The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 16, 1906, Page 12, Image 12

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Investigation at Stockholm
Reveals Almost Incred
ible Horrors.
'Rev." Gustav Holmen and Sup
posed Wife Conduct Children's
Honje and Murder Infants
Placed In Their Care.
STOCKHOLM. Sept. 15. Revelations
concerning the "National Children's
Sanitorium" have just been announced
ifter an investigation by the authori
ties, which has been going on for some
weeks. It appears that the alleged
sanitorium was simply a baby-farm on
in immense scale and that wholesale
murders of babies were committed.
The authorities are trying to trace the
Rev. Gustav Holmen" and the woman
who passed as his wife. They were
the heads of the sanitorium. It was
situated on a little island in the Lilla
Vartan, to the south of this city. There
the man and woman established them
selves some years ago in a group of
farm buildings. He posed as a minis
ter of the gospel and she as a trained
nurse and specialist in children and
their bringing up. Their -ery audacity
in coming to the capital and in mak
ing their appeals to the highest in the
land made their scheme successful.
I'hey secured numerous contributions
ind especially handsome amounts
were subscribed to the building fund,
tt is true that some building was done,
nut these were in the nature of addi
tions to the farmhouse and other
buildings and did not entail much ex
penditure. Extort Large Sum of Money.
The couple advertised extensively.
It was generally understood that ba
bies orphaned or with parents too poor
to look after them were received free.
Parents who, on account of work,
found their babies for the time being
In the way. also sent them to the sani
torium. It has been discovered that
very few children were received free
and that various sums were extorted
sither in a. lump sum or by install
ments. A specialty was paid to babies
Drought by domestic servants and
Dther girls who had been endowed
with illegitimate offspring. These or
their lovers all had to pay heavily for
the privilege of finding a home for
their babes. It is calculated that in
the three years the institution has
been running over 1000 babies had
been received.
Yet only 13 babies are alive and
well. These were the healthiest, fat
test and prettiest of those received,
nd were used as decoys or show ba
bies. They were shown to mothers
ind to all visitors and their pictures
were sent out on the literature used.
The investigation was the result of the
visit of a young girl whose mother
love was too strong for her. She had
taken a baby to the place and sur
rendered it as a good way to get rid
of it. Some few days later her lover
yielded to the entreaties of the young
mother and married her. She rushed
off to reclaim her infant. The proprie
tress at first refused, but as the girl
grew stronger in her demands a baby,
one of the show 13, was brought to
her. She denied it was hers and cre
ated a scene. She saw the whole 13
and refused them as not hers.
Girl Calls the Bluff.
Then the Rev. Gustav and the
woman commenced to turn ugly and
said she would be kept prisoner on the
Island until she became tractable. The
girl replied that her husband knew
where she had gone and what her er
rand was and that if she did not return
on time he would come with the police
to search for her. The couple were
frightened and let her go. She went
at once to the police, but it is thought
she was tracked, for when the police
went to the island some hours later
the "Rev. Gustav" and his female com
panion had fled. They had secured
practically all the funds from the bank
and taken everything portable of
value. The few servants employed on
the baby farm were arrested, but after
a lengthy examination were dis
charged. They knew nothing of the
happenings that threw very much
light on the subject. It is believed
that the guilty couple fled to the
United States, or at least that the
"Rev. Gustav" went there. It is also
thought that he may have abandoned
the woman and sailed alone with the
plunder, for an anonymous letter wis
received from Hamburg in her hand
writing giving some details too horri
ble for publication.
Sixty Bodies Are Discovered.
From the servants it was learned
that 73 babies were received the last
month. The place where the bodies of
60 were burled has been discovered.
The Infants had apparently been mur
dered soon after being received and
probably immediately after those who
brought them had left the island. It
Is thought that at the first the babies
were simply drowned, but that It was
a dangerous practice, for the bodies
were washed ashore and turned over to
the police. The "Rev. Gustav" was a
6killed butcher, according to the anon
ymous letter, and some of his methods
of getting rid of the children were too
ghastly for publication.
