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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1915)
PROMINENT MEMBERS OF HONORARY CHINESE COMMISSION WHICH VISITS PORTLAND TOMORROW.
T.W. LAMONT HERE
ON VACATION BENT
Chamber of Commerce Plans
. for Trade Commission.
Member of J. P. Morgan &
Co. Doesn't Look Like
W-tZtf l U'l ' '- '
PARTY ARRIVES TOMORROW
PELICAN LODGE LEASED
TITE STTTTDAY OREGOTiTAX, PORTLAND, .TTTNT5 27, 1915.
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Federal, State and City Officials
to Join With Business Men and
Chinese of Portland la
The most pretentious entertainment
that has been arranged by the new
Chamber of Commerce , of Portland
eince its reorganization will be that
extended tomorrow to the Honorary
Chinese Commercial Commission, which
will arrive here from Seattle or the
last stretch of its tour of the United
States and will visit here an entire
day before proceeding to San Francisco
to embark for China.
W. D. B. Dodson, secretary of the
Bureau of Trade and Commerce of the
Chamber, met the visitors at Spokane
and has been with them ever since.
They were Joined at Seattle by C. C.
Colt, president of the Portland Cham
ber, and O. M. Clark, vice-president,
Tney will arrive here at 6 o'clock
ana tneir omciai receoiion win Desrin
at 8 o'clock A. M.
Local Chinese to Assist.
Members of the Chinese Chamber of
Commerce and the New Republic Chi
nese Band will assist the Portland
Chamber in the reception. The visitors
will go by automobile to the Multno
mah Hotel, and afterward will be taken
by the members of the Chinese Cham
ber of Commerce for breakfast at the
Chinese Restaurant at Fourth and
Between 10 and 11 o'clock they will
witness a drill by the Chinese pupils
of Ladd School and will visit one of
the leading- banks and one of the
leading- department stores of the city.
At noon they will be guests of honor
at the luncheon of the members' coun
cil of the Chamber of Commerce. Local
speakers at this luncheon will be Ed
ward Cookingham, F. T. Griffith. A. J.
Kingsley, and Donald Mackay. The
Police Band will give a programme of
OrfKOn City Trip Arranged.
After the luncheon an automobile
trip to Oregon City will be made to
inspect the paper mills and visit the
"Willamette Falls. The return to Port
land will be by steamboat.
The informal banquet given by the
Chamber will begin at 6:30, and after
its close the vistors will be escorted
to their train, and will depart at 11:50
o'clock for San Francisco.
C. C. Colt will be toastmaster at the
banquet and the following' speakers
will be heard: Governor Withycombe,
Senator Lane, Lee Hong, president of
the Chinese Chamber of Commerce of
Portland; Cheng Hsun Chang, president
of the visiting commission; W. D.
"Wheelwright and David Z. T. Yui. hon
orary secretary of the Commission.
Committees Are Announced.
Following is the personnel of the
committees in charge of the reception
and entertainment of the visitors:
General committee O. M. Clark,
chairman: Lee Hong, Joseph W.
Ganong, Dr. E. A. Pierce, H. B. Miller,
H. D. Ramsdell, Bow Wing Moy, Seid
Members of the reception committee
State James Withycombe, Governor;
Ben W. Olcott, Thomas B. Kay. John H.
Lewis. J. A. Churchill, General George
City H. R. Albee, Mayor; C. E.
Blgelow, W. U Brewster, W. H. Daly,
R. G. Dleck, A. L. .-. Barbur, F. W.
Mulkey, G. B. Hegarit.
Port f Portland S: M Mears, presi
dent: Captain E. W. Spencer, Captain
W. H. Patterson, Captain A. L. Pease,
Captain J. W. Shaver, Drake C. O'Reilly,
R. 1. Inman, E. W. Wright.
Federal officials George E. Chamber
lain, United States Senator; Harry
Lane, United States Senator; C. N. Mc
Arthur, Representative in Congress;
Judge Thomas C. Burke, Milton A. Mil
ler, Colonel C. H. McKinstry, Colonel
J. J. Morrow, John H. Barbour,' F. A.
Banking R. Lea Barnes, president
Clearing House Association; A.
Mills, William A. MacRea. George W,
Bates, Wilfrid P. Jones, Emery Olm-
Etead and R. W. Schmeer.
Educational Dr. P. L. Campbell,
president University of Oregon; Dr. W
J. Kerr, president Oregon Agricultural
College; A. B. Cordley, M. S.; J. H.
