The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, December 04, 1910, Page 7, Image 7

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    TTTE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, DECEMBER 4, 1910.
NITIATIVE LAWS
IE EFFECTIVE
Ml
as. a
Acts and Amendments as
Adopted by People Now
on Statutes.
PROCLAMATIONS AREHEARD
Canvas of Official Vote I Com pic t
d and Governor Executes Will
of Voerrs on Xlne Meaaarcs
Approml at Poll.
AirSf. Or, Dec 3. (Special.) T6
l-iI:U:lve nJ rf-renlum acta and
mendroents which n passrd by the
people at the last central election are
now written Into the statute bmikj a
portion f the law of Oregon. Governor
Jrank . Benson Issuing proclamations
tonlht which made these laws and
amendments effective. Canrasalr-.f of the
crucial vote has been completed, and 1m-
lr.ed:a!r!y f.!!owir.C the completion of
mis canvas the Governor Issued his
proclamation.
Tha laws Include the establishment of
n Eastern Oregon crane n Insane sir
lum, reinstatement of the Monmouth State
Normal Pchnol. an amendment providing
fw regulation of taxation by counties.
otine rule amendment, employers'
naaimy Mil. nmroe Hirer fishing; bill,
stood roaris amenJment. Presidential pri
mary diii ana the three-fourths Jury
neaamenc.
i n lorra in wnirn tnee hills are gen-
eraiiy anown to the voters la found In
, th following ballot titles, through which
rn nil urn the bills and amendments were
vota upon:
An art a'ltnnrlzlnc tlie purchase of a
site for. and the construct ton and main
tenance of a branrh Insane asylum to be
located In the discretion of the Uonrd of
Trustees of the Oregon State Insane
vlum. at or within five miles of either
cf the following cities, to-s.lt: Raker,
renlleton or l'nlon. In Eastern Orecon.
to be called The Eastern Oregon Stata
Jiospitai.' -
" Mil for a Inw to provide, for the
Permanent support and maintenance of
an Oregon norrn.-il school, at Monmouth.
Polk Tounty. tr.. by 1-vylng an annual
tax of of a mill on the 11 upon all
th taxable property within tiie State of
ure ion. .
"for const ilutlonal amrndmrnt provld-
ITfg for the people of each county to reg
ulate taxation and exemptions within the
rounty. recardless of constitutional re
strictions or state statutes, and abolish
In poll or bead tax."
"Kor constitutional amendment giving
to cities and towns exclusive power to II
cense, regulate, control, suppress or pro
hibit tho sale of Intoxicating liquors
Wirr.ln tit municipality."
"A bill for a law requiring protection
for person engaged In hazardous em
ployment dVAnlng and extending the 11a
D.lttr of employers, and providing that
contributory . negligence shall not be a
Jofcnse."
-A bill for an act prohibiting the tak
ing of flsri from the waters of Rogue
River or any of Its tributaries, by any
means, except with book and line, com
monly railed angling"
"An amendment of Section W of Article
XI. of the constitution of the State of
Oregon, permitting counties to Incur In
debtedness b jrond ."' to build porma
tissnt roads, and providing that debta for
permanent roads may be incurred on ap
proval of a majority of thoaa voting on
the question."
"A bill for a law to amend the direct
primary law by extending Its provisions
to Presidential nominations, allowing
voters to designate their cholco for their
party candidate for ITesldrnt and Vtc
I'resldent; for direct nomination of party
candidates for Presidential electors: for
election by party voters of delegates to
fie.r party National nominating conven
tions, each voter voting for one delegate:
t-r payment of delegates actual trav
eling expenses not exceeding I3J0 for
escli delegate and extending the public
ity rights of candidates In the state nomi
nating and general election campaign
Bo.-ka
"For amendment to the constitution of
the State of Oregon, providing for verdict
ry three-fourths Jury In civil cases: au
thorising grand Juries to be summoned
separata from the trial Jury: permitting
charge of Judicial system of stata by
(tatute. prohibiting retrial where any
evidence to support verdict; providing
for affirmance of Judgment on appeal,
notwithstanding error committed In
lower court: directing Supreme Court to
enter such Judgment as should have been
entered In lower court: fixing terms of
Pupreme Court: providing Judges of aM
courts to be elected for six years and
Increasing Jurisdiction of Supremo
Court.
