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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1904)
THE OltEGON DAILY JOUItNAI,. PORTLAND." WEDNESDAY EVENING?, JANUARY 20. 1904.
SNOW" FOR A DAY
MINISTER SAVES A
.-"It's ilolUre to pw
mito ' tht whatever
Bisk ot piano you
Mlpct It won't plpe
everybody S Id the
f Wcodard, OarEte & Co.
OR TWO L
Fourth and Washington Sts.
xysveotob arrucx tn mxa asztttax.
XBT. AVSBBW MOB, PAgTOB OP
We Have the Honor to
Represent the -
MTTCXELZi , BEFTSBUGABS TO OB.
WE ARE 5H0WINO A NEW LINE OF
CHEST PR OtECTORS
PBOPKZOT AKQ SSCAUS
BXPOBT ABSEBTJi MAT SAVX
METHODIST CHTJTRCH, BEAM XX
PtOBIOH ABT GETS' OTTOS TO 9X8
' OOTEB TBOtTBUE CBACXEBJ OBT
. . OAJTXBB FOB THB AJPBBOACKXHO
i TSB OT 88, "VTHXJT THB WIIJAM
TAST LTOBUrO ZS A VECE88ITT
OAMTAZOB BIMON'g nUBBBa
DEBT THAT KB IS SEWATOBIAi
, CAHDXDATB. -
XTTB WAS rBOSSV SO THAT PXO-
FBAXSES TSB WOXXXBO 07 THB
?ls cotjxj cboss oar ice.
' Although the ground Is perfectly hard
and the snow flakes are melting as fast
' as they fall, aorae local prognosticators
' have the Idea that thls la Quite a snow
atnrm. ' The weather man knows better,
Fifteen Inches of snow fell at Portland,
.' January 2,-195, the record for depth
lnrs the local weather bureau was e-
h)thi in 1S7(1 It lav on 'the ground
untU January IS, and there was excel
lent sleirhinK for two weeks.
: me coiaesi weainer ever tmuei wiivwu
. ... . . . . . - i
here was January IS, 1888, when It was
i 3 degrees below. sero. In reference to
H a nete-tn the records reads:
-iz-' "Clear:, coldest day on record. Mini
mum temperature, 2 degrees below aero.
River is frosen over, ' and people,, are
croexlng on the. Ice, Clear at Sunset.
, The cold snap continued for ten days.
when It began to moderate. Relative
to the change a foot note is as follows:
"January 25, 1888: , It rained all day.
The tee In the river broke at .7 a. m.
The Morrison street bridge was in dan
ger until 8 p. m. AU the sawlogs be
longing to tne mills were carrieu aiuns
1 with the ioe." So arrest was the ores
sure that some of the logs were entirely
out of the water. The river is rising
ouite rapidly, and a strong current is
running. The ice Jam moves slowly.
Blasting ' with giant powder was re
sorted to, but with little effect. The
damage to wharves, docks, bridges and
sawmills will be quite large. Governor
- Pennoyer, who owns a sawmill, lost all
his sawlogs, valued at 825,000.
It will therefore be seen that the pres
ent weather Is mild and pleasant, . com
; pared to the kind experienced in years
' past During recent years there has
. been but little snow, however,1 and
ticular mention. . For this reason many
have ventured the opinion that . the
climate Is becoming more mild.
District Forecaster Beals says the
, prospects are that there will be snowy
.' weather In the valley for the next day
I or two. ' The Indications for snow this
j morning, he states, were stronger than
I at any time since Sunday.' The t her
i mometer still stands at 34 degrees, the
1 same as yesterday. . .
TKBODOSE HAJUDSZ, THE X.EWIS
,-. AMD CLASS EASTEBjr BXPKESEir
' -- TITO, XJ PKOKUXB AJSSISTAJTCB
BT XrXOFBAH AHD OVTK AMEB
IC AW DIPLOMATS.
