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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
TnE OBEGON DAILY JOUBNAL; . POBTLAND, FRIDAY EYENWG. JULY 25,' 1002.
ITIAXT iNTTff WTVTT
hi 1M II V fV
Excursions That Will Benefit Portland
A plan la now working, under the auspi
ces of the several linea comprising the
Western Passenger Aaaoclatlon and tba
mercantile associations of a number of
the mora Important citiea of the Middle
West that ia proving Immensely popular.
The course followed with each city is the
sdtte. The object la to afford excursions
for the benefit of the country merchant
en atated datea, at a reduced rate of
fare, by means of which he can meet ttie
Jobberfand wholesaler. He can then buy
his stock of gooda. The rate agreed upon
being low, the country merchant can
afford to have hla wife or some member
of hla. family accompany him.
For theae exouralona a apeclal reduced
round trip rate certificate plan ia agreed
upon, on the condition that the attend-'
ance from all polnta shall be 200 or
more. The organlcatlona and places of
meeting which have adopted the new
Twin City and Northwestern Merch
ants' Aaaoclatlon, St Paul and Minneapo
lis, July 14-30, August 14-20; Kansas City
Transportation Bureau, Kanaaa City,
August 8-12, 19-26, September 2-9; Inter
atnte Merchants' Association, St. IxkiIs,
July 23-SO, August 6-13, 20-27, September
-10; Jobbers' Transportation Bureau, St
Joseph August 18-19. ' 20-86, August 27 to
September 2; National Association tfit
Merchants and Traveler, Chicago Aug.
-?ac.iJj;et itto-Seaiaaatw., ea
tember 10-17,, October 10 t November 6.
WHT NOT PORTLAND.
The plan presented is a most excel
lent one nd there is no. good reason, ap
parently, why Portland Jobbers and
wholesale men should not set on foot a
s"flea of excursions from all parts of
their territory to this city on stated oc
casions under similar conditions to those
named by the Western Passenger Asso
ciation, It la reasonable to believe that
the railroad companies would cheerfully
co-operate in such a plan, and the Job
bers themselves could not object. The
country merchants would doubtless gladly
vail themselves of such opportunities
as these excursions would offer.
In speaking of the idea of bringing
the country merchant and the wholesaler
together In the way outlined, W. E. Co
man, the general freight and passenger
gent of the Southern Pacific, said:
"I am heartily In favor of any action
tending to bring the relations of the
Portland Jobber and the merchant at In
terior points along our line more closely
together. With this end in view, I would
favor some such arrangement particu
larly as it would protect the merchant
from the Interior by not offering an In
ducement to hla customers to come to
WILL TALK ON
George H. Maxwell, of Chicago,
Will Rise to Explain All
. About It.
The Irrigation matter Is soon to have
an able ' exponent in this part of the
Northwest The Board of Trade has
Just received a letter from George H.
Maxwell, chairman of the National Irri
gation Association, of Chicago, indicat
ing his willingness to visit Portland and
address tba business men and others In
terested on this Important matter. Mr.
Maxwell Is now In other parts of tha
Northwest on a similar mission, and asks
to be advised at once whether or not the
matter is favorably looked upon here.
He desires to visit the Sound cities and
Portland during the months of September
and October. The Board of Trade will
take the matter up at Its next meeting,
ind an Invitation will be extended to
Mr. Maxwell to come forward with this
"Self-Raising Live Stock"
The O. R. A N. Co. recentlly Issued
new prospectus of Oregon, Washing
Ion and Idaho. It was edited by the late
Colonel Par Donan. It contains sev
eral neat Illustrations, among them two
K-heat shipping scenes near Pendleton,
me "Between the Walla of 100.000 Sacks
f Wheat," and the other "141,00 Sacka
if Wheat Waiting Bhrpment"
Following are extracta taken from an
irticle entitled "Self-Raising Livestock:
"With a climate of perpetual mildness,
to cyclones, no blizzards, over 60 varie
ties of Indigenous grasses, and streams
tnd fountains of pure moutaln water
verywhere, distills from glaciers and
iternal snows, the Columbia River Em
pire is a stockralsers' paradise. No
kouslng, no sheltering, no feeding, care
. ir attention of any kind. Nothing to do
. iu round up tha self-raised cattle and
torses) to brand the calves and colts,
Mid pen the sheep to shear them. They
themselves do the rest and revel In the
rery fatness of plenty.