German Scientist Discovers It in Se
cretions of Deadly Bacilli.
LONDON. Sept. 15. (Special.) A new
consumption remedy which has been tried
in England has achieved the most splen
did success, according to one of the prin
cipal London physicians. It is a German
remedy, and, of course, a secret at pres.
ent. When Dr. von Bearing last Fall in
Paris told the profession of his wonderful
discovery he declared that the bacilli of
tuberculosis contained within themselves
and their secretions substances which
were Inimical and to a degree fatal to
their existence. He said he aimed at the
separation of the substance from the ba
cilli and its application as ammunition, so
to speak, for the destruction of bacteria.
With this to go upon, several German sci
entists began work, and one of them, Dr
Thamm. was successful. He sent some of
his remedy to England, and it has been
tried in a hundred different cases with,
the most wonderful, immediate and last
ing success.
The new remedy, the doctor explains. Is
administered in almost microscopic doses.
One of the first noticeable results is an
Immediate dimunltion of the fever, which
is a pronounced feature of consumption.
ther symptoms then diminish, and with
heir reduction an unmistaxaDie recon
4ruction ot thadiseased tissues .takes. I
place until in some instances the action
of the affected organ becomes almost nor
mal. Out of the trial cases, every one In
six months was pronounced "a nearly
complete cure."
Harmsworth Buying Up Many Old
English Publications.
LONDON, Sept. IS. (Special.) It is
said that Alfred Harmsworth or Lord
Northcliffe. as he Is now called, the lit
tle Napoleon of British Journalism, is
attempting to create a great publishing
trust. He already has his hooks in on
every possible kind of publication. When
ever a new weekly or monthly maga
zine or publication Is Issued Lord North
cliffe looks it over carefully. If the idea
is good and the publication looks like a
winner he issues orders for one on similar
lines to be brought out. On account of
his .numerous newspapers and weeklies
and monthlies, he is in a position to do
advertising on a scale that would cost a
competitor less favorably situated a quar
ter of a million dollars In a year's time.
Of course, with his huge staffs of editors
and artists and his plants, he is also in
a position to turn out a publication better
and cheaper than most rivals.
He is also aware of the value of old
established weeklies and monthlies, for
he is buying or securing an interest in a
majority of them. The World, Vanity
Fair and the Observer are the latest to
fall into the Harmsworth net. It is said
that Punch, the bulwark of British hu
mor, has. also gone to Harmsworth, but
this has been officially denied. The
Harmsworth Interests hav secured all
the side publications of Punch, however,
and now having secured the outworks
will soon, it is expected, storm the cita
del. With dailies, weeklies and month
lies in London and throughout the coun
try, even in Scotland and Wales, the
Harmsworth management has now con
trol f the advertising' field and owns
practically the cream of everything
It is now said that the Harmsworths
are going into the book publishing busi
ness. This will create immense havoo
it is prophesied in the trade and among
authors generally.
It Is Within 60 Miles of Portland With
Water Transportation Facil
ities Available.
Glass sand, of superior quality and in
quantity sufficient to warrant the es
tablishment of large glass furnace
works, has been discovered within a
distance of 60 miles of Portland. Wil
liam A. Bantz has located a tract of
sand glass comprising about 60 acres
in extent. It is easily accessible from
the city and is so situated that water
transportation would be available if
any development work is done.
For vpars Mr. Bantz has been on tne
lookout fcr large bodies of glass sand
but not until recently did he discover
the kind of glass sand that is practical
for commercial purposes. It is not river
or wash sand but is found along the
side of the mountain. The sand is so
rich that to the naked eye panicles oi
pure glass can be, readily distin
guished. All the glass used in t-omana ior
commercial purposes is manufactured
in the East. Inquiries regarding glass
sand have often been made in Portland
by Eastern parties, who have ex
pressed their willingness to establish
furnaces and works wnenever me nsui
sand was found in sufficient quantity.
Twentv years aeo Mr. Bantz discov
ered what he thought was rich glass
sand. He sent it to the East to have
it analyzed and received a report that
it was "not suitable. He sent more sam
ples of different sands but the re
ports of the experts who examined
them were invariably unfavorable.