Theodore Hardee, the St Xouis rep
resentative of the Lewis and Clark cen
tennial exposition, has returned .to his
post from a successful visit to New
York and Washington. At New York he
called on the consuls-general of Argen
tina. Chill. China, Cuba. France, Oer-
: many, Oreat ' Britain, Japan, Persia,
Peru. Russia, Sweden and Norway, and
discussed with them the plan and scope
of the Lewie and Clark centennial They
all promised their cooperation to the
: extent of receiving and distributing
centennial literature and, answering all
questions that might be asked In regard
to the exposition.
At Washington, Mr. Hardee 1 called
upon the ambassadors of France, Ger
many, Oreat Britain, Italy, Mexico and
Russia, and the ministers of Argentine,
Chill, China, Cuba, Japan, Korea. Peru,
Slam, Belgium and Sweden and Nor
way. At Mr. Hardee's request these
diplomatic representatives promised to
notify their governments that the
. United States department of state will
'very likely, In the near future, issue a
formal Invitation for participation In
the Lewis and Clark exposition.
' Ambassador Atptros of Mexico told
Mr. Hsrdee he would commend the
Lewis and Clark exposition to his gov-
" ernment's consideration. Minister Cal
orson of Peru said he .would recom
mend to his government Its participa
tion In the Lewis and Clark exposition.
At the suggestion of the exposition
management at Portland, Mr. Hardee,
while In Washington, requested the
British ambassador to Invite the Hud
son's Bay company to make an exhibit
In Portland In 1006. Cir Mortimer Du
re nd, British ambassador, wrote to the
govenor-gencral of Canada, requesting
that the Hudson's Bay company be com
municated with In regard to the pro
posed exhibit The invitation to the
Hudson's Bay company has also been
brougnt to the notice of the British for
eign office in London.
LONE ROBBER HOLDS
UP ROSEBURG MEN
. (Jnortwl FptfUl Srft-.)
Roseburg. Or., Jan. ' 8'(. A half hour
lifter Judge Fullerton was held up last
night the same robber as identified by
his gray suit of clothes and his stature,
held up Oscar Signallers in North Rose
burg. Signalless refused to throw up
his hands and grabbed the barrel of the
robber's pistol. In the scuffle the rob
ber wrenched the pistol loose and
etruck Signalless to the sidewalk by an
ugly blow over his head with the butt
of the weapon. He then disappeared
without attempting to secure his booty.
Ills victim was not seriously hurt.
Bentenoed to Penitentiary.
Harvey Bice, the 17-year-old horse
thief, was today sentenced to two years
In the penitentiary. Frank Randolph of
Myrtle Creek was given one year in the
same Institution for larceny.
. DANGEROUSLY SICK
- , (Journil Hperlal Brttp.)
Cambridge, Mass.. Jan. 20. Fro!
Charles Warren Stoddard,'" head of the
English literature department at the
Washington, D. C, Catholic university
and a noted California author, is very
sick and not expected to live more than
a few days..'"' .
Professor ' Stoddard went to Califor
nia in. the early '80's and wrote a num
ber of books on California and Pacific
foast subjects, lie also wrote for the
Sen Francisco dallies as a traveling cor
respondent oo the leper colony of Mo-
Jrikal and visited many of the South Sea
Inland groups and wrote several volumes
rf poems and travel. He was born at
Rochester, N. Y.. in 1843. He has been
rre some time working on translations
ti Indian legends.
Plumbing Inspector Hulme'a report
which was filed at the city hall today Is
a lecture on sanitation. " .
Me says tnat during- the past year
there were 873 entire new buildings com
pleted with plumbing systems and (88
alterations and additions, showing an in
crease over former years and that there
has also been more than seven miles
of new sewers installed in the city of
"While there Is a remarkable lack of
study and knowledge of sanitation shown
In our city." the report continues, "we
must be fair and say that when the de-
fects hRve - been pointed Out In the
plumbing and ventilating systems, they
have been "rectified In all oases.
"Orood .Plumbing a Veeesslty."