"Butchers in the Umatilla, Walla Walla
tnd Lewtston regions complain that the
ifceep, raised on tha wild bunch-grass,
trow too large for their uses, A 275
ound sheep was one of the prjze-wtrtnera
it the Oregon state fair in October, 1900.
i mutton-chop from a 290-pound sheep
aoks like a rib steak' trdm a small Texas
teer. Oregon has 1,858,730 sheep, assessed
d . 2,S31,68, that last year yielded 18,
t,27 pounds of wool, worth t2.163.39J
r within trifle of their own - total
aluaUoa. . v t
t eatua keep fat oa the raagea ai ,
' i . . I ' .- :
Portland to do their trading direct,' for
auchj I understand, la the condition that
rules thla claaa 9t excursions eisewnere.
General Passenger Agent Craig of the
O. K. & N. Co. is In the East at preaent
ao his opinion could not be gotten in
thla matter. It has , atwaya been the
policy of thla .company to do anything
that would foster enterprising moves like
thla, and it la not unlikely but that the
company would aaalat, In giving special
rates from all polnta on its line.
Assistant General Paasenger Agent
Charlton of the Northern Paclflo went
Into thla subject carefully. Hla opinion
as expressed to The JourUaJ follows:
N. P. W1LI4 CO-OPERATE.
"The Northern Paclflo will heartily co
operate In any plan that wlfl further the
Jobbing Interests of JPortland. The pro
posed plan will require serious and care,
ful consideration. The wholesale mer.
chant of Portland must protect the mer
chant from the' fnterlor who purchases
"Anv excursion rate 'that . might be
made from points on rthe. Northern fa
clflc would necessarily be Interstate. Tha
general public would 'have to be given
tha benefit of the low rate named. This
would give the public at" all points on
our line the advantage of t"he rate an.l
permit them to come to Portland an J
shon. to the disadvantage of the local
merchant and perhaps to the dlsadvant
age of the Jobbing Interests of Portland.
- waaaHtett trtl wy wit
make tft Portland In the Werest of the
Portland Jobbers would have to be made
to other business centers, as all points
would have to be treated alike. The
Northern Pacific will gladly assist and
Join hands with the other railway lines
In this matter; and be liberal to the full
est possible extent." ,
GOOD PLAN, SAYS MOORE.
"Such work as Is accomplished by
tha business men of the several cities
mentioned Is very commendable." said
Secretary J. H. Moore,, of the Board of
Trade, when the matter was mentioned
to him. "While Portland has no- such
organisation In name, It has In fact, and
the same good reaulta might be had fur
our city as those experienced and en
Joyed by cities of other states.
"Transportation companies operating In
and out of Portland nave always tns
played commendable enterprise and mani
fested an unusual willingness to grant
concessions In the matter of rates when
called upon to assist any undertaking-
looking to the betterment of business
conditions. The Columbia IMver Basin
Board of Trade, with headquarters in this
city, relatively Is the same organization
as that of our Eastern friends, and we
could emulate their plans both with
credit and profit to ourselves.'!
the year round, two-year-old steers ordi
narily pulling down the scales at from
1200 to 1400 pounds. Heppner, Or., takes
premiums with a 2200-pound thorough
bred Shorthorn .cow half the weight of
a fair-alsed elephant. Oregon has 384,
499 cattle, assessed as worth 14,754,622."
The weather la unaettled In Southern
California and Arlaona, and moderately
heavy rains have fallen at San Diego,
Cal., and Phoenix, Arizona, j Showers and
thunder storms have also occurred In the
Dakotas and Minnesota.
Yesterday was very hot In the, great
valleys of California, but a change to
cooler weather has occurred this morning
and the temperatures ace now from 4 to 14
degrees lower than they were yesterday
The Indications are for fair weather
In this district Saturday. It will b
warmer In Eastern Washington ard
Northern Idaho tonight and cooler in
Southeastern , Oregon by Saturday after
noon or night
Oregon-Falr tonight and Saturday;
continued warm, accept cooler southwest
portion Saturday; northerly winds.
Washington Fair tonight and Saturday;
warmer eaat portion tonight; northeaster
Idaho Fair tonight and Suturday;
warmer extreme north portion, tonight.
EDWARD A. BEAL9,
Astoria Wants a Fair Shake.