Ackerman, Dr. W. T. Foster, Dr. K. S.
Latourette, L. R. Alderman and Rev,
John T. Boland.
Chamber of Commerce Officials C.
C. Colt, president; Frank E. Smith, sec-
retary; E. 1 Thompson, Nathan
Strauss, A. J. Kingsley, Dean Vincent,
J. C. English, L. A. Lewis, J. C. Ains-
worth. C. C. Chapman. Franklin T
Griffith and Rnhprt KVnncd v
x Chinese Portland Chamber of Com
merce Leong Jew Hing. Jung Bin
Eing, Wong On. Moo Lee Tong, Jung
Chong, Ching Daing. Sue Kee Lin,
Louie Chong. Lee Dan Tai,Or. C. Gee
Wo, Wong Gow, Herman Lowe, Dr.
Eing- Chong and Chue Sue.
Visitors' Names Given.
Members of the visiting committee
Cheng Hsun Chang, chairman; mer
chant, having branches in Straits Set
tlements, Sumatra and Java. Proprie
tor of large winery, Chefoo. Member
National Council. Pekin. Itepresenta
tive Chamber of Commerce. Canton.
Chi Cheh Xieh. vice-chairman; cotton
manufacturer. Proprietor Heng Foong
Cotton Jip.nufactunns Company. Di
rector Co'ton Mills Owners' Associa
tion. Representative Chinese General
Chamber of Commerce, Shanghai.
David Z. T. Yui, honorary secretary;
executive secretary lecture department.
National Committee Y. M. C. A. of
Limpak Chan, silk merchant. Pro
prietor Ceong Chan Exporting Raw
Sheng Chen, manufacturer lacquer
and cloisonne. Representative Chamber
of Commerce, Pekin.
Let-hi Chu, secretary Chinese General
Chamber of Commerce, and Shanghai
Yenpei Huang, vice-president Edu
cational Association of Kiangsu Prov
ince, ex-commissioner of education.
Singming Kung, machinery manu
facturer. Director Hui Chang Ma. hine
Manufacturing Company, Shanghai
James H. Lee. importer and exporter
electrical machinery and appliances.
Huan Yi Liang, mine owner and
president government lead mines; also
Chaohsin Pian. cotton merchant.
Representative Chamber of Commerce,
Kuanlan Sun. manager Tung Hal
S. C. Thomas Sze. coal merchant and
assistant general manager Kailan Min
ing Administration. Tientsin.
Kwona Wong, shipbuilder. President
and manager Yangtse Englneerins
Chaichang Woo, senior secretary.
Ministry of Agriculture and Commerce,
Z. T. K. Woo, superintendent Han
yang Iron & Steel Works.
Chia Yu, embroidery merchant.
founder Fuciou .Embroidery Institute.
soochow risleli Yu, tea merchant; di
rector Huichow Tea Trade Union,
B. Atwood Robinson, American hon
orary adviser Ministry of Agriculture
and Commerce and Minister of Fi
nance; president Chinese - American
Yingming Chang, MIngtuan Siao,
Antung Kung, personal secretaries of
members of commission.
C. B. Yandell, executive secretary of
Seattle Chamber of Commerce and
chairman special committee on ar
rangements Associated Chambers of
Commerce of the Pacific Coast, In
charge of the party.
In addition to E. T. Williams. State
Department, and E. C. Porter, Depart
ment of Commerce, Warren Manley,
special representative of the National
Chamber of Commerce, Mrs. Porter and
Mrs. Robinson accompany the party.
Elraa Man Props Deud on Street.
ELMA. Wash., June ii. (Special.)
E. W. Boling, a pioneer resident of
this county, dropped dead on the
streets of Elma Wednesday whilf" en
his way home. He had just been
shaved and Was returning to the hos
pital, where he had lived for the past
four months. Mr. Boling was a school
teacher and was 60 years of age. He
leaves a wife and daughter. lie was
a member of the Oddfellows and Maccabees.
WOODSTOCIC SCHOOL CHILDREN ENTERTAIN THEIR PARENTS AND
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t DESK AND TAULi:. S TABLE: AND HAMMERED METAL.
The Woodstock School entertained the parents and teachers with a recep
tion and class work exhibition from 2 to 4 o'clock Thursday. The manual
training and garden exhibits were the principal displays. Hard and soft
wood, brass and copper articles were shown.
Clever juvenile workmanship was reflected in the execution of trinkets
and pieces of furniture. The manual training department has grown since
the last year so that two new rooms had to be added. The work of more than
230 boys made an excellent collection. M. O. Steele, head of the department,
said this term's work was better than ever before.