'The greatest -opposition with which
we have to contend comes from people
who ar often greatly benefited and
whose Ignorance leads them to believe
that a hardship, is Imposed upon them
for the sole purpose of some other per
son's benefit in that vielntty. , Theydo
not conaider that the unaanltary condi
tions of their property is a menace to
the health of the neighborhood. It be
comes our duty' to compel unwilling
property owners to Improve their un
sanitary surroundings and all future
legislation in sanitary matters should
tend to assist to accomplish these ends
with the least formality and greatest
dispatch consistent with legal duty.
'There Is a lamentable carelessness
and lack ot knowledge among people.
who allow the plumbing fixtures and
leaky sewers and connections to become
unbearably foul, and to become a breed
ing place for all forms of disease germs.
Properly arranged toilet rooms, with
proper light and ventilation and proper
and simple plumbing fixtures with proper
concentration of durable plumbing fix
tures are no longer a luxury but a posi
tive and urgent necessity.
Praises Present Xw. .
"When it is considered that system
atic Inspection of plumbing and drain
age was not undertaken prior to 1882
It can't readily understood that there
is a great deal of defective and danger
ous work done In the past. to he found
'The present law governing plumb
ing, drainage, and ventilation has given
better results than any prior laws In
our city governing sanitation. It pro
tects the property owner or builder
against inferior materials being used on
his work, and In many other ways Im
proves the system of sanitation, and I
would recommend that with a few minor
changes it should be left as It now
Stands.' ." -
The statistical part of the report in
brief shows the - following record for
the year: t, ' r ,
New buildings inspected, 961: old
buildings with new fixtures Inspected,
737; ' cesspools connected, 448; . sewers
connected. 947; written notices served,
496; special permits issued; 6; total num
ber licensed plumbers, 49; reports of de
fective plumbing,, 220; plumbing remod
eled on notice, 99; tptal number of visits
for month. 5,957; total number of fix
ture connected. 8,499.' .-. .
IS WELL UNDER WAY
Sacramento, Cal.', Jan. 10. The gov
ernor has received the report of the
scate Louisiana Purchase exposition
commission saying that Commissioner
Fllcher returned from St Louis and
reports the building progressing , well.
The commission was obliged to refuse
the privilege of distributing literature
In the building to the California Pro
motion committee, as well as to similar
bodies, on account of space. The only
exception Is made to the Southern Pa
cific and Santa Fe railroads. They had
much trouble in adjusting the requests
of the various counties for space, but
think all matters will be arranged sat
isfactorily. OFFICIALS CHARGED
BY THE GRAND JURY
Chicago, Jan. 20. Mayor Harrison and
Sheriff Barrett were attacked for failure
to enforce the law in recent labor trou
bles and the officials of the labor unions
are charged with unlawful conspiracy in
the report presented to the grand Jury
this morning by James Nye, foreman of
the December grand Jury, which returned
indictments against several labor lead
ers. The report specifically refers to
the rioting In the Kellogg . company
Daintiness and grace are the features
of the shoes and slippers that maid and
matron will wear on "occasions" dur
ing the gay season. Whether for danc-.
ing or simply for afternoon teas and re
ceptions the high-heeled, verv hia-h in
dued, shoes seem to be the thing that
shoemakers beguile their fair customers
into wearing. For the most part these
are strapped and many of them have
huge rosettes of fluffy mallne or flat
ones of panne velvet just at the top
of the arching Instep. Then, too, stiff.
quaint rosettes or satin sometimes are
perched where the shoe is tied.
Sliper and shoe this year match the
gown in tone and the hose is also always
of the same hue. In the footgear a lit
tle choice Is permitted the fair one, for
the shoe may be of kid, silk or satin,
one being as fashionable as the other.
These may be plain or studded with
pearls, Jet or steel, according to fancy.
A great favorite with the young woman
of today is the strapped shoe, many
wearing those strapped from the Instep
away down to the edge of the shoe.
The footwear provided for the wee
ones by fond mammas is Just as dainty
as those made for the older neonle.