Secretary Moore has received a com
munication from Secretary Holden of the
Astoria Chamber of Commerce, asking
the assistance of the Portland Board of
Trade In the matter of securing home
soekcrs' rates for Astoria, The matter
has been taken tip with the O. R &
N., the Northern Pacific and the-Great
Northern,' all of which have Indicated
that they will favorably regard the mat
ter at a Joint meeting soon to be held.
It Is desired also that the Portland or
ganization assist the Astoria people In
their efforts to secure common point rates
on passengers and' freight for their city,
the same as exists with regard to Tacoma
(and Seattle. The homeseekers' rate. It Is
said, will be granted for September and
October. - -j .
May Install a Pottery Here.
If tha material upon which to operate
can be secured in' sufficient quantities
there Is likelihood that a pottery will be
established here. 8. aiejsbeck of Denver,
a clay and ceramic expert, lias written
to the secretary of -the. Board of Trade
for Information ort, tha subject, and ex
pi esses th deslr t locating a plant
here for the manufacture of stoneware
and sundry pottery. The matter wUl be
Ukaa u with tha gentleman, t once.
SHE GAVE TONY
THE COLD SHAKE
Sweet Hazel Grey Needed His
Honey rot Preferred the
Hazel Grey, who has tha habit of In
gratiating herself Into tha confidences of
"easy" men, has repeated tha doss of
robbery and desertion, committed against
tha proprietor of the Elegant saloon,
Tony Aroaud, a Frenchman some time
ago. Last night the woman packed up
her traps and left with the man whom
aha likes better than the Frenchman.
Louis Harris, a piano player. '
Hazel Grey left behind her tha one-half
Interest of tha prosperous saloon busi
ness, which waa hers by right of strat
egy. But with her has disappared a good
share of Tony's cash!
The flight Is the sequel of a similar
affair that occurred between the eame
partlea In this city over two months
agcu The woman had consented to share
her, affections with the mixologist who,
In return, shared with her the profits of
Haxel tired of the company of Mr. Ar
naud and ran away, with . Louis Grey, the
piano player. She took with her about
$ax of the partnfershlp money and some
The couple were caugnt at Roseburg. A
charge of larceny of some clothing was
preferred against Harris; a pretense more
than anything else to return the pair to
Portland. When they arrived In i..s city
In charge of the detecUves, Tony took
back the absconding partner and sub
sequently Harris was released from cus
tody. Mrs. "Arnaud" has remained with
her "hubby ' ever since, though u Is said
she has been sending money to Harris
who has not dared to venture too near
to his old haunts. ,
It is not known where the couple have
W. A. Rider, who has been abusing his
wife, was given a, hearing before Munl
plPftJ.,Jfu!le,,Hoj:e; .yesterday. Rider is
a heavy drinker. A sentence of Wn days
in the city jail was Imposed an$ suspend.
ed under Rider's promise to leave his
wife alone and quit drinking.
Two negroes, George Smith and Ed Per
tella. who engaged In a street fight re
cently, from which Smith received a blow
in) the head with a revolver, was aired
in the municipal court yesterday. Per
tella accused Smith of entering his room
during his absence. The two came to
blows. A revolver that Smith carried was
dropped to the sidewalk. Pertella picked
It up and used it on his adversary's head
The ease was taken under advlHement.
Fred L. Jones was under trial In the
municipal court yesterday charged with
having opium in his possession. W. T.
Hume cluimed that his client bought the
drug from Pharmacist Eberly, of Third
and Oak streets. The case will be decid
ed today. There was fine legal point
to decide, as to whether Jones was guilty
when the dope had been prescribed by a
James Wilson Would Restrain the
Portland Stove Works.
A motion was made and allowed In the
t'nlted States Circuit t'ourt this morning
for order lo show cause in the case of
James Wilson and Simmons' Hardware
Company against John Montag and
Henry Cleave, partners, doing business as
the Portland Stove Works. The hearing-
set for Friday, August i. 1902.
The affidavit in this case is made by.
