkoltz and wife. Orange, N. J.; A. E.
Smith and wife. New York; 8. J. Carroll,
Dallas. Tex.; A. E. Mason, Boston; D. E.
Hill. E. Terlume. Syracuse, N. Y.; J. M.
Pool. Connecticut; W. H. Held and wife,
Augusta. Me.; Mrs. C. S. Button. New York;
E. F. StarK. Chicago; L. E. Whitely and
wife. Owensboro; J. A. Woods and wife.
San Francisco; E. S. Ludlow, Chicago: W.
H. Davis. San Francisco; F. Dickson, R. IL
Thayer, San Rafael; M. A. Moore, WaiU
Walla; Mrs. Eversole, Beanie; Mrs. C. M.
Weatherwax, Aberdeen; C. W. Myers, Chi
cago; E. B. Dana, C. Von Preston. New
York; Mrs. J. Bruce and daughter. Ala
bama; J. G. Beck, C. A. Stern and wife,
San Francisco; P. S. Mitchell, Fort Dodge;
F. P. Winchester and- wife. C Domini ck,
San Francisco; V. Schloss. A. Kolner, New
York: W. A. Newton, F. T. Field. Chicago;
A Vilbols, L. Robson, New York; S. Boukof
sky. E. D. l'ersls. J. H. Batchelor and wife,
S. G. Atkinson. San Francisco; W. B. Llp
plngwcll and wife, Mrs. M. S. LlpplngweiL
Chicago; R. Von Ronln.-Chemnltr; E. C.
Travis. H. W. L. Gardiner, San Francisco;
J. E. Enyart, Miss H. Enyart, Medford. Or.;
Mrs. G. R. Allen, Yokohama; E. L. Fanning.
C. Edwards. .New York; A A. Greer and
wife. Miss B. Greer. Dallas.
The Oregon C. H. Ludcrman. -Spokane; R.
D. Merrill. Seattle; G. GUleopie. San Fran
cisco; C. H. McWilllams, Waterloo; M. Lobe,
New York; D. D. Dorn, Jamestown; W. J.
Girkerson, St. Paul; A. C. Whitney. Belling,
ham; H. H. WiHsle and wife. Parker; Mrs.
P. Stafford, Parker: G. F- Bllfer, R. H. Moul
ton, A. D. Arper. Seattle; J. H. Dunlap, Cas
cade Locks; G. F. Murphy, Bralnerd; Mrs.
P. Poison, 'Minnie E. Poison, Master Harold
Poison, Seattle; CX Howland. Dartmouth; N.
D. A. Clarke. Lynn; T. Newmann and wife,
Mrs. Churchill, Mrs. Downing. Belllngham; W.
F. Stevenson and -wife, MonUcello; Mm Fan
nie Sample. Miss .Bertha Sample, Chicago; G.
F. Stone, Seattle: C. W. Stone, Warren; F.
L. Perry, Toronto; E. H. Banker. J. SB. Ren
kcr. Chicago; F. J. Claxton, San. Francisco;
S. W. Robb. Seattle; S. Jones, E. Wlnnery,
Victoria; F. M. Baum, Seattle; C. W. Laldley,
Fernlee; E. O. Whitney, E. S. Goodwin, wife
.and two children, Seattle; Mra. B. Goodwin,
Mrs. J. B. Watson, San Francisco; J. S.
Murphy and wife. Mlnot; W. R. Mills, Syra
cuse; L. W. Grt-er, Chattanooga; A. Haielton.
G. W. Foot. New York; B. W. Mcintosh,
G. James. San Francisco; J. Hlckson, New
Mexico; G. W. Larenson, New York; L. R.
Wayt and wife. Sac City; J. F. Reddy, Med
ford; G. H. Kery. Cedar Rapids; F. L. John
son. Beaumont; J. A. Selby and wife. Oak
hud; E. A. Brown, Centralla; A. M. McKll
lop, B. Johnson. Seattle; W. E. Amann. San
Francisco; H. E. Stevens, B. F. Smith, Se
attle: G. C H. Corllfls and wife: J. H. Leh
man. F. H. Lehman. "Canton; G. E.'Lockwood!