Finally Mr. Bantz went East and took
a special study in glass sands and
learned what kind is suited for manu
facturing purposes.
"I have often heard or eastern capi
talists who said they were willing to
put in furnaces if the glass sand was
found." said Mr. Bantz yesterday. "We
get the glass from the East and if we
have the proper materials I see no rea
son why certain kinds of glass could
not be manufactured in Portland to ad
J. B. Hickman Confesses Murder of
Couple Traveling From Oregon.
DENVER. Sept. 15. A News special
from Rawlins. Wyo., says:
Deputy Sheriff W. S. Johnson, of
Wapanuka, I. T., arrived here last night,
having in custody J. B. Hickman, who
has confessed to the murder of Thomas
Irwine and his young son. Archie, while
they were traveling overland on the
Continental Divide near this city last
June. Hickman, in his confession, im
plicates his cousin. Hugh Hickman, for
whom the officers are now searching.
Irwine and son had been visiting in
Baker City, whither they had come as
immigrants together with Mrs. Irwine.
who, on account of ill-health, had been
sent back to Oklahoma by train, while
the others started in a prairie schooner
across Southern Idaho and Southern
Wyoming to the same destination. Their
bodies were found in a canyon near Raw
lins. Wyo.. some weeks later. Tramps
were suspected.
Extra Forces of Workmen Are Em
ployed to Rush Work.
The steamer Geo. W. Elder is to be
floated at noon tomorrow, according to
the announcement made last evening by
the Portland Shipbuilding Company,
which has had charge of the reconstruc
tion of the vessel since she was placed on
the drydock after being raised from her
berth on the rocks off Goble.
A force of extra workmen was employed
on the vessel all night and gangs will be
kept on today and tonight in order to
have her completed in time for launching
Monday. After coming off the pontoons
the steamer will be brought up to Mar
tin's dock, where she will probably be re
fitted and refurnished.
Scared Stowaway a Suicide.
NEW YORK, Sept 15. The French line
steamer La Touraine, which arrived to
day from Havre, reports that on Sep
tember 15 Anton Grimera, of Austria,
aged 20 years, a stowaway, when about
to be placed in confinement to guard
against his escape on reaching port,
jumped from the rail overboard and was
lost. The steamer stopped her engines
and rounded to, but nothing was seen of
the man.
Revive Deserted River Traffic.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 15. To prove that
the . Missouri River is navigable from
Kansas City to St. Louis and that a
line of freight and passenger packets
is practicable, the steamboat Lora left
today for Kansas City. This is the
first effort of the kind in 15 years. The
Lora has a tonnageiof 278, and, when
loaded, draws about three feet of
Less Bruises in Rugby,
More Broken Bones.
Premium on Kicking and Passing
for Long Runs Penalties Are
Free- Kicks, No Yardage.
No Interference Allowed.
Berkeley, Sept. 15. (Special.) Now that
California's two big universities have de
cided to play Rugby this Fall, It is in
teresting to note how comparatively few
people know anything about the old Eng
lish game, even though it is the parent
of American intercollegiate and is being
played abroad every year. Most people
confuse it with "association," and refuse
to take any interest In It because they
believe it is a kicking game, and one
that will not appeal to those who have
watched with delight the thundering line
smashes of the American college game.
Thirty years ago Americans and Eng
lish played practically the same game of
football. In both countries, 15 men were
used on a side, the majority being for
wards. The ball was rarely seen by
the spectators, the contest being sub
stantially one scrimmage after another.
The forwards pulled and pushed, and
kicked each other's shins, and the re
sult was that the game became so tire
some that those interested in ita wel
fare set about' to devise some, way of
making the sport more interesting by
opening up the play, and getting the ball
out of the scrimmage as soon as possi
ble. It was at this point that the American
O Cr O
O Cr
intercollegiate game began to develop.
starting from the feature that has caused
all the trouble in this country, namely.
that of giving one side or the other un
disputed possession of the ball for a
specified time. In England the old meth
od of starting the play is still in vogue.
that of throwing the ball fairly in the
middle between the two lines of players,
and letting them do the rest.