James W. Wi-bb. Judge Bellinger orders
the defendants their clerks, agents, attor
neys, servants and employes to appear on
the date named. A preliminary lnjuctlon
is asked for to restrain the defendants
from manufacturing or selling certain
metal castings for stoves, which the plain
tiff claims the sole right to make and
ANOTHER LUMBER CARRIER
The steamship Eureka, of 1600 tons net
registry, arrived In port last night from
southern Coast point. She Is at the
Portland mill, and will take a cargo of
uinbef to the Orient. Th ? Eureka has
i capacity of about 2.000,000 feet and thla
s her first visit here. The lumber ex
port business from this port Is assum-
nx gigantic proportions. It Is by far
aiser than that of any other on the
Pacific Const. Three or four selling ves
sris anu RUamr.hips are in p all the
time receiving cargoes either', foreign
shipment Or to Coastwise points. Very
frequently as hitch as 10 to 12 vessels are
seen at the various mills loading the
products of Oregon's forests. The mills
are taxed to their full capacity In turn
ing out material sufficient to meet the
G. A. R. Reunion.
One of the features of. the O. A. R.
reunion to bo held, at Pleasant Home
next month will (je a lecture , or) the
"Great Battles of the War," delivered
by General II. B. t'ompson. During the
course of his lectur? ti e general will
touch upon the enticements fought by
the Army of the Potomac and the Army
of the Shenandoah Valley together with
his personal reminiscences of the gret
struggle.' The occasion Is being looked
forward to with great Interest.
Hawthorne Avenue Roadway.
At the last meeting of the City Council
It Was decided to leave a temporary ale-,
yated roadway constructed on Hawthorne
avenue to accommodate traffic, until tha
street can be "filled In with gravel. . City
Engineer Elliott haa a crew of man at
work on the plank construction, a The
gravel fill, when completed, will be a
marked Improvement over the plank
roadway. Which waa destroyed by lira.
Subscriptions receVtea for The Journal
at any of & B. Men's cigar etorae. '
No Great Demand for
Ships Wheat Crop
Charters still remain dull. As a usual
thing buslnesa la always quiet along this
Una during the aummer months. Ship
owners ara not very anxious to accept
the prevailing prices, and exporters do
Hot Sea their war clear to close any
deals at the figures asked.
' Tha charter fates are governed almoat
exclusively by the law of aupply and
demand. At preaent the wheat market
ia weak, with no indications of any great
Improvement Tha crop throughout the
Paclflo Northwest gives promise of fall
ing somewhat short of the ordinary yield.
During the severe cold snap In January
much of the winter grain was damaged
to such an extent that a large acreage
had to be re-seeded. It Is estimated that
fully 600,000 bushels were required to aow
on the ground where the young crop had
been destroyed. The growing crop Is not
so far advanced as It usually is this time
of year. It Is perhaps three weeks be
hind what It Was last year.
There la enough tonnage chartered and
en route for early loading, and It Is quite
probable that no Unusual scramble will
be made to engage vessels for a while,
at least If at all. There Is yet consid
erable of the old crop on hand. A num
ber of disengaged ahlps are coming and
exporters are not uneasy in fact they
nave all the vessels they need. They do
not look for the rates to advance, but on
the contrary many are of the opinion
that tney will decline. They believe that
the rates will get down as low as 25
and 26 shillings.
What Is known as the"early loadlna sea
son will begin the; latter part of Aug
ust Last year two ships went out with
gram cargoes in August, seven In Sep
tember and 10 In October.
Construction Work to Be Pushed
Rapidly to Completion.
Publlo Interest In the so-called Riparia-
Lewiston Una haa by no means fallen off.
and everything Jn connection .with the
subject Is eagerlj read. As Is well under.
stood, the line will be run on the north
side of Snake River. This Is where the
O. R. & N. Co.'s engineers originally lo
cated It. There will be no interruption tn
the work of construction now. The con
tractors will begin their work possibly
this week. In a newspaper Interview at
Walla Walla last week, R. B. Miller, gen
eral freight agent of the O. R. & N. Co.,
Is quoted as follows regarding the Lex
"The surveyors are doing all In their
power now and I know the call has gone
forth that there will not be one moment
delay over tha time actually required to
do the work. Grading will assuredly be
gin this year and the line will be complet
ed just as soon as It Is within the power
of steam and men and teams to build it.'
It will be remembered that when Mr,
Harriman and Mr. Mellen were here ear
lier in the year, they promised that Port
land should have this line that It should
be built and that the Harriman system
and the Northern Pacific, erstwhile com
petltors of the fiercest stripe, would Joint
ly and amicably operate it. Mr. Fuller
was asked how this would be done, and
"1 do not believe the details of that
scheme have as yet been worked out.
That the road Is to be used Jointly Is es
tablished, at least that has been con
ceded, but the special plan under
which such action can b taken without
Interfering with the business of either
company Is something which, if it has
l eon determined upon has not been com
municated to me."