The gardening department consisted of 162 home gardens and 99 school
gardens. This work is under the direction of Miss Jennie Richardson. A spirit
of competition has stimulated the work to 4 high degree of efficiency. This
department is practically a new addition and the pupils have shown keen
interest and pleasure in the work.
All the past week the Woodstock Branch Library has been the scene of the
academic exhibits of the school.
Skilled and Semi-Skilled Work
ers Being Taken.
FARMERS ARE IN MARKET
Railroad Work and Paving Will
Employ Many, but While Un
skilled Force Is Below Xormal,
Supply Is Ample for Needs.
Semi-skilled labor will be in steady
demand in Oregon and other parts of
the Northwest during the next few
months, but unskilled labor will con
tinue to be more or less of a drug on
Logging camps, lumber mills and
farmers are beginning to seek compe
tent hands to assist them in their
work during July and August and near
ly all who are willing and able, to work
in these capacities will have employ
ment for two months at least, it is
A general demand has arisen in all
parts of the Northwest for berrypickers.
Many women and children" are em
ployed in the berry fields. Farmers an
ticipate little trouble in getting enough
The harvest demand has not yet
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made itself felt, but come of the bis
ranch owners are beginning to Inquire
around among the employment agen
cies. Then there is a lively movement
amonsr farmers and land owners for
employes of a more stable nature. They
are asking for men to e'ear land and to
perform regular farm work, such as
dairying, teaming and harvesting
work that will require a man's time
the year around.
Unskilled Men Fewer.
While the demand for unskilled work
is not so brisk .his year as in some
former years, the available supply of
labor is not as heavy, either. Thou
sands of laborers seem to have left the
Northwest in the last two or three
years, during which railroad construc
tion activity has been suspended.
It is said, too, that many foreign
laborers also have drifted away, some
of them going home to fight.
Whatever the causes, it is a fact that
the labor supply is not very heavy Just
now, but it Is apparent that it is heavy
enough to meet all present and pros
Laboring -men have been told to
avoid Portland for the Summer. A
number of construction Jobs are in
progress or are about to be started,
but all the men that will bo required
for this work already have offered
Contractors on the road improvement
work, for which contracts were let last
week, report that they have all the men
that they need. It Is estimated that
approximately 2000 men will be em
ployed on this work before the Summer
Railroad Work Opens.
Twohy Bros, have taken a small force
to Hastern Oregon to work on the new
terminals at Pilot Rock Junction. An
other small force will be employed on
the O.-W. R. & N. terminals at The
The O.-W. R. & N. Company is work
ing a small force on the new cutoff
between Coyote and Kcho and another
force on the rebailastir.gr batween Hood
River and The Dalles.
One of the biggest jobs promised for
the Summer, requiring a considerable
number of men, is the O.-W. R. & N.
Company's extension from Riverside to
Crane Creek Gap in Central Oregon.
The Southern Pacific plans to elec
trify Us line between Whiteson and
Corvallis, but not many men will be
required on this work.
Forces of varying size are employed
on the Southern Pacific's Coos Bay line,
but this labor is being supplied from
Marshfield and other points in that
Local demands for labor In street
Improvements and sewer construction
are only normal.
VANCOUVER WANTS SUNDAY
Xoted Evangelist Invited to Speak
on Americanization Day.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 2C. (Spe
cial.) That Billy Sunday, the noted
evangelist, may speak here July 4,
Americanization day, -at the big com
munity sing, is a possibility. He has
The following telegram was sent to
him today at Hood River, Or., by
Clement Scott, chairman of the Fourth
of July committee:
"Citizens, ministers, churches of
Vancouver, Wash., will participate in
an open-air sacred concert and com
munity sing, Iei by O. Hartridge
Whipp and the Portland Ad Club quar
tet, assisted by the combined city or
chestra, commemorating Americaniza
tion lay and the 139th anniversary of
our independence. The estimated at
tendance will be 20,000 on Sunday, July
4, at 3:30 P, M., in our city park.
Citizens insist that our committee in
vite you to address us on this
auspicious occasion. - Telegraph us at
once if you can accept. A warm re
ception -awaits you and your family in
the historic old city of Vancouver."
An answer has not yet been received.
J, A- Raebnrn Buys Lot.
J. A. Raeburn purchased 95 feet of
lot 13, in Essex , Park, from C. T.