Oreat care for an artistic finish is given
io nabies' shoes. ' White buckskin
shoes are especially fashionable for the
little tots who do not know. the mean
ing of the word. For the man baby
smooth pale russet is considered the
thing that adds to his manikin toilette.
BATS TOW VOTXOED IT
Have you ever stopped to think when
you notice the columns of a newspaper
filled wth advertisements jhat the mtn
who do the advertising are the men who
do the business? When a man' comes
to the conclusion that he can't afford to
advertise he may as well conclude he
can't. afford to succeed In business, for
he never will. ' The merchant who con
tinually reminds you that he is here to
stay and wants your trade is the one
who gets it. Be assured that the mer
chant who tools his own horn has some
thing worth tooting about . ,
(Journal Special Serrlce.)
Sioux City, la, Jan. 20.- Rev. Andrew
Moe, pastor of the Met..iuist church at
McLean, Neb., hearing the nttrogylcertn
explosions with which robbers .were
wrecking the safe of the McLean State
bank early this morning, got up, dressed
and with shotgun started to prospect.
He law two men with Winchesters pa
trollng the village street, - while two
others were working on the safe. ' He
roused Emit Bonier, Charles Burrows
and George Jenks and going to. a hard
ware store presently emerged armed.
Posting themselves, they began firing
rapidly toward the bank. The four rob
bers wore lined up and returned the fire.
The rest of the villagers were awakened
and hurried to the streets, when the
robbers took-to their heels, They got
away witn ovu, wnicn was round in tne
outer safe, and missing three times as
much more in Inner compartment . The
robbers eecapod. '
FOR SAFETY :
(Continued from Page One.) '
be protected with double standard, doors.
also protect silL
Tnat the boiler room he made fire
proof by the building of brick walls and
'Tour committee feels that when
these recommendations have been car
ried out this building will then be as
safe as a building of this class can be
mads. - ..
Marquazn. Theatre. - '
"We recommend that the fire escape
stairs leaving from the east and west
sides of the building be straightened
out so that they lead dlrecuy to the
ground with no turns In them, also be
widened as they descend.
"That an additional set of stairs be
run from the present stairway, one lead
ing into the Sixth street alley and one
into the Seventh street alley. '
'That the four alleyways be cleaned
out and kept clean by the owners of the
property. : . . .
'That a fire escape stairs and ladder
and standplpe be provided on the Alder
street side of .the building running clear
to the roof.. i As a matter of protection
to the Mgrquam theatre we recommend
that the Marquam building proper be
protected with standard shutters on the
north side. - . .. .
That the buildings on the corner of
Seventh and Alder streets and on Sixth
and Alder streets, which are of wood
and are a menace to the Marquam the
atre, should be removed or better pro
tected, as they are In close proximity
to. the-theatre, u. ,.
That the theatre shutters should be
changed to. the standard shutter, well
put on and means provided for their
frequent inspection; the present shut
ters are inadequate. The buildings on
the corner of Seventh and Alder streets,
particularly the s,mall cottages or
shacks, should be removed by the proper
city authorities at once. . .
That a pew stage door be provided
running directly out on to Alder street
with the doors opening out. This will
enable the management to close the
present stage door and dean out the
alleyway,' which could be uaed in case
of firs or emergency. We find there is a
solid brick wall between the stsge and
the " theatre. We find there . are some
minor or small openings In this wall
which are not protected. - We recom
mend that all openings-in this wall be
protected by standard doors, all to slide
and .be In accordance with the require
ments. That the switchboard be removed to
a safer place.
"We find the wiring in the theatre for
the most part to be old style, and
would recommend for. the safety of the
publlo that It be changed and a new
modern system, complying with the na
tional code of rules, be installed. .The
switchboard should be of marble or
That the center aisle be extended to
comply with the requirements . of the
Lpresent ordinances. . - . . .. -
"That the aisles be opened arouna
the boxes on both sides.
That the exits for the musicians be
enlarged and that the railing separating
tha parquet from the musicians be pro
vided with an opening so that the- gen
eral public could use the musicians' exit
in case of emergency. We would sug
gest that a proper sign illuminated from
an entirely independent system be placed
over this exit, the same as the other exit
signs are provided.