Postmaster Croasman has received a
npw wall ornament for his office which
h prizes highly. It shows the bust pic
ture of "100 Postmasters of the First
Class 1902." These ure all Included In
one large group and the whole is taste
Another picture which Mr. Croasman
highly prizes was taken at Washington,
D. C, In November. 1899, on the occasion
of the gathering of the third annual con
vention of the National Association of
Postmasters. The picture represents a
group of Postmasters photographed
from the steps of the United States
Treasury building. In the front row, on
th bottom step, stands Postmaster
Croasman and wife of Portland, almost
at the extreme rlKht end. Singularly
enough, near the extreme left end there
stands the Postmaster of Portland, Me.,
and his wife. v
A peculiar thing about this arrange
ment Is that all the parties In the pic
ture just happened accidentally to take
the positions in which they are taken.
New Style of Postal Cards.
The Portland Postofflce has received a
consignment of the new style of postal
cards from Washington. These are known
as the McKlnley cards. A vignette bust
picture of the late President McKlnley
In the stamp replaces that of President
Washington. Beneath it is the Inscrip
tion; "i843-McKlnley-19W." In the up
per left-hand corner la a vignette of the
American eagle. The Portland Postofflce
la one of the first of tha Paclflo Coast of
fices to get tha new style of postals.
- 1 " - , i
French Wants a New Trial.
In the United States District Court to
day a motion, for a new trial was made
in the case of the United Statee against
E. I. French. French was recently found
guilty by a jury of sending obscene mat
ter through the malla defamatory to- tha
character it another, with the object of
extracting money. The' ease is sat lor
trial' on.Jull ' ... '. . .ji ; : . .
If City Subscribers fall to secure
their paper, tbey will confer favor
If they will call up Main 500 and
enter their complaint.
The Carnival Aaaoclatlon wishes It un
derstood that on tha coming river excur
sion for tha benefit of tha carnival fund
no liauors will be aold on tha boat.
Mrs. Anna Baker, of 355 Pettygrove
street, reporta to the police that two boys
grabbed , a purse from her as she was
crossing tha ateel bridge last night. No
County Treasurer Lewis gives notice
that there are $10,000 to IU.O00 In county
warrants outstanding, upon which Inter
est haa ceased, and holders should preaent
them for payment.
A report was sent In to the police sta
tion yes.terday that, thlevea had entered
the residence of S. F. White, at No.
Mllwaukle avenue Wednesday night. The
family Is away at the beach. It is not
known what waa stolen.
Maggie E. Bearn, administratrix of the
estate of Charles E. Hearns, deceased,
has petitioned the County Court for the
confiscation of the sale for $3600 of loti
and 4 In block 15, Kenworthy's Addition
to the City of Portland.
Danger signals have been posted by the
City Engineer's Department at Twenty
third street, between Washington and
Everett, and on Flanders between Park
and Ninth. The sidewalks there are in
very dangerous condition.
Oliver 8. Phelps, formerly a Portland
Justice of the Peace and grocer, but In
recent years a resident of Viola, Clacka
mas County, Is dead at tho Holman Un
dertaklng Parlors. Deceased came to
Portland from Ohio In the early 70' s.
A picnlo was given yesterday at Cedar
Park by the Ladies' Auxiliary to the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen. It
was attended by about 85 firemen and
their friends, and a very enjoyable time
Is reported. Refreshments were served,
County Auditor Brand ea has nearly
completed tha acBil-ar.nual report requir
ed of that office, and which should have
been prepared by County Auditor Pope
and submitted to the County Court on
June 30. It is a big job Mr. Brandes In
herited from his predecessor.
Sister Mary Arsenlus, of the Sisters of
the Holy Name, of Portland, died at the
Mother House. Hoohelage, July 8. Her
worldly name waa Phil omens. Menard.
Sister Arsenlus came to Oregon 41 years
ago, and since then has taught In nearly
all of the academies In the Northwest
The body was Interred In the Longueuli
For some time the residents of the sec.
tlon around Powell's sawmill In South
Portland, have been annoyed by a pool
of stagnant water lying against the
tracks of the Southern Paclflo Company,
The nutaance became so great that Health
Officer Buisdorf was appealed to and at
his request the company dug a ditch and
the trouble is all over now,
Portland Club. Fifth and Alder.