' Changes That Resulted.
Now as a result of the American Inno
vation of giving the ball to one side be
fore the play is started, the following
important changes resulted from the old
A reduction in the number of players
from 15 to 11, allowing of interference,
which was unheard of In the old game;
mass plays, a rule necessitating the gain
ing of ten yards In three downs; laws
defining positions of players, and penal
ties for kicking, holding, slugging and
many others. '
This has not opened up the game in
America. The game is still very slow
and close, and a very complicated sys
tem of signals Is necessary before it can
be played with anything like satisfac
tion. ,
The English have made their game
open, not by any wholesale change of
the rules, but by showing that in the
open game there is more chance to score
and thus make the contests more inter
Three Substitutes Allowed.
The English Rugby rules allow no sub
stitutes, but the regulations that will be
used In California will permit three. Five
substitutes may stand on the side lines,
and the captain of the team can select
from the five, according to the position
vacated, but no more than three of the
five can be used in one game.
According to American intercollegiate, a
certain number of players must be in
the line and a certain number in the
back field, but such is not the case in
Rugby. If the captain thinks It best,
all can play forward, and all back, ex
cept that one man must be in the scrim
mage, though in practice it has been de-.
cided that the best game is played with'
eight forwards and seven backs. These
forwards are arranged in a pack, not in
a line, and the backs are arranged ac
cording to the style of play to be used.
When the ball, goes into touch, the
English game requires that it be thrown
out at right angles between the lines
of forwards. This rule and the fact that
both teams have an equal chance for the
ball in the scrimmage, puts a premium
on kicking and passing for long runs.
There Is absolutely no interference or
obstruction allowed. If a man ahead of
the ball interfers, the other side Is
granted a free kick, which may mean
the game if near the goal line.
In running down the field after kicks
an oft-side player cannot approach or re
main within ten yards of the man try
ing to catch the ball. He is on side
after the catcher has kicked the ball, or
has run five yards with it He Is also
on side when one of his own side runs
in front of him, having kicked the ball
from behind him. If he had been on
a line with the kicker, or behind him,
he would not have been off side, and
would have had an equal chance at the
ball with his opponents.
The English penalties are free kicks,
and not the loss of yardage. A goal
made from a free kick means three
More Pleasure In Rugby.
There is ir.ore pleasure for the Rugby
players, for while they have plenty of
hard work, they do not have the daily
grind for many weeks, and the genuine
hard work necessary for making the
American intercollegiate eleven. Rugby
players have their work varied, with
every line-up, and it contains less of the
element of drudgery. But It Is no coward's
game. It calls for all a man has, and
it is a healthful game because It calls
for courago, without the heavy gruelling
to which intercollegiate players are sub
jected. The English game is full of interest.
There is practically no time out, hence
little delay, and the game is being played
every minute.
There are a number of new terms in
the game, and a new system of scoring,
which at first will bewilder the Ameri
can enthusiasts. A scrimmage is called
a scrummage or "scrum." A touchdown
is called a try because it allows a try
for a goal: a touchback is called a touch
down, and the term safety, is the same
as ours. A forward pass is called a
knock on.
4.A try counts three points- and a goal
after a try two points extra. A penalty
goal from a free kick counts three points
and a field goal four points.
On account of the openness of the Rug-,
by game, the English use a suit almost
as light as our track suits, but they play
on turf, while in California the game
will be played on hard ground, which
will necessitate thicker garments, espe
cially about the knees.
It is the opinion of those that know
Rugby best, that American players who
expect to find it a ladylike game will be
disappointed. As Dr. Taylor, the Cali
fornia coach, remarked the other day:
"There will be less bruises in Rugby, but
more broken bones." The development of
Rugby in the last few years, as in the
American game, has tended to make it
more replete with injuries. It has be
come more strenuous, and this Fall will
show whether or not it can supplant the
American play in the eyes of California,
college students.