been an unusually prosperous year In
Roseburg. Bank deposits, postal re
ceipts, and tne number of water con
sumers show a derided Increase. Com
pared with other cities of slm'lar size.
Hoseburg s record Is surprising.
Postal receipts. November. 110, show
a gain of t!4S0 over November. ISO.
Last month the receipts of the local
postofflce wera 11.471 67: November.
10. ll.;; SI. Postmaster Parka says
a greater Increase- occurred In Octo
ber, the malls being laden with cam
pagln literature.
Bank deposits snow a gain over
year ago, and show that the laboring
men of Koseburg and vicinity are pros
parous. In November. 10, total depos
Its of the three Roseburg banks were
ll.nv;.S 07. while on November 1. 1910
the deposits totaled n.3,0O.V0 a gain
of approximately !.'S.0u0. Bankers say
considerable Eastern money has been
deposited her during the last twelva
months, but not enough to comprise the
Increase. They declare a large part o
the increase la from deposits of work-
Ingmen.
According to officials of the local
water and light system, there has been
a decided Increase In tne nnmber of
water consumers In the year, evincing
that Roseburg enjoys healthy growth.
On September 1. lns. there were s"
wster consumers; September 1. 1M0,
10SJ. Most of the additional consumers
represent new families.
It la generally conceded Roseburg'!
census will be in the neighborhood of
soot). In 1900 the census bureau re
ported 1290 people.
yj.cn. ADOPTS
NEW PRINCIPLES
IMPORTANT NOTICE
IT YOU HAVE A PJAN0 MANU
FACTURERS' PRIZE CHECK,
READ THIS CAREFULLY.
WATSON IS LUCKY ONE
GOVERNOR-ELECT N'AMKS HIM
AS PltlVATE SECKETAKY.
Interest at Salrnt Centers ow on
What Job May Be Given to
It. AV. Olrott, Campaigner.
SALEM. Or. Pec. X (Special.)
Governor-elect Oswald West Issued s
statement tonight that Ralph Watson
reporter on the Portland Journal, has
received and accepted the appointment
cf private secretary to the Governor.
Watson accompanied Mr. West through
out his campaign tour of the state and
the two have been lifelong friends, the
new prlvste secretary being a former
resident of Salem, where West lived
during his boyhood.
The Governor-elect states he 'did not
Intend to announce any appointments
before his return from California, but
made this move as an after-thought.
believing It would be to Watson's ad
vantage to become acquainted with con
ditions.
Ho states the new private secretary
will arrive at Salem In a few days
and take charge of the offices during
the absence of the Governor-elect.
It has been practically 'certain fiat
Watson would be chosen, although
there have been many applicants.
The main Interest In Mr. West's ap
pointees now centers here on what pro
visions will be made for R. W. Olcott.
of Salem, who was one of the strongest
factors In the West campaign, having
charge of headquarters here.
Olcott declares be wishes no position.
and West slates Olcott desires none,
but at the same time there Is consider
able speculation concerning him.
YOUNG JURIST IS DEAD
JCPC.E EH VEST PECK PASSES
AFTER SHORT ILLNESS.
Brillnnt Career of Youngest Man on
Washington Superior Bench -Is
Ended.