J. E. Brlnker. Seattle; Mrs. H. J. Holland,
Belllngham; G. A. Simpson, Detroit; B7. It
The Perklas C H. McSparran. Verdigris,
w. J. Hughes. G. W. Shattuck.. --Winona;
T..F. Bassett, Grant; L E. Burgew, Chicago;
C. J. Elliott. Walker; A. G. Alexander. 'Se
attle; Mrs. J. M. Downing, Hoqulam: O. -V.
AUaback and olster, Seattle; I F. Yoakum
W. Shcpard, Jennie Sletorth. Sadie Sleforth,
Dallas; G. P.- Sadworth. Washington: W.L.
Water? and wife. Seattle; L. LaxUr, Poca
tello; J. H. Lennon. C. Lennon, San Fran
cbsco; R. Shull. Myrtle Point; Mrs. N. Brad
ley, Miss Flo Livingston, Mis Cora Spangle,
Dayton j Lewis F. Wilson and wife. Corvallls:
R. B. Wilson, city; J. snsparrow and wife,.
Sioux City; Miss Parson Xcndort; H. L.
Moody, Spokane; F. W. McAleer. Boston; F.
E. Brooke. J. W. Brooke, Ashby; o. S. Grcen
Jeaf, Springfield; J. A. Brrne. Arlington; L.
E. Darrow and wife, Medford: W. Green,
De Moines: H. A. Munroe, Tonopah; W
Wood. Bay City; L. R. Wayt and wife. Sioux
City;- M. M. Sutley, Monte Vista; J. Cru
sen, Uodl; C E. O. Tyson. Walla Walla; J.
H. " Coaley and wife. G. H. Paul and wife.
Buffalo; Amanda Wlttse. Bremerton; T. B.
Hunt. Pony; F. H. Langdon. Denver; Mra.
J. Peterson and son. Mra. W. Davidson; R. a
Kenney. Victoria; M. G. Longley, Denver; E.
W Hebard. Yoncalla; F. Sandatrom, Nome;
J. F. Barthoidus. W. Bartholdus, Astoria; Ade
line McDonald, Winnipeg; Mrs. A. McDonald.
Selkirk; Mm. P. McConnell. Cran brook: A.
H. Fowler, W. W. Denny, T. F. Hlnton. G.
A. Lleeer. Omaha; T. D. McConnell, Cran
brook; Mrs. J. R. Cooper, J. Cooper, L
Cooper. Independence; Mrs. O. "B. Eites. Mlsa
Pearl Estes Astoria; Dr. Klaabeth HalC Mrs.
R. B. Hall, Cartbase; Dr. 8. Sargent, Tacoeaa.
Epilepsy or Fits
By the remarkable dtsoerery oi emlaeat
specialist, this awful malady is perma
nently banished from the yatm.
FREE, A FULL U-OUNCE I0TTLE
It would amaze many people when they
read ot fatal and distressing accidents, to
know how many of these are due to Epilepsy
or Fits. Only a few week ago Phlladel-
phla papers told of the case of a young man
of that city who fell from a pier at Atlantic
City and was drowned. Spectators supposed
it to be a case of suicide, but at the Inquest
the fact was brought out that tbe victim
was subject to Epileptic Fits, and it was
undoubtedly one of these attacks that had
caused him to fall to his death. Tbe suc
cess of a dramatic performance was marred
not long ago ''because the leading lady was
seized with an epileptic fit during the play.
John Chouteau, a well-known cowboy, of
Vlnlta, L T., has probably furnished the
most tbrUUng experience on record. In the
Spring of 168(1 while on his pony, he sud
denly gave a piercing yell and fell, his feet
still In the stirrups. At once his startleg
pony started to run, but another cowboy
made a magnificent throw of his lasso,
caught the pony and saved Chouteau's lit.
The latter has been warned not to ride, as
he had suffered from epileptic attacks since
infancy, sometimes having three or four a
week. Directly after the accident a friend
Induced Chouteau to take Dr. Fred E.
Grant's cure for Epllepry. Under date of
August 2S. 1303. Chouteau writes: "I have
never had an attack since. I weighed 140
pounds when I began the treatment, now I
weigh in my shirt sleeves ISO pounds, am
stout and healthy, sleep well and eat .all I
can get." Chouteau is permanently cured.