Le Tourneau. the consideration being
J2040. Lots 19 and 20, in block 5, El
berta, were purchased by Martin Sie
wert from Oliver McClure for $1000.
Lots 11, 12, 13 and 14, in Jonesmore,
were purchased by E. H. Johnson from
F. p. Johnson for $1275. William P.
Raugh ' transferred lot 6. in block 6,
Irvington, to John Gerlack; considera
9200 Is Sale Price.
Sarah Ellen Antrim purchased por
tions of lots 7 and 8, in block 14, in
Overlook Addition; consideration. $2200.
The Pacific Investment Company trans
ferred lot 1, in block 1, Dana, to
Blanphe B. Giles for $1260. Evelyn C.
Keasey purchased lots 1 and 2, in block
194, Holladay's Addition, from the Port
land Trust & Savings Company; con
Tha finest of Japanese so-called "rice"
clgaret paper is made from tbe trimmings of
flax and hemp.
V 1' 1 II
Summer Some of Late K. a. Harri
man Chosen as Oregon Rendez
vous for Financier, Wlio Poses
for Camera Xot Loaded.
BI SHAD O. KEANTZ.
He used to be a newspaper reporter,
but now he's a banker, yet he looks
every inch a newspaper man and not
one bit like a hanker-, does Thomas W.
L&mont, of the house of J. P. Morgan
& Co., who visited Portland for a few
minutes last night.
Yes, Mr. Lamont could prove an alibi
any time if accused of being a banker
and especially a New York banker.
He certainly doesn't look the part.
The composite New York banker is
a serious individual," with every ap
pearance of being both impressive and
important. He generally has a double
chin, side whiskers and a protruding
waistline. He greets the intrusive
stranger with civility but with an air
of self-satisfied disdain that doesn't
Mr. Lamoot Is Different. ' .
But not so with our friend. Mr. La
mont. He is a different sort of a chap
We had Intended to print a picture
of Mr. Lamont standing up alongside
of A- 13. Charlton, the assistant general
passenger agent of the Northern Pa
cific Railway, down at the North Bank
depot, and sent one of our most effi
cient little photographers down to have
them "look pleasant." They did their
part all right, but when the photog
rapher got back he found that ''his
camera was. like some of the British
guns over in Flanders it lacked am
munition. He had forgotten to put a
plate in his plate-holder.
So it becomes necessary to describe
Mr. Lamont so that people of Portland
will recognize him when he comes back
here early in September. Yes, he is
coming back. He left last night for
Klamath Falls, where he has leased
Pelican Lodge, the Summer home of
the late E. H. Harriman. He is ac
companied by Mrs. Lamont, a group of
little Lamonts, and by Dr. John H.
Huddleston, an eminent New York phy
sician, and members of his family.
Mr. Lamont Looks Only 44.
As has been said before, Mr. Lamont
looks more like an enterprising, hard
hitting newspaper editor than like a
banker. He is small in stature, but not
slim-not over Ave feet eight inches
and weighs probably 160 pounds. He
walks with quick, brisk steps, but is
not nervous or excitable. His is of
florid complexion, with clear, gray
eyes. He is smoothshaven and his face
is without a wrinkle. He is only 44
years of age and doesn't look a day
Last night he wore a neat brown
Norfolk suit and a becoming knock
about hat. He has a pleasant smile
and a hearty handshake; is a good
story-teller and a good listener and
seems to enjoy a joke.
"This is a pleasure trip altogether."
he remarked, when someone started to
question him about business, especially
banking business, the European war
and all that sort of thing.
Vacation Now XJppermest.
"No one knows what is going to hap
pen in Europe," he continued. "If you
know don't tell me, for I don't want
to hear anything more about it until I
get through with my vacation."
Mr. Lamont admitted that he ex
pects to find some fish and some game
in the Klamath County wilds.
1 "You see, the members of our firm
hardly ever make public statements,'
he said cheerfully, when pressed for
an expression about the business situa
tion. He might have added tnat it was
a precept laid down by the late J. P.
Morgan, whose personality still seems
to Influence the great banking house in
which Mr. Lamont now is a partner.
Partiality I Prominent.
"I ought to be particularly partial to
newspapermen," lie declared cheerfully,
as a group of them approached him. "I
still like to count myself one of them."
The year after he left college he took
a reportorial position on the New York
Then, as he saw the camera man ap
proach around the corner of a passen
ger coach, he threw his arm up in front
of his face in a pretended effort to
WOMAN PIONEER DEAD AT
AJE OF HS VEAIIS.