JAPANESE MIMIC WAR B4G
rifty Vessels Participate Emperor
Sees Army Maneuvers.
t-
VICTORIA. B. C .Pec 3. Extensive
Japanese army and navy maneuvers
were closed shortly before the Chicago
Maru left Japan. Fifty warships took
part In a mlmle battle off Toklo Bay,
the results not being made public The
Emperor attended the army maneuvers,
the feature of which was mountain
work. Tha Japanese army has been
usmented until It now totals 130
companies of all arms, excluding tba
balloon corps
Construction of fortifications Is being
Commenced at Chlnghal by Cores,
which l to be the Japanese Port Ar
thur. War office officials quoted by
Japanese papers say that It Chlnghal
had been the only compensation to
Japan as tho sequel of her two foreign
wars It would be sufficient.
REBATING CASE SETTLED
JKatlway President Exonerated, bat
Company Is Given Pine.
ronsVILLFl Ky, Dee. t I-ociea X
Train, pres. dent of the Louisville. Hen
derson A St. Louis Railway, was exon
erated today In tr.e United State Court
en tho charge of having given rebates
to t las American Tobacco Company and
to the-J. B. fteed Company.
Tha railroad company agreed to a
mir.tmum fine of $; In each of the
three counts against It. The case against
the American Tobacco Company was
ccntlnaed to tha next term of tha court-
ROSEBURG IS THRIVING
Ot ;ro and Xcw People
Coming In Rapidly.
Are
ROSEBURG. Or Dec t-Speclal.V--3'!nteen
hundred and ten has thua far
BPOKAN'E. Wash.. Dec . (Special.)
Judge Ernest Peck, of Orovllle. Okan
ogan County, one of the youngest men
on the Superior bench In tha state, died
at Sacred Heart Hospital this morning.
Thursday ha waa sitting In Depart
ment 1 at the courthouse, exchanging
with Judge J. D. lllnkle. of this city.
The same day ha took to his bed with
hills. Friday pneumonia developed
nd tha Jurist waa removed to tha hos
pital, where tha and cams thla morn
nr.
Ills widow, herself 111 from a severe
cold, was nearly prostrated by the news
nd Is under a physician s care.
Judge Peck was only 38 years of age.
After a brilliant legal career In Okano
gan County he was appointed to tha
Superior bench last September bv Gov
ernor Hay to succeed Judge Taylor,
who died during his term of office.
Ernest Peck was born at Port Ches
ter, N. Y. Ho graduated from the Uni
versity of New Tork law school In 19
with high honors, being made a mem
ber of the Delta Chi Honor Society. He
was banqueted by the local members
of this society In Spokane only a week
ago.
Twelve years ago Judge Peck came
to Seattle, where he stayed but a
short time. Ho removed later to
Okanogan County, living at both Che
san and Orovllle. He was a resident
of the latter town at tha time of his
death.
Seven years ago ha married Miss
Stella Smalley. daughter of Stata Sen
ator Smaller, of Okanogan County. Tha
couple had one child, a girl. Helen,
now -six years old.
Oregon - Idaho Organizations
Provide for Initiative and
Referendum.
OTHER CHANGES FAVORED
Eilers Music House Has Arranged to
Redeem 140 Piano Contest Prizo
Checks, No Matter by 'Whom These
Checks May Have Been Issued, Nor
to Whom . They May Be Payable.
Eilers Music House Again Demon
strates Its Ability to Furnish Buy
ers the Very Most, as Well as the
Very Best, for the Money.
Constitution Requires Incorporation
rndcr Eaves of This State, Bead
quarters at Portland -Offl-errs
Are Elected.
TAFT SEEKS PROGRESSIVES
(Continued From First Pars.)
progressives will stand flrmly. however,
for the consideration of a tariff commis
sion bill and the enactment of legisla
tion that will place tha tariff commission
upon what we term a satisfactory basis.
"We will urge the adoption of a reso
lution for the election of Senators by
direct vote of the people; the passsge of
a measure providing for the valuation of
the physical property of railroads and
common carriers and an inquiry into tha
Investment represented In the properties
of common carriers. We also will urge
the enactment of a law to limit the Issu
ance of stocks and bonds of common car
riers.
