The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 04, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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    TOE OREGOK BAITiY JOtTIllTAL. FORTLANT). FRIDAY EVENING, : MATiCII 4, 1904.
TINY BABE
.f New-born Child Found
r School 4Cafl Her Marf Magdalenetf:Said,
the Note Wrapped in Child's Covering, . ..
, Wrapped in cotton batting and cry
ing aa lustily aa her tiny lungs would
" permit.; a now born baby was found
about 6:45 o'clock, this morning on the
sidewalk In;: front of the t St. Mary'a
school, near the corner ot WUltama ave
nue and , Stanton street The babe waa
found by Mrs. 'Dunn, who waa on her
way 'oma after attending early masa at
St. Mary's Church.
- Mrs, Dunn 'said' that she had gone
by the, same spot where she found the
Infant on her way to mass a few min
utes before 6. o'clock, but saw nothing
at that time. -She had Just proceeded a
few steps on her way', home when she
saw a gray bundle lying on the walk.
She was about to pass when she heard
a cry and stooping saw the face of the
baby. The infant was bound In cotton
batting around which waa bound a piece
of an old gray piano cover. j
OF TIOID.ERS
ttASTEB BVT&PSBS OBJXCTIOBBTO
,. PLAITS TOM IsOS BTO.DI1TOS ABB
Si MOT tViTAXBTpB BT BTATB COM-
mSIXOB BABJB BTOE1 ABB IB
TOOTS AT ST. LOUIS.
- The grievances of the Master Build
ers' association against the plans and
ispeciflcatlons for the Lewis and Clark
fair buildings, for which bids are ad
vertised, are set forth in a letter writ
ten yesterday to the slate commission
which says that the objectionable feat
ures as found by the committee ap
pointed to investigate the matter were
as follows:
, "Article VI says: The superintendent
shall be the sole Interpreter of the true
, Intent and meaning of all the specifica
tions and drawings, and his decision
shall be final and binding upon the con
tractor in all matters of dispute. "
"Article XII: And should any work
or material be necessary for the com
pletion of the work, which shall -not be
either directly or indirectly noted in the
specifications or drawings, but which
shall nevertheless be necessary in the
opinion of the superintendent of con-
-struetlon for the carrying out ot the oi
ihxl
vlous Intention thereof, the contractor
will understand the same to be implied,
and shall provide for it in his tender,
, as fully as if it were particularly de
scribed or delineated.' -
"Article XXVII; The contractor shall.
if required by the superintendent ot con
struction, file with his application for
payment satisfactory evidence in writ
ing that all his employes and those of
the contractors to whom portions of the
work has been sublet, have been paid in
. full to the date of the said application
for payment"
, After carefully studying the articles
referred to, the " committee concluded
- that if the matter was brought before
the commission that they might be ad
justed satisfactorily .to all concerned.
The committee respectfully submits the
following for your consideration and
approval:-' ?:
"First That an arbitration cemralt
tee bo" appointed to settle alt disputes
that may arise between the superin
tendent of construction and the con-
.. tractor. ' -"Second
That the clause binding the
contractor to do what is required by
the superintendent of construction when
Sold on the
Installment Plan
$5 Down
and $1 a Week
REFUSE
REQUEST
talking MACHINES
A FKBFETT7AI. SELXOXT IB TXB BOMX at all seasons , of the year is that nnf ailing sonres of mors kinds of
entertainment than own be extracted from any Aoiea other Instruments combined, namely
The Grap
Which Is the prinoe of entertainers. Ths mnsio of band or orchestra is rendered by it in a manner absolutely
faithful to the original, aad it will sing your favorite songs as well as any artist can, or tell you funny stories
when you sr in the humor for amusement. There is ao other instrument knows to science which earn furnish
such a variety of entertainment. Bo not let your home be dull for want of one. On request we will send one to
yow hows for examination. Phone, Main 1790.
LEFT
DOOR
by Door of 'St Mary's
Running into the school Mrs. Dunn
reported her discovery to the sisters
there, who took the infant in. A letter
was discovered in the covering, which
was addressed "To the Sisters of Char
ity." The epistle was dated March 4,
1904. It follows: ? . v. ' r. -
"Send the child either to Beaverton or
Vancouver, and I will pay you for .your
trouble. The cnna ts not to be adopted
as I will call for it as soon us I am
able. Please have the baby baptlated
and called Mary Magdaline. Do not
let this get Into the newspapers." ''
The note is written, in a woman's
hand and several of the words are mis
spelled. ' .:;';;(
Mrs. Dunn tooK the infant to the
Park Place baby home, near Oregon City,
where It will be cared for by the Sisters
of Mercy until its mother calls for it
. The police were notified of the nnaing
of the child.
not shown on the plans or specWed in
the specification, be stricken out
; "Third That the clause requiring re
ceipted bills to be shown to the superin
tendent of construction at his request;
before a certificate will be issued the
contractor, be stricken out aa the bond
provides for these matters in full, and
this clause may be a causa of giving tne
contractor considerable trouble without
any Just cause for the same, as all sub
contractors are generaly paid pro rata
on the amount paid general contractor
for the work done by them.