Dr. Grant is a renowned physician ot Kan
cas City. Mo., who has made a life study ot
the causes and cures of Epilepsy 'or Fits.
The result is a remedy, a purely vegetable
compound, which he emphatically states wilt
surely and permanently -cure fits In all their
forms, no matter what their cause. To con
vince everyone of this fact, he asks every
person in the United States suffering with
Epilepsy or Fits to send their name and ad
dress to Dr. Pred E. Grant, SSL New Ridge
building, Kansas City. Mo., and receive free
a large bottle of this wonderful remedy, not
a sample bottle, but a large, full 10-oz.
Miss Cameron. Pendleton; C .E. Tegler and
wlfe, Nevada City.
The St. Charlefc W. Dlcner. Kalama; B F.
Cox, Independence: XL Kressin; F. B. Wal
ker, Goldendale; L. Evans, Latourell Falls;
C O. Morrill, wife and daughter, Cathlamet;
O. Erf ck son. Qulncy; S. J. Arnold, Vancou
ver: J. R. Bennett, Kalama; J. Scales. Wash
ougal; J. Fleming, Washington; J. C Con
way, Seattle; Mrs. A, Malm, Rainier; C A.
Sun, T. A. Ellsworth. Grant; B. P. Sim
mons, Carey; H. Button, Prairie Depot; B.
H. Lois, Tiff an; S. Gles. Carey: J. E. Krich
ter. St Paul; J. Donaldson. Tillamook; C.
Leblanc, Astoria; G. Archibald. Goble; J. W.
Murdock. Richmond; Mrs. G. R. Wllehat, The
Dalles; S. Lutheran, McMlnnvllle; W. Deavers
and wife, O. Pearson; R. L. Carter. F. Haley.
Dallas; G. E. S trope. C M. S dim el ten; R.
Groth, B. Groth, Dundee; L N. Durland, F.
H. Down and wife. Mrs. J. P. Davie. T. N.
Nelson and wife, T. EL King and wife. G.
A. Taggart and wife; S. D. Newell. Grant's
Pass; C. J. Ames and wife. Columbus; A.
Gary. Waahougal; C T. Wng and wife. Cat
rolton; F. D. Lindslay, Mra. A. Llnalay.
Seaside; D .Freelan, Dundee; J. AVclp. The
Dalles; Pearl Irwin; A. F. Walker. BuUer;
J. D. Sufert and wife. Seaside; J. Tottan; V.
M. Delner and wife; P. Stuhr and wife. Hood
River; L. G. Pike and wife. Newberr; Mae
Watnon. Seattle; J. R. Lahzls, Tbe Dalles; T.
C Baker. Albany; O. L. Smith. Newbrrg. G.
A. Wlshman. D. Parker: D. H. Miller and
wife. Gales Creek; E. D. Van Lobcnuells, Oak
land; A. D. Hall, J. Arnot, Coos Bay; C. F.
Laming. Salem; F. A. Cunningham, E. Cun
ningham. Epringwater; J. L Barr. Carrol ton;
J. K. Brines. L. Tonegren. G. Lochead H.
Lochead. Buckley; H. Murphy, Grass Valley;
C. McBrlde; C. Moesey, Salem; C Nlohobon,
Mill City; G. T. Brlte, Vancouver; H. Smith
gall, Marshfield; A. J. Russell, -Corbett.
The Esmond W. L. Lautes, Condon; W.
H. Dryer, Portland; A C. Beeson, Mayrille;
W. B. McClay. L. V. Moon. Moro, Or.; F. O.
Keliy, Warrenton; Andrew Ducheney, M. C.
O. Morrel and family, Skamokawa; George
Eaton. Washington; A. C. Hallet, Portland;
Mrs. L. Q. Turk and family, Aberdeen; F.
Fnrrell and wiff. Albany; Guit Andersen and
wife. Castle Rock; H. Goodfellow. John
Brown, Salem, Or.; Peter Jones, Dawson,
Or.; L. E.- Garrett. La Center. Wash.; Mrs.