"It la unlikely that many of these
measures will make actual progress at
this session, but all consideration given
them will be so much gained. There will
be less work to do at another tuna."
Tha Senator made It clear that tha pro
gressive Senators will not await tha re
port of President Taft'a railway securi
ties commission before urging another
bill for tho control of the issuing of rail
road stocks and bonds.
EUGENE. Or. Dec J. (Special.)
The convention of the Oregon-Idaho
Toung Men's Christian Associations to
day adopted by unanimous vote reso
lutions providing for the Initiative and
referendum In tne affairs of the or
ganlxatlon. The resolutions provide that
any 10 per cent of the associations In
the two states may file their referen
dum petition any time within 90 days
arter the close of the session of the
state convention. Each association Is
entitled to two votes on each measure,
one additional vote for each 100 active
members and one additional vote for a
majority fraction of 100 active members.
New Power Is Defined.
The Initiative clause provides that
any 10 per rent of the associations may
file with the secretary of the stats
committee their initiative petition pro
posing any act, resolution or motion
that might legally be proposed and
passed bv tho stute convention In open
session. The method of voting and tha
votes allowed are the samo as govern
the referendum.
A constitution was adopted provid
ing for Incorporation under the laws
of Oregon, which was not possible un
der tho old constitution.
The principal place of business will
be In Portland.
Money Subscribed for 1911.
At the morning session R. R. Per
kins, of Portland, spoke on "The Su
preme Service of the Christian. In
considering plans for the coming year
H. w. Stone, of Portland, and E. L.
Shuey. of Dayton, Ohio, dwelt on the
mportance of state irork to the local
association.
The sum of 12500 was pledged by
voluntary subscription to carry on the
work of the organization for the com
ing year.
Vital Subjects Discussed.
At tho sectional conference this aft
ernoon the following subjects were
discussed:
Organization and development of
committee service, by E. L. Shuey, vol
unteer service In religious work, by
C R. Drum; meeting the needs of em
ployed men, by John Ooodell and
George Hodge; deputation work, by E.
M. Brown; committed organization, by
H. A. Dalzcll; an adequate missionary
programme for thla year, by it. A. Mc-
Conoell; how to secure enough Bible
study and mission study leaders to meet
tha opoprtunlty, by Gale Seaman.
New Officers Elected.
The following were elected members
of the executive committee:
Three year term. A- C. Schmlt, of
Albany; B. Lee Paget, of Portland; A.
U Veasle. of Portland: P. J. Brlx. of
Astoria; H. L- Bates, of Forest Grove;
P. L- Campbell, of Eugene; R. L. Glaze,
of Boise; Fletcher Homan. of Salem;
U. r . Johnson, of Portland.
Two-year term E. CI Bronaugh. of
Portland; J. Albert, of Salem: O. P.
Coahow, of Roseburg; Jesse Edwards,
of Newberg: E. B. McXaughWn, of
Portland; I W. Riley ,of McMlnnvllle;
B. 1.. French, of Moscow; H. A. Booth,
of Eugene; C. E. Bralnard, of Payette.
One-year term John Bain, of Port
land; John P. Congdon, of Pocatello; F.
8. Dletrlchg ft Boise; D. I Rader, of
Portland; H. ' w. stone, of Portland;
Paul B. Wallace, of Salem; James
Wlthycombe. 'of Corvallls; J. O. Isaac
son, of Central Point; W. S. Bruce, of
Boise.
Thla evening the delegates were en
tertained at a banquet in the Associa
tion building. President Campbell, of
the University of Oregon, presiding.
If you are the holder of a rlano
contest prize check, you will be Inter
ested In this announcement. We have
arranged with seven of the foremost
American piano-makers so that we
shall accept 140 piano-contest prize
checks. Irrespective of amount and no
matter by whom or to whom lseued.