"Fourth That the local Oregon con
tractors should have the preference on
the buildings erected from the funds
provided by the people of Oregon.
."FifthThat the buildings shall be
let on different dates, so that all con
tractors might have an opportunity to
bid on them singly without it being nec
essary to bid on the whole of the build
ings at one time. This looks too mucn
like placing the work ao that a sypdtcate
may capture them all, and practically
shut out contractors who can readily
take one or two buildings, but cannot
take them all, and we believe that the
results would be more satisfactory to
the commission, the contractors and the
subcontractors.
This is a matter which in fairness
requires to be changed, so that every
contractor stands the same chance.",
The state commission, through its sec
retary, E. C. Olltner, today answered the
letter of the master builders, which
says that he is directed by the grounds
and buildings committee , to answer in
the following terms: '
"That " said plans - and specifications
were prepared and adopted by the Levin
anddarkcorporatlQiv andUas, required
by section of the act creating th
stats commission, were referred to the
commission for approval, and they were
approved by the . state commission at t
special meeting held tor the purpose;
and bids for the construction of the
buildings as provided by said plans and
specifications, were advertised . for five
days ago. and contractors are figuring on
the buildings;, that the preparation and
adoption of the buildings is now. a
closed .incident, which, cannot be gone
into again,
"I wish to say in closing that the
articles objected to are the same as
were required In the plans and specifi
cations for the erection of the buildings
at the Louisiana Purchase exposition,
and regretting that it seems to bs too
late to make the changes suggested,
even should it be desirable to do so."
. XABSAS SXBBXrrS XBZT.
(Journal Special Bervlee.)
Topeks, Kan., March 4. Ths Kansas
State Sheriffs' association met in ad
journed annual session hers today with
nearly every county of. the state repre
sented. The principal business before
the meeting Is the election of officers.
Columbia
Phonograph
345 WASHINGTON STREET
' 128 Seventh Street
- t
Company
BOATS WAIT FOR
NEEDED
REPAIRS
BAD WXATBZB BESATB WOK W
) X.OCAX. MITT ABBS ABB XABT
BXTSB BOATS MUST WAIT TBOBIB
TUBS' AT THE WATS BBW
V CBA7T BVXX.DXBG AT SUFTLB'S. .
Bad weather and rain are Interfering
to no small degree with operations at
the several shipyards. It is impossible
for the men to work much more than
half the time, but new orders are com
ing in almost every week. If there la
not a change In the weather soon it la
feared that the yards win Become la
mentably swamped with work.
Today or tomorrow the steamer sea
King is expected to arrive at tne suppie
yards from Astoria to be repaired and
receive an annual overhauling. She is
owned by the Warren Canning company
of this city, and next month will leave
for Alaska t engage in the salmon
trade. Of late the steamer has gone
north every season, but before depart
ing she Is always hauled out on the
ways to be given a thorough inspection.
The steamers Bailey oatsert v and
Dalles City are also at the Supple yards
to be overhauled, but on account of the
disagreeable weather it has been im
possible to make much headway with
them. It was very seldom that the me
chanics got to put In a full day during
the month of February. . Mr. Supple
says: . . ..' , . oyv - y , .
I have all kinds of work on band, but
owing to the mean weather It is almost
impossible to do It. In addition to the
two government dredges on which I ex
pect to start work soon, I am building
a stern wheel steamer for the Northern
Commercial company of San Francisco.
I have just commenced on her, and hope
to get the work done with as little delay
as possible. . The steamer Is being built
to ply on one of the tributaries of the
Upper Yukon. After being built, she
will be taken apart and shipped north
in knocked-down form. The vessel will
be 150 feet long and have a 30-foot
beam, but she will only draw 12 Inches
of water. According to her else, she
wilt be one of the lightest draught ves
sels afloat"
PROSPECT BRIGHT
FOR NEW TEMPLE
Secretary J.. W. Thompson of the
Fraternal Building association, which
intends to erect a temple at trie Lewis
and Clark exposition, has sent out circu
lar letters to the various fraternal
organisations in the state .inviting them
to participate in the enterprise. The
letter states that each fraternal organ
isation participating in the effort to
erect the temple will be entitled to one
representative on the exeoutive board.