Al Selbacb Claims That Rolling on
Alleys Spoiled His Throwing.
, Al Selbach. the Gray's left fielder,
says that a ballplayer should never
bowl to any great extent, as it will be
detrimental to his throwing arm. Most
of his bowling has been done in the
Middle West, where he has been prom
inent in the! game for 15 years, but
now he has practically given up the
"Bowling was the foundation of my
release by the Bostons," Selbach de
clared, "as it abnormally developed
one of the muscles on the top of the
right shoulder, which interfered with
my throwing. The delivery of a
bowling ball with an underhand mo
tion develops one set of muscles, while
throwing a baseball with an overhand
swing puts another set of muscles into
"The motion of throwing a baseball
causes the muscles of the arm be
tween the shoulder and elbow to re
lax, and when a player who bowls to
any great extent starts to limber up
in the Spring he finds It a difficult
matter, as he is partly shoulder bound.
In my case, it got so far that this
Spring I found a knot In'my shoulder
that interfered with my throwing to a
great extent
"I discovered that I was a victim of
the heavy shoulder in 1903, when I
, Ha ff Bocks.
O Thre e QuarTir-B:Ajs
fa &acj:
joined the Boston Americans, and I am
still handicapped with the wing. I lay
it all to bowling, and would advise all
ballplayers to quit the alleys if they
want to preserve their arms."
After this experience Selbach has
done little bowling, and will do still
less this coming Winter. His limit
will be a few games with the South
Side Club, of Columbus, O., where he
resides. With Selbach on the bowling
team which made the tour of the
country four years ago were Johnny
Voorheis. Phil Wolf and Ernie Pater
son. This aggregation, Selbach de
clares, was the greatst bowling team
ever gotten together.
Although he is now In the minor
league ranks, Selbach is still inter
ested in the American League pen
nant race. "The race Is between Phil
adelphia and New York, with the
chances favoring Connie Mack's team,"
he said. "I think the best bet Is Phil
adelphia, as its pitching staff is far
superior and steadier than New York's.
Chicago may give the Athletics and
the Yankees some trouble, but the
White Sox aggregation is not hitting
hard enough to win the pennant"
Selbach refused to express an opin
ion on the probable outcome of the
National League race. Providence
Evening Bulletin.
Actress to Race Under the Name of
"Mr. Clinton."
Lillian Russell will have a racing
stable next season, and it will be 'a
good one if the horses she is buying
come up to expectations raised by their
pedigrees, says the Chicago Tribune.
Her colors will be "navy blue with a
white star," and her entries will be
made under the name of "Mr. Clinton."
She will, in fact, parallel the racing
career of Mrs. Lang'try, who not only
devotes herself to the stage, but as
"Mr. Jersey" owns a racing stable of
established merit
Eight horses have been purchased in
Australia, all of them the get of Car
bine, the undefeated star of the turf
in the Antipodes.
Miss Russell's agents have been In
Australia for months, and all sorts of
speculations have followed the pur
chases made. It was impossible to
learn anything concerning the identity
of the mysterious "Mr. Clinton," even
though cables were sent to this coun
try. When it was learned here that a
New York prospective stable owner was
purchasing all the scions of Carbine
that could be bought up extensive in
quiries were made to learn something
of the purchaser, but unavailingly.
Carbine was foaled near Auckland,
N. Z-, and Is one of the few horses in
the world's history possessing the rec
ord of never having lost a race and
of having left records yet unbroken. In
Australia Carbine is believed to be one
of the greatest horses that ever lived.
Humphreys' Seventy
Seven Cures Grip and
Dr. Humphreys' "Seventy-seven""
differs from' other Cold cures be
cause it cures by going direct to the
sick spot, without disturbing the rest
of the system. No poison, no drug
ging, no danger to the heart, the kid
neys or the lungs a complete cure
no hanging on of. nasty Catarrh or
hacking Cough.
"Seventy-seven" is put up in a
Small Vial of pleasant pellets that
fits the vest pocket.
At Druggists. 25 cents, or mailed.