Bear this in mind, at Eilers Music
House you always secure a better piano
for leas monev than Is obtainable else
where, no matter what may be the plea
for special consideration. In applying
your prize award toward payment of
ono of our pianos, vou secure at Kllers
Music House any of the seven highest
grade American pianos at the lowest re
tall cash price. You secure a far bet
ter Instrument than obtainable else
where, and whether your prize check Is
KO or $100, or even $110. Eilers Music
House will accept the same exactly as
so much cash. Nor need the balance
be paid at one. Our easy - payment
plan entitles any responsible man or
woman In Oregon to two years' time,
and longer If needed. In which to com
plete payment for a piano.
No concern West or East possesses
the facilities and the advantages em
bodied In the Eilers modern selling sys
tem of highest-grade pianos. Nowhere
else are the very best, specially selected,
factory Inspected and fully guaranteed
pianos sold upon a plan so advan
tageous to the retail buver. Many hold
ers of certificates or prize checks have
already called and Investigated these
seemingly broad claims of oure. In
every case they found them to bo
facts. They bought their - pianos of
Eilers Music House. Invariably Eilers
Music House was found in position to
supply for almost a third lese the Iden
tical grades and dualities for which
J37u. $475. $550 and even $600 was asked
elsewhere. Toward payment of these
low prices a credit check may be ap
plied as so murh cash. How we can
afford to do this has been explained in
our announcements time and time
again.
it ss wen to remember mat our nrices
are one and the same to all alike. A
child can purchase here as advan
tageously as can the shrewdest shopper.
lo not be led to pay tne lat. round
prices certain dealers and agencies are
compelled to ask until you have con
vinced yourself that you. cannot una
better pianos and do better In every
way at Eilers Music House.
It should be remembered that we sell
more pianos annually than do all the
rest of the Western dealers comb'ned.
Does not this Dolnt to Eliers sn ubu
House as the one bejt place for piano
ouyingf
There are several reasons lor our
extensive business.
Eilers Music House sells the finest
and the very best of pianos and other
murical lnetruments, ana. Having no
middleman's profits, no San Francisco
Jobbing house commissions, and numer
ous other intermediate cnarares to taK
care of, Kllers Music Houso is In post
Hon to offer these instruments upon
little - profit - per - piano basis, whlc
means the savin? of as much as one
third the usual price.
hjllers Music House is fn position to
furnish instruments on terms of pay
meni as easy ana as advantageous
can be Imagined.
tor II a month nlanos will be found
here at $256, for which $375 is asked
elsewhere, and 38 at $12 a month will
secure instruments her which cannm
be obtained for less rtian 1500 In tha
ueirai retail way.
tvsry instrument sold bv Kllers Mti
sic House is guaranteed both as to
quality and as to price. Instruments
after delivery must bo found satisfac
tory to the purchaser or money back.
Select your piano tomorrow at Ore
gon's Home Piano House, $53, $55
w ashlngtnn Street, have it sent home
Immediately or at any later time you
may designate, as a most acceptable
wnristmas surprise, tillers music House.
DE. A. P. DE ZETSER'S
DRTJGLESS HEALTH INSTITUTE
Scarlet Fever Claims Victim.
Mrs. H. M. Van Buren. of Marquam
Hill and Gaines street, died at St. Vin
cents Hospital last night after a brief
Illness of scarlet fever. She was Zi
years old. She Is survived by, her hus
band, until a few weeks sgo 'an eleva
tor operator In the Oregonlan build
ing, and a 4-year-old daughter. Mr.
and Mrs. Van 'Buren. formerly ltved at
Eugene. Ehe was tha daughter of How
ard Kaurman, formerly a resident of
that city.
EX-CHIEF IS UNDER FIRE
Grand Jury Calls Former Head of
Spokane Police Department-
SPOKANE. Dec 5. The Judges of
the Superior Court this morning called
a special grand Jury to meet January
It to consider the charges presented by
the City Council against John Sullivan.
formerly Chief of Police, and other
matters which may be brought before
thenv.