The next meeting of the several fra
ternal organizations will be held Monday
afternoon, March 7. at i o'clock, at
which time articles of Incorporation will
be-adopted and 1 permanent organisation
perfected. In his letter Mr. Thompson
says:
"Ths prospect for the construction of
the fraternal temple is very bright at
this time, and all that is required to In
sure success is the hearty co-operation
of all the organisations interested."
STUDY GEOLOGY
FOR MANY DAYS
Arrested nearly a week ago ' on the
charge of holding up M. K. Butler, night
clerk at the east side Southern Pacific
ticket office, Fred Houston, Charles
Payne and Thomas Mason were sen'
tenced to spend the next SO days sound
lng large rocks into smaller ones. The
men were arrested by Detectives Kerri
gan and Snow a day after ths robbery
or tjuuer. rue detectives were assigned
on the case as soon as it waa reDorted
to Chief Hunt and by hard work landed
the three named. The trio were sent to
the rock pile by Municipal Judge Hogue
on ire cnarge or vagrancy.
Running ,x
in Price from
$3.50 to
$100
GIRL WIFE TELLS
OF CRUEL HUSBAND
Fred Miller Excites Astonishment of Judge and
Even His Attorney Says He Did Not Know ;
1 That the Case Was So Black
"Bring that fellow up here I would
like to get a look at him." . v
This was the order of Arthur I Fra-
ser, judge of department 1 in the state
circuit court, this morning during the
testimony of one of the witnesses In
the suit for divorce brought by Grace
A.h Miller against Fred Miller. Miller
stepped forward In accordance- with the
demand and stood beside his counsel.
-All ; ris-hi." said the court: "I lust
wanted to see what you look like." -. '
This episode was the upshot of a tale
of cruelty so unusual that even J. E.
Burdett. the attorney representing Mil
ler, was appalled. '
"Had I the faintest idea of what the
facts were," Attorney Burdett declared,
T should not have taken the case. A As
soon as the testimony is all in I shall
explain this to the court. I .cannot de
sert my client now, but I can at least
preserve my own honor in the matter."
Ths testimony of Mrs. Miller, cor
roborated by that of Mrs. Boerlund, tier
mother, and Mrs. Tyler, a neighbor, was .
that before the two were married on
November 26, 1902, Miller made her be
lieve he was a wealthy man. After
marriage he failed to work, abused her
when she asked him about his finances,-
and mortgaged Mrs. Boerlaud's home
for the support of himself and wife.
Testimony was also given that while
Mrs. Miller was In a delicate condition.
her husband beat, choked and otherwise
abused her. Mrs. Miller further swore
that her husband smoked cigarettes in
DRYDOCK WILL
BE A
BTnrBBZVTBBBBBT XUTTOBB BATS
BOBTXABB BOOB WXXA BB TXB
TXXBD BB8T OT TXB M XB TI
XTXD BZBTS IS XBABT TOB
TOBTOOBB.
Excepting a few braes piles which
have not yet been placed in position,
pile driving, around the berth of the dry
dock has been completed. The frame
work for the power house is also up,
and Engineer Lockwood reports that
everything in connection with the dock
Is -progressing lust as rapidly as ' the
weather conditions will permit. , It Is
the intsntion to tow ths remaining two
pontoons from Vancouver up to the site
about next Wednesday. Speaking of
the new drydock, Superintendent Mo
Intosh said:
"With the exception of only two struc
tures In New Tork the Portland drydock
la better in every , particular .than any
of the It which I visited on my eastern
trip. It is superior in its construction,
and has many points of advantage
which the others do not ' possess.
Among these might be mentioned ths
motors which will be situated under
deck and ths patent or adjustable keel
blocks. .
"Taking them as a whole those I in
spected will not favorably compare with
the local dock. . It has a perfect sits and
it of sufficient capacity to handle any
vessel that ever visited this port ; I
have seen all of them in the' vicinity of
New York and do not hesitate to pro.
nounce ths local structure to bs their
superior In every particular, with the
possible two exceptions noted. I' under
stand that it will be ready for operation
by the middle of next month."
IN THE STRONGHOLD
: OF DEMOCRACY
(Journal flpeclil Stvlet.)