ICTDoctor's Book mailed free.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co.,
William and. John Sureeta, New York.
and from reports that have come to
this country the Australians appear to
think that he possessed all the qualities
of strength and courage of Salvator,
Hermis, Irish Lad, Rock Sand and Sy
sonby. It is certain Carbine was a wonder
ful horse, and there will be as great
Interest In this country in following
the careers of his get as in Miss Rus
sell'? advent upon the turf.
With cleverness and adroitness the
agents of Miss Russell bought up eight
of the Carbine get, and they are now
quartered at the famous Flemington
course, near Melbourne, one of the most
popular tracks in the world, and which
attracted more than 200,000 persons last
year at the running Or the Melbourne
cup, the greatest race of Australia. The
cup has been won for the last four
years by horses of the Carbine strain.
Miss Russell s horses will be shipped
to San Francico about the beginning of
the year, and her grooms will start for
Melbourne about October 1. The racers
will remain in San Francisco a week or
so to permit them to recover from the
effects of their voyage, and will then
be shipped to Benning, where the "navy
blue and white star" will be seen for
the first time.
Miss Russell by that time will have
recovered from the fatigue of her sea
son in Barbara's Millions," and will
be able to devote herself during the
Summer exclusively to racing.
Hopes Milan Conference Will Help
Toward Universal Peace.
MILAN, Sept IB. The fifteenth univer
sal peace congress was inaugurated here
this afternoon, with delegates in attend
ance from all parts of the world. J. E.
Dunning, the American Consul here, read
the following message from President
Crivlng utterance to the aspirations of
Phone Your
Your Home Furnishings Are Not
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Trusses That Fit
Over 53 styles to select from. Private fitting-room;
lady attendants. Absolute satisfaction guaranteed.
S 1.50 UP.
Our Homeopathic
Is a complete pharmacy in itself and is in charge of
skilled homeopathic druggists.' Everything In the
homeopathic line will be found here. We are sole
agents for Luyties' celebrated homeopathic remedies,
pellets, mother tincture, tablets, disks, dilutions, tri
turations, ointment, etc.
A Few of Our Homeopathic Specialties:
"Woodlark" Homeopathic La Grippe Cure. . 5O0
"Woodlark" Homeopathic Worm Powders 250
"Woodlark" Homeopathic Teething Powders .....500
"Woodlark" Homeopathic Cold Tablets 250
"Woodlark" Homeopathlo Croup and Cough
Syrup 25
"Woodlark" Homeopathic Dyspepsia Tablets . ...5O0
We have a large line of homeopathic
literature Free to those interested.
The triumph of whatever is entertaining in adven
ture, the acme of whatever is captivating in mystery,
the superlative of whatever is delightful in romance,
and the most thnSingly exciting story of strange
crime that has appeared ra a decade.
the American people that the great cause
of peace among nations shall prevail, and
sharing the hopeful desire of my coun
trymen that the labors of the present con
ference at Milan will mark a further ad
vance toward realizing the aims of the
advocates of universal peace, I congratu
late the conference upon its auspicious
Heartless American Desertion Scheme
Worked in 200 Cases.
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 15 This city is
shocked at the revelation by the local
government board of the number of chil
dren sent to this port on Atlantic liners
without guardians. The board reports
200 cases, in 25 per cent of which the
children became chargeable on the poor
houses. The shipping companies took un
usual pains for the protection and com
fort of the unescorted little travelers, not
suspecting they were aiding unscrupulous
American parents to rid themselves of
their offspring.
Robbers Cruelly Torture Woman,
but Fail to Get Her Money.
LIBERTY, Ind.. Sept. 15 Mrs. Ora
Miller is in a critical condition here as
the result of an attack by two masked
robbers tonight An auction sale , had
been held at the Miller home today and
masked men entered the house during her
husband's absence and demanded the
money obtained from the sale of the
goods. Redhot irons were placed against
the woman's toes in an effort to compel
her to reveal the place where the money
Drug Wants to Exchange 11 We Will
Prescriptions Accurately Pilled With Presh,
A Vapor, Sulphur,
Medicated or Turk
ish Bath at your own
home at any time for
a few cents. In four
4 '
was secreted. The robbers did not ob
tain any money, however.