Mrs. ChriMtiana Monroe Wrenn.
At the age of 85 years, Chris
tiana Monroe Wrenn died at her
old home near Centerville, Or.,
last Monday, June '21. The
funeral was held Wednesday at
Centerville and interment was In
the Cornelius Cemetery.
Mrs. Wrenn was born at Fort
Churchill. Canada, in 1830, and in
1342 came with her father to
Vancouver. Wash. She was mar
ried to Michael Wrenn in 1846 at
Forest Grove. Shortly after she
removed to Centerville, where she
made her home until the time of
' her death.
Seven daughters, one son. 11
grandchildren and four great
grandchildren survive. The chil
' dren are: Mrs. J. E. Wilson and
Mrs. G. N. Reynolds, of Portland;
Mrs. C. H. Newell, of Toppenish.
Wash.;. C. D. Wrenn, of Roy,
Wash.", Mrs. F. Moon, Mrs. L. F.
Shea, Miss Anna Wrenn and Miss
Catherine Wrenn, all of Centerville.
it ' '
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'"Vr'-i - ''J t
Prof, Paul S. L. Johnson Here
Will Drllver a Free Public Lecture Today on tbe ' Subject. "The Dlntrea of
Nations the Evidence of tae Overthrow of Kataa' lijupirc," at W. O. W.
Hall, East Sixth and Alder Streets, at 3 P. M.
Paul S. L. Johnson is an eminent Bible exponent and a Christian Hebrew
lecturer and author; was born of Jewish parentage of orthodox type, under
whose strict influence he spent his boyhood days. At 14 he was learned
in all the rites and customs of Judaism, when suddenly he was attracted to
Christianity through a discarded Christian Bible which he chanced to find
in a rubbish heap.
As a result of his careful perusal of the scriptures, be was soon fully
converted to the Christian faith. Persecution followed, banishment from
home, and finally excommunication.
Inheriting from hie illustrious line of rabbinical ancestors a brilliant
mind, devout of heart and spirit, young Johnson was conscience driven to
forsake Judaism for the Christian faith, regardless of persecution, excom
munication and a term of menial imprisonment in a juvenile reformatory.
Persistance, steadfastness, learning and oratory render him a power for good
in the realm of religion.
His lecture today on the above subject cannot fail to entertain and
deeply interest all who attend. Seats are free. No collection. All are
prevent the man from taking his pic
ture. You see, Mr. Lamont didn't know
that the camera wasn't loaded. He
readilv consented to nose nrovidiner AI r.
Charlton would. Mr. Charlton was there !
in his omciai capacity, as Mr. Lamont
is a director of the Northern Pacific.
Mrs. Charlton and Miss Charlton
were there, too, and they took the
Lamonts up to tbe Charlton residence
on Portland Heights where they could
get a good view of the distant hills.
A. King Wilson,' who knew Mr. Lamont
when they were students together at
Harvard, took the Lamont children out
for a spin in his machine. The Lamont
party left last night over the Southern
Hogs Start Auto on Run.
BAKER, Or., June 26. (Special.)
Otis Elliott, of Hereford, left his ma
chine standing in front of his home one
day recently without setting the
brakes. A drove of hogs pushed
against the machine, setting it In mo
tion. The car started down hill and
crashed into the barn, caving in one
side of the structure. The auto was
Plans Ready for Training School.
MONMOUTH, Or.. June 26. (Special.)
Plans were completed today for tbe
new $50,000 training school building
that is to be erected by the state for
the use of the Normal School in train
ing teachers for grade work. The archi
tect's work has been approved and
ground will be broken July 25. The
structure will be erected on a three
acre tract purchased last year.
Farmers Refuse to Sell Hay.
MONMOUTH. Or.. June 26. (Special.)
After many efforts hay buyers in
this vicinity have failed. Farmers have
cut much clover and are hauling all
o-f it into their own barns to feed to
dairy cows this Winter. The price has
risen and none is for sale. Thv acreage
here comprises more grain apd - less
clover this year. The crops are heavy.
Benedictine Heights Lot Sold.