Albany. Or.. March 4. With scarcely
a month to elapse before the county con
ventions will be held and a full county
ticket to elect, local politics are drag
ging along at a snail's pace. In the Re
publican ranks ths whole Interest seems
to center kronud judicial and congres
sional honors, while the Democrats ap
pear unconcerned in those directions and
will concentrate their strength on the
county ticket. Linn county has long
been a stronghold of Democracy, and
year after year the faithful have swept
the boards clean. One in a while their
opponents break In and secure a plum,
but this is only in rare instances.
The greatest fight will be over the
county judgeship, If ths present rumors
are to be taken for an indication. The
Democrats talk of the present judge, H.
M. Palmer, C H. Stewart, ( Rufus
Thompson, Hon. J. 3. Whitney, J, P.
Qalbralth, all of Albany, and C. 1 C.
Jackson of Halsey. The Republicans
have N. M. Newport and W. C. Tweedale
of Albany. Three candidates have an
nounced 'themselves for. the nomination
of sheriff on the Democratic ticket-
Worth Huston, the present lneumbent;
F. H, Pfelffer of Albany, shd George W.
Morrow Of Sclo. The Republicans have
an equal number of aspirants for that
office R. L. White of Harrlsburg, Frank
Bayne of Shedd, and Frank D. Cornett
of San t lam. County Clerk B. M. Payne
has no opposition for renominatlon on
the Democratic ticket, and J. W. Miller
of Bhelburn Is the only Republican men
tioned. County Recorder 8. P. Munk
ers will go. before the Democratic con
vention again, and 9. P. Cooley of
Brownsville, and J. E. McKnight . of
Lebanon will also seek the nomination
by the same body. The Republicans
will choose between W. W. Francis of
Halsey and - Grant Freman.of Albany
for the 'recordershtp. The Republicans
will renominate Assessor D. B. Mc
Knight, Treasurer James W. ElUlns, Sur
veyor Hugh Fisher, snd Coroner William
Fortmiller, while the Democrats will
name School , Superintendent W, , L.
Jackson snd Commissioner H. B.
Sprenger. Ed Keebler of Lebanon is a
candidate for the Democratic nomination
of treasurer, but candidates for Other
places ... are not coming forward. : The
next few weeks, however, may bring
forth many new developments, and dark
horses may cut Quito a prominent fig
ure in the final outcome. .
, . fltm.ii Talk.
Rev. J. E. Snyder Is holding revival
meetings at the First Presbyterian
church and wilt continue for two weeks.
Large crowds are attending the services.
A. C. Marsters of Roseburg was in
tile city yesterday. He is manager of
the Hermann congressional campaign In
ths First district, and will visit all the
counties In the lower par) of the dis
trtlct '''')
GOOD
01
bed until she was nauseated and sub
jected her to inhuman treatment when
she remonstrated. ' While sha was ill,
Mrs, Miller testified, Bhe was taken by
her husband to a logging camp near
Forest Grove and was forced to cook
for It loggers for two weeks.
. At' Forest Grove", according to her tes
timony, Miller started a small restaur
ant and. his wife had to walk several
blocks while In a delicate condition to
get her meats. Finally the girl she Is
now only It years old says she had to
leave Miller and live with her mother.
Her eyes filled with tears during the
recital and Mrs. Borelund could not
keep the tear from rolling down her
cheeks. . : ':..'. ;, : " ,,'
Mrs. Tyler testified to seeing Miller
choke his wife and to other instances of
cruelty. She also repeated testimony
that Miller had advertised for partners
in the drug business and had bunkoed
one man out of $300 and another out
of 200, One' of his prescriptions she
said consisted of flour and water.
The case Is in progress this afternoon.
Miller apparently fears arrest on a
criminal charge.
"Say," he inquired of his lawyer in
the hearing of several persons, ."do you
think there is any danger of the judge
trying to send me over the road?"
Attorney Burdett was graduated
from Ann Arbor law school and ad
mitted to the Washington bar last fall.
This is the first court case he has evsr
had.
FAULT LIES IN
IDLE FURNACE
OOITBCrXMAV rOBLLXB, ABTBB AB
XXAXZBATZOIT, BATS THAT 0ABS
AOS TBOBUEBI BtXaXT I BB 8BT
TU1B XT P&ABT WAS WOBKED TO
TVU CAPACITY.