The date set for tha calling of tha
grand Jury comes after John E. Wiley,
the new Prosecuting Attorney, takes of
fice No recommendation was made by
the judges regarding the suggestion
that a special prosecutor be employed.
It was said by Judge Hlnkle after ad
journment that this matter would be en
tirely In the bands of the Prosecuting
Attorney.
Grand Trunk Pacific Dock Open.
SEATTLE. Wash., Dec . The
Grand Trunk Paclfio dock, the most
conspicuous object In Seattle's water-
front and tha Faclflo terminus In the
United States of Canada's new trans
continental railroad, was dedicated to
day with a luncheon and exercises in
which the International Importance of
the occasion as marking a further Unk
ing of Canada and the United States
was brought out. The Grand Trunk Is
completing its main line from the At
lantic Coast to Prince Rupert. B. C,
and will later build north to the Yu
kon and south to Vancouver and Seat
tle. Earge steamers ply between Seat
tle. Vancouver. Victoria and Prince
Rupert, using tha new dock.
.r. ..rlil-1llrr.;i t
CHIROPRACTIC
Alllnsr men and women restored to
health. Appendicitis and Gallstone
cured without operation. Rheumatism
cured. Constipation cured without fall.
No drugs or surgery employed. Natural
methods only, btop supnutting to medi
cal violences ana get my opinion on
your case, no matter wuai your aim
culty.
DR. A. P. DE KEYSEB,
704 rteknm Bide, Tnlrd sis Wash. Btm.
Swtll
Affair
-s iJT w" a
Toothache Gum
The only remedy that stops toothache
UuranUy.
Tbeonly toothache gam tba cleans
the cavity and praventa decay.
Imitations do sot do the work, see that
yon set D rat's Teetkaebs fins. At all
druggists, is cents, or by mail.
n.nPs rra f i.m Cmatersjiai
lLUl a wvi u vuiu
C S. DENT a CO.
sisss, U
, Detroit. I
Castle Rock Debaters Win.
CHEHALI3, Wash.. Dec $. (Special.)
Castle Rock's high school debating
team won last night from the Chehalls
team at the high school auditorium, the
subject being the Income tax question.
Professors 8. O. Olstad, of Wlnlock;
Dougherty, of Centralla. and Rlmebaugh,
of (Silver Lake, were the Judges, the de
cision of two being favorable to the vl
I tor a Sidney Bond, Arthur Nltchlem and
Frank Michael were the local debaters-
V
Board of Trade Nominates.
SALEM. Or.. Dec. S. (Special.) The
nominating committee selected by tha
Salem Board of Trade to nominate
prospective officers for 1911. returned
the following today: President. M. O.
Buren; vice-president, R C Bushop;
secretary. A. Holer; treasurer. D. J.
Fry; directors, Joseph Albert. F. G.
Deekebach, J. R, Linn, W. T. Stolz, C
K. Spauldlng.
QToQTbriJnHit
Sli0paTatj tiitlie Sag
ijnbtxmcii Stnntt
Piano Prize Checks
Will Be Redeemed at Par
Eilers Music House hag arranged to
accept 140 piano checks, same as cash.