Dress Reform for Men.
Pittsburg Gazette.
The society which has Just been organ
ized in the metropolis with the object ot
"encouraging rational dress for men in
the Summer" will not only preach the
comfortable doctrine of the discarding of
coats, but will urge that men adopt cloth
ing of thin white linen for the torrid sea
son. Realizing that it Is now too late
for effective missionary work this Sum
mer, efforts will be directed toward a
general reform to begin June 1, 197.
Promises will be obtained from as many
men as possible that they will appear on
the streets in all-white costumes, such as
are commonly worn in the Orient, every
warm day next Summer. Dr. Andrew
Wilson once said: "A man who would
ride down Piccadilly on a white horse,
himself wearing an all-white suit of
linen and white sandals and carrying a
white umbrella, would attract an em
barrassing amount of attention, but he
would be cooler by ten degrees than any
of the spectators." Dark colors absorb
the sun's rays. White garb is the coolest,
Man undoubtedly suffers to an unneces
sary degree from the heat of our semi
tropic Summers because of his ridi'.ulous
attire. May the society for encoui lging
rational dress meet with great success in
its difficult endeavor! Man, the real
slave of fashion, has long been looking
for an emancipator.
If Baby Is Cnttlnr Teeth
Be oure and use that old and well-tried rem
edy. Mrs. Window's Soothing Byrup, tor chil
dren teethins. It aoothea tne child. Kitten,
the -ums. allay, all pain, cure, wind colls
and diarrhoea.
The uee of colored raper, for house deco
ration, which was scarcely known In China
until quite recently. Is now becoming gen
Do the Rest.
Pure Drugs.
Elastic Hosiery
Lame for
Thousands who limp pain
fully along each day have at
their command certain relief.
Old sprains, strains and weak
nesses are quickly and suc
sacessfullv relieved with "Wood
' lark" Silk Elastic Hosiery. We
' weave our own Elastic Hosiery
Zo the exact measurement and
guarantee to fit or no pay.
Send for measurement blank
and price list
Specials for
the School Children
Everything Here the Children Need
for School, and for Little Prices
Large size Pencil Tablets, each 40 and 5
Large size Pencil Tablets, ruled, each 40 and 50
Letter size Ink Tablets, each 40
Plain Ink Tablets, each 0
Ruled Ink Tablets, each i.M"".;2S
Composition Books, each 50 and 70
Students' Notebooks, each 40 and 80
Stenographers' Notebooks, each 40 and 80
Memo Notebooks, each 30 to Sgl.OO
Bound Slates, 7x11, each .....1O0
Slate Pencils, soft soapstone, 10 for 30
Flag Slate Pencils. 2 dozi-n for 50
Wood-covered Slate Pencils, each 10; dozen for.-lO0
Steel Pens, per dozen 80
Penholders, each , ..10, 2c, 30, 40 and 50
Faber Lead Pencils, rubber tip. each... 3
Common Lead Pencils, rubber tip, each 1; 1
dozen for 1O0
Pencil Sharpeners, each 40
Rubber Erasers, each 20. 40 and J0
School Chalk, white, per box IOC
Colored Crayons, per box 40 and 80
Blotters, each 1
Ink, bottle 50 special, each 3c
Ink, bottle 10c special, each 60
Rulers, 12-inch, each 50
Book Straps, leather, each 50
Pencil Boxes, with locks, each 50 and 10c
School Sponges, each 10 to 4c
Eyesnades, each 1O0, 150 and 250
Competitor Fountain Pens, special 7O0
Self-fllling Fountain Pens S3. 50 to S5.00
Parker Fountain Pens S2.00 to $5.00
Waterman's Idtal Pens $2.50 to'$lS.OO
School Scissors, each 90 and 140
Drawing Pads, each.... 40 and 80
With every 23-cent purchase of school supplies we
give free one large size Woodlark Pencil Tablet.