"The crematory la not being worked
to its full capacity," said Councilman
Matt Foeller today. "That la ths
great difficulty, and I think that before
ths council takes any action regarding
ths garbage matter it should insist on
the crematory being worked to its full
capacity." ;
"What do you think of the ordlnancs
suggested by the mayor, separating the
scavengers into two classes?" was
asked. ',: ' '. .; ;':. "''
T saw In The JournA last night that
he had made such a suggestion, but I
have not studied ths matter enough to
be able to give an opinion," replied Mr.
Foeller. 'It might be an excellent plan,
and I will look into ths matter .care
fully." It has been stated by soma that the
crematory needs enlargement by the
addition of two. incinerators, but Coun
cilman Foeller, when asked regarding
this, ssld: ' ,
"I went down to ths crematory about
two weeks ago to make a personal In
vestigation of conditions there. I
found that the burners were not being
worked to their full capacity. It Is this
that causes a whole lot of refuse to be
dumped that might otherwise be burned.
I am firmly of the belief that the crema
tory ought to be worked to its full ca
pacity. Then we will see what effect
that has on the situation."
T It is said . the Women's clubs favor
what is known as the reducing system,
and its cost, it is stated, should not be
mors than 140.000 per year to the city,
after being established. This system
sterilises all garbags that can be used
for any commercial purpose so that it
can bs sold without the slightest dan
ger of spreading disease, la this man
ner ashes, bottles, tin-can solder and
newspapers may be saved and sold to
pay for the expense of operating the
crematory. This plan is in vogue in
Milwaukee, Wis., and is said to work
admirably, costing about 140.000 per
year. Milwaukee and Portland are about
equal in population. .
SAYS HUSH MONEY
WAS OFFERED .HER
(Continued from Page One.)
When asked regarding the report that
he had accepted the 130 aa a retainer
and had gone to the other side, and then
offered a witness hush money, 1 Mr.
Brownell said:
. ' Bays Mr. BrownelL
"Mr. Marlln came to me and retained
me to make an Investigation looking
towards the pYoseoution of Dr. Carll and
Dr. Stuart claiming that they caused
the death of his daughter. I looked into
the matter, and consulted with the dis
trict attorney, the Hon. Harrison Allen,
and 3. V. Campbell, the deputy, and did
everything I could to get at the facts.
I did get at the facts, and satisfied my
self that Dr. Carll had committed no
criminal offence. This was all that I
was employed to do. I am not district
attorney of this district and could not
have done more had I desired, and I am
satisfied that ths district attorney- did
his full duty. ,
"I had never been . employed or re
tained by 'Mr. Marlln for any other pur
pose than to assist in a criminal prose
cution if one wss brought. AH state
ments sbout my being on both aides of
the case Is a maliolous Us and false
hood, and was known to be such- by the
parties who circulated the statement."
J. K. Hedges of the law firm of
Hedges A Griffith, said that Mr. Brown
ell had never deolded to appear in the
case as an attorney, and that his -name
had been signed to the papers by an er
ror and that ths name has sines been
erased. '
TO CVBB A COUD UK OBB BAT.
Take I,xttr Bromo Qnlnln Tablet. . all
druKflitf mfnnd tb money If It falls to enr.
X. W. Orors's lrniture is en each boi. sse
' If there were such a thing on the
market as Korean independence stock, It
would be In a depressed condition.'
CASTOR I A
. , Tor Infant! and Children.
Tha Kind Yen Hava Always Eci'ght
Boars tha
Glgoaturt
DRUGGIST
SALB
Robber
Goods
Drags
Family
Remedies
Voodard,
Largest Drag and Druj
yTB ABB - OBPBBIHCr -BFBCIA X ATTBAOTXOB'SI TO TBB CABBBTO
BTTTXB, - IB ETIBT TJtBTABCB THAT BBBPTITB COMBIBA-
TIOW 01 btok -cutem oqodb abb bbiobb that BO OTHBB
, .. BTOBB OB TBB BAOZPZO C0A8T CAB DUPLICATE,
Perfume
Specials
i Genuine Tarina" Cologne,.
. t-oz, bottles, specls4.58
2-oi. bottles, special.. 29)
Genuine Tarina" toilet
water, special, a bot- 1
. tie 40
Pinaud'B Bouquet De La ;
Fascarlna, special,
per ounce ..'.....$1.25
Valiant's fine French Per-
fumes, per ounce,
special ............504
Valiant's Toilet Water
special, a bottle ...SO
Free
delivery
to sll psrts
of the city.
' Imported
Japanese
GOLD FISH
25c
Each
Canadian
money .
received
: st . par.
TOILET and HOUSEHOLD
ARTICLES
. SPECIALS.