'That an automatic sprinkler system
be Installed as provided by present or
dinance. ' ' i t. '" !
That the' skylight now over the stage
be enlarged and changed to an auto
matic one, as provided by ordinance.
That standpipes, hose reels, Bab
cocks and axes be placed on.elther side
of the stage.
That the holes left where the gas
pipes have been run through the walls
- That an extra opening be provided
between the roof and the celling of the
theatre, the entrance to be from the top
gallery with swinging ladders provided
for each opening. ' .4'-
That four ventilators be placed for
use of the space between the ceiling and
"That board walk be placed .on the
joists in the space between the roof and
the eeHing. .
That two bulkheads be placed In the
roof space to run north and south and
one additional running . east and west
with proper doors provided through
them. - .
That the posts at the main entrance
be removed and folding doors substi
tuted. "That an additional four feet be pro
vided, on the main entrance. '
"That a fire escape be placed on the
rear of the main Marquam building
proper, to the roof of the theatre for
Use In case of fire. (This could be used
for escape from the Marquam building
In case of fire.) . , ,
k Cordray'a Theatre.-
This theatre has caused your com
mittee a great deal of discussion within
Itself. We wish to state things as we
found them. -We found the basement
filled with rubbish and accumulated ma
terial. It la a very large, place and
contains large amount of combustible
material. There are no bulkheads in
the basement. We found where candles
were still standing on paper holders In
the dressing-rooms. 'We found a de
plorable), condition -existing under the
gallery, H being full of rubbish and
combustible material.- We found iioiiw
of the dressing-rooms lined- with paper
We found the fly gallery lined with pa
per. We found that they are' .Install-
Allen Alert-Biaker (o.
Oldest, largest. Strongest.
COR. SIXTH AND MORRISON STS
Opposite ros-fcbtdoe. ;'
Ing a new electric wiring system with
a new switchboard.
."Tpur committee considers that the
exits are not adequate for the needs of
the publlo in 'case of panic or fire, and
should be changed at once if this theatre
is to be allowed to continue. As It now
stands, the only two exits are in one
corner of the building, and should a fire
occur in the corner, celling or In the
basement the means of egress would, be
practtcaly cut off. .
"Tour committee therefore reeom
mends that the present ordinances be
followed very closely . In the changing
of this theatre, and that It be made to
comply with them.
: Arcade Theatre.
"We found a small amount of accu
mulated rubbish under 'the stage, but
generally speaking,- this place bar been
built aa safe as possible, when consider
ation Is given to its surroundings. We
recommend the straightening out of the
center aisle, the installation of inde
pendent pilot lights and automatic ven
tilator in the roof over the stage, the
installation of fire plugs, Babcocks, etc.
in the proper "places. Also that a suit
able shutter be provided for each of the
exits which can be used in case of fire
In the adjoining property to keep back
smoke or fire while the other exits are
being used; that a proper chimney be
built In the dreaalng-rooms, where one
now- exists which Is not in accordance
with the present ordinance.
"Tour committee inspected the Winter
Garden and found very little combus
tible material in this place.' We would
suggest and recommend that an addi
tional exit be provided from the base
ment on the Third street side of the
"Generally your committee would rec
ommend that 'No Smoking' signs , be
placed in each theatre In all dressing
rooms, and that they be strictly en
forced. . Your committee would - also
recommend that means be devised for
lowering the fireproof curtains In each
theatre from the stage as well as from
the fly gallery.
"That all theatres be provided with a
fireproof 'curtain. -,
"That all false ceilings In scenes be
done away-with. - . - -
"That no candles, coal oil or gasoline
bo allowed on the premises. Your com
mittee would recommend for the safer
protection of the fire department that all
stages be cleaned Up after each per
formance and the stage not left set up.