F. G. Tabor, Guy Tabor, Ridgefield; J. Bren
ner. Ruby. Brenner. Ruth Brenner, Thomas
Larson. H. M. Wright, P. Hansen, Astoria;
Ignace de Vlller. city; William Reed. Ska
mokawa; J. H. Wesly and wife, Albany; T.
C. Streator, Olympla; S. F, Renne. Creswell;
George A. Sumner, The Dalles; C. W. Boy
lor. A. F. Walling. Salem; L. S. MaddrelL
San Francisco; I. S. Howell, Douglas. Alas
ka.; J. F. Mornalen and wife. Tacoma; G.
W. Bradley and wife, Oregon; John Bur
goyfie. New Era; Arthur E. Burns, O. Ding
man. fJ. Wlie. G. C Jackson. Goldendale: R.
Elliott. John. Hunt. Cathlamet;' R. L. MIIK
Boston; W. L. Walker, California; T. R.
Young and tAmlly. Independence; Jeare Mey
ers. Ilwaco, Wash.; John McKuren, Jewell.
Or.; W. E. Levering. South Bend. Wash.;
Claud Wallace. Otto Ballhorn. Woodland.
John H. Gouraf, Albany; M. Piper and wife.
Greenslde; Robert R. Atkln. Minneapolis; F.
Mason and wife. McMlnmille; A. G. New
some. Ellvortdn; J. B. Kennedy and wife,
Woodburn Miss Clara Irwin, Forest Grove;
L M. McClodd, Albanj.
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plan. Rates, $3 and up.
Hotel DoBBClly, Tacoma, Washington.
European plan. Rates 73 cents to $2.20
per day. Free 'bca.
THE VALTTB OF 0HAB00 AL.
Few Tcople Know How Useful It Xb la Pre
servina; Health and Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that tihar
coal is the safest and most efficient dis
infectant and . purifier in nature, but
few realize its value when taken Into
the human system for the same cleans
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of It the better;-it is not a
drug at all, but simply absorbs the
gases and impurities always present
In the stomach and intestines and car
ries them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath 'after
smoking, drinking or after eating on
ions and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and im
proves the complexion; it whitens the
teeth and further acts as a natifral and
eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs -the injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowels; it
disinfects tho mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in one
form or another, but probably tho best
charcoal and tho most for the mbney
is In Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges; they
are composed of the. finest powdered
willow charcoal and other - harmless
antiseptics In tablet form, or rather In
tho form of large, pleasant-tasting
lozenges, the charcoal being mixed
The daily" use of these lozenges will
soon tell in a much improved condition
of the general health, better complex
ion, sweeter breath and purer blood,
and the beauty of It is that no possible
harm can result from their continued
use, but on the contrary,, great benefit.
A Buffalo physician, in speaking of
the benefits of 'charcoal, says: "I ad
vise Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to' all '
patients suffering from gas In stom
ach and bowels, and to clear the .com
plexion and purify the breath, mouth
and throat: I also "believe the, liver is
greatly benefited by the daily use of
them; they cost but 5 cents a
bfex at drugstores, and. . although
In some sense . a. patent prepara
tion, yet I believe I get more and
better charcoal In Stuart's Charcoal
Lozenges than in any of tke ordinary
Special Sale Handsome Chiffoniers
: MONDAY- TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
Extreme necessity of sp'ace for new pieces has compelled us to reduce our line of Chiffoniers. Be
ginning Monday, and continuing for three days, we have selected from this particular line of Bedroom
Furniture 12 handsome patterns in Mahogany, Golden Oak and Maple. These pieces comprise many of
our prettiest designs, and the prices at which we have marked them during the three days' sale will no
doubt he a convincing item in the selection of a handsome bedroom piece. This special sale line- is now
shown in one of our windows.
Mahogany finished Chiffo
nier, hand polished,
fancy "beveled mirror and
carved frame and sup
ports. Has swell top
drawer and shaped legs.
Trimmings of solid brass.