Emile Kreillch purchased lot 11, in
block 5, Benedictine Heights, from the
Riverside Homestead Company for
$1050. The Wellesley Land Company
transferred lots 21 and 22, In block
12, Argyle Park, to Lars Logan for
$550. Kate A. Regan took title to lot
3, in block 25, Errol Heights; consid
That's just exactly the reason I am
making this desperate effort to gtay
in business. I have every confidence
that we are entering upon an era of
good, prosperous times, but unfor
tunately for me,, personally, stock
holders in my firm had to have their
money now, compelling me to throw
our large stock of standard pianos
and player pianos on the market at
practically cost, and some at even
below cost. I say this to the public
with all sincerity and prospective
piano buyers will find it well worth
their while to investigate my proposi
I have got to raise money and $40,
000, while not a large sum to some
people, it is hard to raise it on very
short notice considering the depres
sion I have just passed through. I
want to say frankly to the good pub
lic that your money will go farther
towards the purchase of a standard
make piano, or player piano, with me
at this time than you can receive
anywhere on the Pacific Coast, tak
ing quality into consideration.
This house has always been a house
of quality, and your personal visit
will convince you of the truth of this
I have Sohmer pianos and player
pianos, which are world renowned;
Behning pianos and player pianos,
known everywhere to be of the high
est quality. I have the great M.
Schulz Company product; the well
known Chase & Baker, the Strohber,
the Bennett and many others. Surely,
SWEET PEA SHOW NEAR
KEEN COMPETITION EXPECTED AT
OREGON SOCIETY EXHIBIT.
Displays July 0 and 10 To He In Four
Departments Names of JndKes and
Committeemen Given Out.
Much interest is being taken in the
annual Oregon Sweet Pea Society ex
hibit which is to be held July 9 and
10 and it is predicted that the contest
for the prizes will be keen. The so
ciety is taking active part and will
make a creditable general display, al
though it will not enter for any- of the
prizes. Many individual growers have
signified their Intention to enter dis
plays and there will be several out-of-town
The exhibit will be conducted alonff
a different plan than usual in that
there will be four departments, chil
dren's, amateurs', florists' and com
mercial. Separate prizes will be
awarded in each department.
Rules and regulations for the entries
are in tiie hands of J. 11. IJundore,
president, who is with Shernmn Clay
&. Co. The list of committees and
Committee on Arrangements lulph Kout
ledge. Arthur Bowman and Julius ijoschr.
Committee on Exhibits George W. Ha
zen. J. O. Baeher, Kred C Kribs, O. M.
Plumnier. Mrs. Alfred Parkhurst, Mf.s 1..
May Elavin. ts. II. Ten Eyck. Mm. Charles K.
Nichols, Miss DUa Winner, K. Watkins and
Mrs. H. Oraham.
Committee on Credentials and ISntrioa
Mrs. Thomas Gray, Mrs. Charles J. bchnauel
and Mrs. Harriet Henriee.
Judges on Commercial Growers' Kxhiblts
T. T. Geer, William Borscho and George
Judges Centerpieces and Baskets Mrs. T.
B. Wilcox, Mrs. Holt C. Wilson and Mrs. O.
M. C lark.
Judaea on Tea Tables Mrs. O. C. Colt,
Mrs. A. K. Hockey and Mrs. C. K. R. Wood.
Judges on other exhibits not classed above
Ralph l.add, Albert Clark, James Forbes.
Albert Feldenheimer and Mrs. J. Wesley
Awarding of Priasea A. E. Eckhart. Frank
Heitkemper. John Carroll, Geirye l. Frost
and E. J. Jaoaer.
Convicted and Conviction.
First Lawyer Did his speech carry
Second Lawyer It did! His client
srot five years.
from this large stock you will find
something that will please you.
My prices on good standard pianos,
brand-new, range from $145 up. My
prices on 'good standard, new player
pianos range from ?250 up, including
music. I have a number of old, but
good, pianos, splendid buys for be
ginners, such as Steinway, Kimball,
Chickering, etc., ranging in prices
from $65.00 to $105. I have a brand
new Knabe, the style offered in New
York warerooms at $625, which I will
sell for $350.
Of course, these are cash prices, as
cash is the first consideration with
me at this present time, but I have
made arrangements with my bankers
whereby you may select the piano you
desire to own and for small addi
tional sura you may nave, say, 120
months in which to pay for it.
I am making this personal appeal
to induce those who can afford to pay
cash and those who can pay a good,
substantial first payment down to call
on me in person and I will guarantee
that you will find each and every
piano as above advertised and that the
prices I am making are a positive
saving to you of $100 to $200 on the
regular line. If you will call I will
show you one of the largest and most
complete assortments of high-grade
instruments you have ever viewed.
E. H. HOLT, President,
E. II. Holt Piano Company, Whole
salers and Retailers. No. 333 Mor
rison Street, Northwestern Bank