"Your committee would recommend
that each theatre be provided with two
firemen, to be stationed in the theatre
under the orders of the chief of the
fire- department said firemen to be de
tailed by the fire chief and paid for at
the regular fire rates to the city by the
theatres. 'These men must be regular
membars of-the -fire -department and
should not be stationed in one theatre
over one week st a time.
"Your committee would recommend
that the fireproof curtains of all theatres
be dropped between each and every act;
Af tor close ' investigation your commit
tee finds that the ordinance regarding
chairs In the aisles has been violated.
We recommend that this be enforced to
the letter. We recommend that all rub
bish and unused material should be
taken off the premises and not allowed
to accumulate around theatre, stages.
"Your committee would recommend
that the main exit from the balcony be
changed so s to provids sn jexlt for
the people Independent of the main en
trance. A guide railing should be placed
on the passage In the balcony. A fire
alarm box should be placed on all stages
with an additional box in each box
office. ' -
"We recommend that no more permits
be Issued Jor any theatres within the
city limits to be built in any way ex
cept thoroughly modern and fireproof;
also, that fireproof paint be used on the
"The work Involved In the Inspection
by this committee has proven to be
quite a laborious task and we have de
voted all the time , possible since our
appointment to this work. We have
been unable to' complete our inspection
of the theatres and other places where
the - publlo should be safeguarded, and
would respectfully ask for an extension
of time for a further report" ' '
NOT FOR DELEGATES
IEOBETABY BYAB Or SEKOCXATXO
. CTTT ABB OOVBTT OOXlatTTBB
rXHDS 1QITAXB IB' THB BEOEBT
CAUr COMJtXTTEB WTX.X, XBBT
XZZT WEDKESOAT BTEBXBO.
Secretary J. B. Ryan of the Demo
cratic city and county central commit
tee states that the call - issued by the
Democratic central committee for ward
meetings Friday night January; 12, to
select delegates to the countyjgriven
tlon Is a mistake. He says the object
of the meeting Friday night Is to select
the names of Democrats to -serve as
Judges and clerks of elections, the same
to be presented to the county central
committer Wednesday evening, January
17. The committee will afterwards pre-,
tent tha names to the county court for
approval and appointment as the Demo
crats to serve as such Judges and clerks
of the coming elections. .
The-Democratic city and .county com
mittee of 70 will meet in the rooms of
the mining exehanjre in the Chamber of,
Commerce building, ..Wednesday even
ing, January 27, at 8 o'clock, to transact
such business as may come before it.
A OXTABAVTEED OUBB YOB FIXES.
Itcblng, Blind, Binding or Protruding IMIe.
f'ur druggist will refund money If PAZU 01 NT.
MBNT Uilt pa curt you Is 6 to 14 dart, M
,- .i " u. , . e-.v .v... , - - . ',
The Republican county central com
mittee will meet this evening at the
headquarters of the Mitchell - organiza
tion, rooms 220 and 221 Sherlock build
ing. ' The meeting is called for the pur
pose of organisation for the approach
ing struggle; between the two factions
of the Republican party, : The- commit
tee is . composed of adherents of the
Mitchell faction, and probably little will
be done this evening except to ratify the
acts of the chairman. Judge. C H. Carey,
and to elect - a managing committee,
which shall have charge - of the cam
paign. Resolutions in the nature of an
address to the voters of the county may
be adopted by the committee, ' - v
The principal thing to be done. said
Judge Carey this morning "Is to appoint
a managing committee, according to the
usual custom,:.; I cannot say who will be
on the committee." ;
Judge Carey will, of course, continue
In active charge of the Mitchell cam
paign, with ."Jack" Matthews as his
constant counsellor, although the latter
is being kept In the background as much
, For several weeks the Mitchell Repub
licans have been diligently occupied In
organising their forces la the various
wards of the city. Having control of
the county central committee, they will
name all the Judges and clerks of the1
primary election throughout the county,
a fact which In times past has proved a
powerful aid to the faction in power. '
One of the arguments frequently em
ployed by the Mitchell Republicans Is
the assertion that the real motive actu
ating the opposing faction is the desire
of Joe Simon to return, to the United
States - senate - Many Independent -Republicans
would .favor a change In the
control of the local party organisation,
provided It does not Involve the re
election of Simon to the senate. With
such voters the argument that Simon's
personal ambition Is the mainspring of
the combination arrayed against the
Mitchell machine Is therefore of con
siderable weight 1
But the Simon Republicans emphat
ically deny that the ex-senator has any
desire for another term at Washington.