Just like cut. Eegular
price 25.00. Special
Hand-polished, quarter-sawed golden oak Chiffonier with, shapely beveled
mirror; has swell front and fancy legs. Drawers fitted QIC 7 C
with solid brass trimmings; regular price 22.50; special. . $ 0li 0
Perfectly finished, quarter-sawed golden oak Chiffonier, without mirror;
has swell-top drawer, solid brass trimmings and fancy Q "jr
legs; regular price $25.00; special n ! Ul I 0
Pretty Chiffonier in quarter-sawed golden oak, hand-polished; has bow
front, solid brass trimmings and fancy legs; pretty and QQQ OC
- fancy beveled mirror; regular price 35.00; special wZuiZO
Mahogany Chiffonier, handsomely polished; has shapely beveled mirror,
carved frame and supports, swell top drawer, curved legs AQQ AP
and solid brass trimmings; regular price 35.00; special. ..jl Z9
Handsome Mahogany Chiffonier, hand-polished; has shapely beveled mir
ror and carved supports; fitted with solid brass trim- OC
mings; fancy curved legs; regular price 35.00; special.. Jaunty
Hand-polished, quarter-sawed golden oak Chiffonier with shapely beveled
mirror; has swell front, shaped legs and is fitted with solid Aft I p ft
brass trimmings; regular price 37.00; special wZtiOU
Chiffonier in quarter-sawed golden oak; has fancy beveled mirror and
carved frame and supports, curved legs and swell front; AATf r ft
trimmings of solid brass; regular price 41.00; special jg i uU
Mahogany Chiffonier, handsomely finished; has shapely beveled mirror
and f ancy, frame ; swell front, fitted with solid brass trim- $ Q Q C ft
mings, fancy shaped legs; regular price 40.00 ; special U I u U
Chiffonier in polished birdseye maple, fancy beveled mirror and carved
frame and supports; has fancy legs, swell front and trim
mings of solid brass; regular price 42.50; special
Chiffonier in quarter
sawed golden oak, hand
polished with beveled
oval mirror and fancy
legs. Has swell top
drawer and solid bras3
trimmings. Just like cut.
Eegular price 27.00.
ORIENTAL cm CORNE
Value Complete . $65.00
Special . . . . $30.00
SPECIAL TERMS : $5.00 DOWN AND $1.00 PER WEEK
We will erect in your home, complete, this de
sign, or your choice of three others this artistic
cozy corner at the above special price. In this corner
the hangings will be composed of genuine hand-
- worked East India goods and goods in Oriental ef
fects. Cushioned seat, three sofa pillows, a fancy
ornamental lamp and ornaments complete this cor-
. ner. In our window is now displayed this corner,
carried out in one of these designs. This offer will
last throughout the week.
At all times is our showing of Carpet patterns and styles bright and up-to-date. Comprising none
but the .product of the most reliable Carpet manufacturers, we make the assertion that a better selected
and extensive line is hard to find. In All-Wiltons, Axminsters, Body Brussels, Tapestry Brussels and In
grains, the patterns embrace many new effects in floral, Oriental and conventional designs 'and color
ings. 'Durability and economy in price, as well as most complete workmanship in sewing, laying and lin
ing, are persuasive items in this department of floor-coverings.
HODGE'S SANITARY FIBER CARPETS AND RUGS In these modern reversible and hygienic
floor fabrics is shown effective patterns and colorings. Made up in' two ways, half -wool and half -fiber
and all-fiber, they are adapted to almost every room in the home. Perfectly odorless and pliable, these
economical floor coverings are sewed, laid and lined like an ordinary Carpet. Rugs in all sizes.
'LINOLEUMS An extensive and artistic line of Inlaid and Printed Linoleums. Especially artistic
are the newly imported patterns in carpet and wood imitations. In Printed Linoleums our stock offers
a variety of patterns for satisfactory selection.
" In this department, on our second floor, we have spared no pains to complete this stock. Of every
thing needed in the completion of the bedroom we can satisfy your every need. Cotton and Wool Blan
kets in all weights, grades and colors. Silkoline covered Comforts, filled with sanitary cotton. Eiderdown
Comforts, in silk and satine coverings. Colored and white Spreads, in 'all sizes, with or without fringe.
Sheetings and Pillow-Cases in first-grade linen. Sanitary Bolster Bolls, in all colors. All grades of Pil
lows in art tickings and sanitary fillings.