Mennen's Talcum. .14)
Almond Meal ...13
AVer's Hair Vigor ,,..66
Cammellne .........,.20e)
Chalk and Wfnter
green ....... . . ...... 5
Packer's Tar 8oaj) ...144
Pears' Transparent
Soap 11
Pears' Scented Soap,.13e
4U1 Soap .13
Crystal Velvet Bath -
Powder ...,274
Holmes' Frostilla ...14e
La Blanche Powder,
Levy's ....... ......294
Sozodont, liquid or
powder .......... ..144
Robertlne 294
Listerihe, Lambert's.. 69 4
Java Powder. Bour-
Jols' ......244
Herplclde .634
Toilet Pumice ......... 5e
Lyon's Tooth Powder-144
Wood Toothpicks .....34
Glycerine and Rose-
water 74 And 164
Pure Petroleum
34, 104, 164
Benslne, pints and .
quarts .54 94
Wood Alcohol, pints and -
quarts ...7. 1.184, 334
Fish Bowls
"AU Styles
50c, 75c
$1.00
AND UP
Principal
substation
postofFiee.
Money '.
orders
Issued.
L00FHAS
SPONQES
Great for
the bath-special
Iforid
lb. 34,. 4
Gasoline, pints and
quarts ....... ...54, 94
Castile Soap, small .
bars ...............184
Castile Soap, large
bars 334
Bird Seed, mixed ...7t4
All phone
orders
promptly
filled.
Auction
sl JAPANESE AND CHINESE CURIOS
: On account of our present lease expiring soon and having a very
large stock on hand, comprising fine PORCELAIN. CLOI8SONNH,
BATSUMA, BRONZE, IVORY CARVINGS AND EMBROIDERIES.
SCREENS, MATTINGS, RUGS, TOYS, ETC.. must close out at auo-
tion. - - 4 v-
BTTBXJO OOBBXAXXT tWTXTBB TO ATTBBB TXXS BAXB
AT 30. ABB 730 , JC BAH.V. .. -
ANDREW KAN & CO.
BETTER THAN FRESH GRAPES
IN STORMY MARCH IS
t ,
Old Mission Tonic Port
THE REAL TONIC
' Not S drug, but delicious food-drink, invigorating ! and
strengthening. A light stimulant with . great nutritive . value. '.
The pure Juioe of iusoious grapes, ripenso in California's etarnal -
sunshine. - ''. . , -
OLD MISSION TONIC PORT WINE
. THE GREAT BODY BUILDER.
$1.50 PER GALLON, 50c PER BOTTLE
, DELIVERED FREE. J '
KLINE BROS.:
' , THE CLEANEST STORE OF ITS KIND. ' ,
Third and Taylor SU: Phone Black 83 1
SUNDRIES
SALE
ClarKe & Co.
Sundries Dealers fa America :
Perfumes
Soaps
. Toilet
' Articles
Safety
Razors
s- That .do not belie their
name,, and are really '
Safety Devices
Guaranteed to- give entire
satisfaction if or money
back. ,
; Complete line of STAR,
GEM, YANKEE, CURLEY
and the REAL SAFETY
RAZORS. Price, special.
$1.69
and up ' :
Rubber Goods
f ; fvf0;spEciALs;:"-;;;;;.;;
.Our . Spring ' stock has
Just arrived. AU Roods are
fresh from the factory and
are sold with a full guar
antee. .
Hot Water Bottles
494, 574
Boston Water Bottles
694, 794. 894
Woodlark Water ; Bottles,
fully guaranteed. 2
quarts .......... ...984
Woolmet Water Bottles, .
best flannel covered,
S-quart 91.05
Rex Fountain Syringes
- 424, 524
Royal Fountain - Syringes,
red rubber, cloth; in
serted. S-quarts....894
Homestead Rapid Flow
Fountain Syringe,
S quarts ...........834
Wllhoffs all rubber .
Syringe . . . . . .81.23
' '';:V .-.
Ladies' Sanitary
; v Syringes
LAdiestSafety" " '
Syringes 884
Marvel Whirling
Spray $2, 73
.Dr. Tultar's Spray
Syringe $1.98
Family Bulb Syringes
. special 284, 334, 634
and UP. 1 t '.',-';:'-:
ON THE
Is the way our goods are made and sold.
Just now we are selling a great many
tools -of various kinds, but there is
enough for all. Call and take a peep
and give us your opinion. ,
AVERY CO.
83 THIRD ST.
t.
i .
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