His friends declare that, he has told
them In unmistakable terms that under
no circumstances will he again be a
candidate for the senate. While he is
ambitious to regain a position of In
fluence In party politics, he has no In
clination to seek office again, and could
not be Induced to do so, no matter how
sweeping a victory he might win In the
approaching primaries. Simon's In
timate associates say that his decision
In this matter is absolute and final.
. His Idea of XV
''Don't, you think that the world al
ways develops a man to meet an emer
gency?" "Certainly, answered Senator Sor
ghum; "and what the world requires
now- is a few men to gather In all the
money that is floating around loose." t
TO BBBVBBT THB GBXB.
Laxative Bromo Qnlnlne mnmi the easne.
To set tbs soaoln. call for tbe full nans. 2Ac.
at 20 to 30 Per Cent
of Wholesale Values
285-287 Washington Street, Pour Doors East of Perkins Hotel
Tons of reserve stock brought forward and placed on the counters at next to no'
price at all The sacrifice is one that ASTOUNDS THE COMMUNITY, but
creditors MUST; HAVE THEIR MONEY BY FEBRUARY 1, and 1 must bear
the tremendous ordcaL
; v, THERE WJLL BE NO RESERVE AT ALL : .
' EVERY DOLLAR'S WORTH OF GARMENTS MUST GO
, . " AT THIS SLAUGHTER
' ; ' -, ' - v ' - ' ' " -. - " , . . . ...... . t . ,-, .......
; ' ; Heayenrich Bros. $15 Coats at $5,00 V
Heaven rich Bros. $20 'Coats at ; $7.50 ,
' Heavenrich Bros. $30 Coats at j::.. 310.QO . ,
. , Heavenrich Bros. $35 Coats at :....$12.SO , , t'
All shapes and makes of $35 to $45 tailor-made silk-lined Coats, $15.95;
NEVER WILL THESE PRICES OBTAIN AGAIN 4 '
. The history of the United States has not known their like, i am rpbbed of my
profits but creditors will not longer wait Come today, t Come so soon as you have
read this ad. Procrastination may lose for you the opportunity of your life.
.' . - ' - ! . ' " - PAUL STRAIN.
Keep the body warm, prevent pneumonia, coughs, colds and all chest T
and lung troubles.'. -r o' . ..... , T
WOODLARK CHEST PROTECTORS ; .
- Special -43c and 59c ' ; $
Frost King and Queen Chamois Vest, warm, light and comfortable. Ev
ery Vest is guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. -
Remember Oar Popular January Sale Continues the Whole Month
WnoAlark Home Batterv. with eomnlitta at nf ctTnAm mil full Imu
tlons for home treatment of nearly
iievea oy tne application or eiectrioity.
SPECIAL $4.98 t
, 'We have everything In the Galvanic Battery line for bothJ home and
professional treatment. : ... ,-''
E. $. & G. ALLEN'S WHITE PINE
for chapped hands
prevent colds, pneumonia,-
10c a Pair
' . Extr Specials on
Largest Stock In the City ;
' to Select From EVERY , 1
OOOD WATBB BOTTZES,
2 qts. SPECIAL rOC.
aosToar watbb bottles, ro
.8 qts. SPECIAL . , i...."C
"VTOODLAXX WATEB BOTTLSS, . O fi,
2 qta.--SPECIAl ........ t7Z. ."OC
WOOZdBBBT, flannel covered, ; ' 1 fM
t S qts. SPECIAL, . ...aIeU
Others too-numerous to mention.
all diseases that 'can bs cured or re-
BALSAM CURES THAT COUGH-50c
.." i . , ' -V. ; t