Finest lunch tn city.
Portland Club. Fifth and Alder.
EDWARD SHIELDS, Proprietor.
Performance Every Night. No Liquors Sold.
European manipulators, O'LEART AND
HELEN LAMAR. "Blair the Regular.
DALTON AND LEWIS, a brand-new act.
A singer who can sing, MLLE. ELLIOTT
WILLIE SMTH. "the Silly Kid.
JOSEPH THOMPSON, new illus
POLYSCOPE, new moving pictures
SHIELDS' ORCHESTRA, Sam Drlscoll,
All for 10c. Come early.
Klamath Hot Springs
Edson Bros., Proprietors.
Beswlck, Siskiyou County, Cal.
Finest fishing, hunting and health re
sort on the Coast.
Climate perfect; no winds, no fogs, nn
Trout fishing unsurpased.
Hot. swimming, steam, sulphur and
Rates $3.00 to $2.50 per day.
$10.00 to $14.00 per week.
Full particulars upon application.
GO TO THE SEASIDE
LONG BEACH HOTEL
Is open. Board and room per week
$9 to $10; Meals 35c.
H. M. TINKER, Prop.
If you are thinking 01 building or re
pairing at tha aaach, why not see '
H. E. CHRISTIANSON
Contractor and Builder,
P. O. Dwaco, Wash.
FIRST AND MADISON STS.
Wacasb an kinds of eheckt,"good"
"bad" and Indifferent, at ail hours of
tha day and night, including Sunday
- R. B.
Now is the
Js tha cause of short sight with many people. The habit of reading bj
dim, uncertain light Inevitably results In ej5e difficulties. 'Our Optician can ald
your eyea if they are in trouble.. When by careful examination we have found
tha exact glass you need, our facilities ara such that we are able to furnish
It. We Insist It la better to wear no glasses than to wear those not fitted to
tha eyes. (
JAEGER BROS., jeweler..optioans
South Side of Street 290 MORRI8ON STREET, Near Fifth. '
Allen & Lewis, Portland, Or. - - Distributers
IT WILL PAY YOU TO CALL AT THE
OmCE : 250 ALDER ST., PORTLAND,
If you are going East, and find out all about their I
Weekly, Personally Conducted
To Chicago and Principal Points East via the Great Scenic Line.
A. E. COOPER,
Oregon Phone flaln 334. " General Agent, Pass. Dept.
EDISON ELECTRIC LAMPS
To consumers of current from our mains we are now selling LAMPS
a m f tt a 'tt a a a as vtx -vx rw iru . 1
ai 10c xL.At.xi, or $1. j rciis. uvLHiVi. i nese are tne same lamps a
? that wi fnrmrlw tnlrl at 9.n earli
Buy Them If You Want the Best. J
Delivered in Dozen Lots Free of Charge. S
2 Portland General Electric Co.
HEADQUARTERS FOR TOURISTS
Special rates made to families and single gentlemen. The manage'
ment will be pleased at all times to show rooms and give prices. A
modern Turkish bath establishment In the hotel.
H. C. BOWERS, manager.
With Broken Anile; :
Mat Clark, ana cl tba best known lo(
aara on tfctf .iOohuBnUrh'jmlyaiia
town lata la taa. afternoon yesterday,
auffarioa; Intantalr from a broken .ankle,
tba result of a heavy log rolling' evar bia
Umb early -ywteMay . mornlna. . JHis
.w .jTSfc . t.
nnH ar mad rnrMslw fftT UA. 9
$3.00 Per Day
and Upward -
AND COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS
$3.00 Ultra Oxford
FOR WOnEN " .
Are unexcelled In Style, Fit and Quality by any
similar shoe ever produced. Our Patent Cush
ioned Insole, superior in every particular, doe
not full-up or roll-up, but always holds Its shape
as welt as the shape of theshoe, and being abso
lutely waterproof, makes THE ULTRA th beat
$3.50 shoe on the market. , , s
Exclusive Dealer, 229 Morrison Street
wounds were temporarily dressed by IX
J, Chlpman at tHe 8t Cttarlea Hotel,
and later the Injured member waa plaee4
(a s plaster ot Pari cut at 6t VInoenfa
noapital ( Clark C.roda, eyral : adlee en
horseback to tha railroad, and the suffer
Inr endured caa better be tmaglned tbaa
described. lie (a a member ot Wir J'
camp ot Forcsteara S thla city