See announcement headed "Important
Notice." page 7. section 1, of Tha Ore
gonian. '
v "A MAN'S STORE FOR A MAN'S GIFT "
Christmas Suggestions of
Gifts for Mr. Man Exclusively
Articles That Every Man Will Appreciate
NECKWEAR,
50 to $3.00
"S MUFFLERS,
$1.50 to $5.00
: " UMBRELLAS,
$1.00 to $12.00
9 . o o O i&. "
OjO ', O' I
ns o p., 9 fef;
, r yfe&g
SUSPENDERS,
50t to $3.00
FANCY HOSE,
25to$1.00
SCARF PINS,
50 to $2.00
SILK HOSE, All Colors,
50 to $3.00
PAJAMAS,
$2.50 to $7.00
GLOVES
$1.50 to $3.00
BATH ROBES,
$5.00 to $12.50
FANCY VESTS,
$5.00 to $10.00
FULL DRESS VESTS,
$5.00 to $10.00
SUITCASES,
55.00 to $25.00
TRAVELmG BAGS,
$5.00 to $25.00
HAT BOXES, Solid Leather,
For 3, 4 and 6 Hats,
$7.50 to $30.00
KNOX SILK HAT,
$8.00
CUFF LINKS,
50 to $2.50
KNOX OPERA HAT,
$8.00 to $10.00
KNOX SILK HAT,
HOSE, TIE AND HAND
KERCHIEF, $2.00
COLLAR BOXES,
$2.00
HANDKERCHIEFS
Fancy and Initial,
25 to $1.00
DR. JAEGER STEAMER
RUGS, $15.00
COMBINATION SETS,
Hose and Tie to Match,
$1.50
CUFF LINKS AND PIN
SETS, in Handsome Box,
$2.00 to $3.50
DRESS STUDS, Set,
50c to $1.00
MERCHANDISE ORDERS.
Bu f um '& Pendleton
311 MORRISON STREET, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
UNIQUE
North Coast
Limited
Through to St. Paul
Composed of Standard (first-class, not tour
ist) Sleeping Cars, Dining Car and Library
Observation Car.
RTT! AM-HE ATED
ELECTEIC-LIGHTED
A F I-
Makes few stops; handles
no local passengers.
LEAVES
PORTLAND
M.
ANOTHER GOOD ONE
Atlantic Express
Through to Chicago
Via St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Day Coaches. Standard and Tourist Pullman
Sleeping Cars. Mew Dining Cars, with the
finest a-la-carte service.
ELECTRIC LIGHTS
STEAM HEAT
Leaves Portland 9 A.M.
Eleetrle I. lata t lm
Each Berth.
forthern pacific Railway
JLlTasScaalcHUBwar MM Tarsath Ika atai Lud o( Fortes
A. D. CHARLTON, ASST. GET. PAS. AGEJfT,"
255 Moniaoa Street, Portland.
0
PIANO
' OR
PLAYER PIANO
Which will it be? Now ia a
good time to decide.
YOU NEED A
PIANO
"We would like to sell it to you. "We have the good makes,
and the APOLLO, the best player piano in the world. If you
do not find our pianos better for the money than elsewhere,
you will not be importuned to buy. We think this is fair.
Don't you t Call and let -us show you.
Hovenden Piano Company
, 106 Fifth Street, Next to Perkins HoteL
Buy your gifts for HIM
in a MEN'S SHOP where
you receive better
service, better arti
cles and a more com-
plete assortment to
select from at moder
ate prices. .
SUITABLE AND USEFUL
MEN'S GIFTS.
Silk Hose
Neckwear
Gloves
Auto Gauntlets
Canes
Umbrellas
Linen and Silk
Handkerchiefs
Motor Coats
Suit Cases
Bags
Leather Novelties
House Coats
Lounging Robes
Suspenders
Pin and Links
to Match
Fancy Vests
Silk Pajamas
Silk and Opera Hats
A Gift Certificate
permits your friend to
make his own selection
Mail Orders Solicited.
flfens furnisher & Matter
329 Washington St.
Between 6th & 7th
IMPERIAL HOTEL BLDG.
Oriental Xmas Gifts
Chines Fancy Goodi, Silk Kimonos. J1
kinds of Embroidered 611k Handkerchiefs,
BraHware. Sandalwood Carved Boxes. Em
broidered Table Covers, Mandarin Coats, Silk
Bhawls, Shirt Waist Patterns, Linen Dollies
and Chinese Teak wood Furniture,
BOW YUEN CO.,
60 North Fourth Bt., nesr Dtrla.