The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 03, 1911, Page 46, Image 46

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XCIENT, Curious and Famous
TVllls." by Yci-kII M. Harris.
To come upon something abso
lutely new and unique In lit
erature Is like discovering' a
pearl of great price, and this is -what
one does in Mr. Harris' work. Others
may wonder (when their attention is
cnlied to it), as the writer says he
often did. why ur.h a collection hs
. never been made before. Perhaps for
the same reason human iixture, as
a rule, tufhs from the very thought of
. a will, and it would require a man of
Mr. Harris' broad experience in this
branch of Jurisprudence to realize anjl
appreciate how milch of human Inter
est, the Ktufly of character and the pas
plons of man are stored up In the.wills
they make. Nor can one have any con
ception of their compelling. lntoreet till
they peruse this book the first coi
lection of ancient, curious and famous
wills ever made.
To fully appreciate the work one must
first know, that the author Is eminent-J
Jjr qualified to, write upon the subject
and to judge what constitutes wills
worthy of a place In such-an extra
ordinary collection. On' this point the
writer more than qualifies for tb,e place.
He Is both a writer and lecturer of high
repute 'and Is lecturer on wills in the
B. Louis university. As to the material
used, the author says: "The wills found
In these pages have been conscientiously
copied and compared: in many cases,
..they have been obtained . In places not
easily accessible to the average reader,
number of wills set forth have been
abridged where found too voluminous
In their entitetyi and in some, Instances
mparts which were not of general Interest
2 have' been omitted."
The work Is divided Into seven chap
ters. viz.: "The' Importance of thaLast
ijWlll and Testament"; This is an ad-
, ; dress; recently rvenv before the Mis-
court Bankers' association. It f$ a stir
' ;rlng and sometimes scathing document
,5 on the much neglected duty of making
wills, and the almost criminal careless-
. 3 ness In executing . them.. During - the
f course of it he says: "Mr. Daniel S.
jRemsen, of New York, an 'author of
ihlgh repute on the preparation of wills.
ay that fully fifty per cent of wills
(contain some obBcurltyJor omission.!
'"'With "this statement I find myself in
Jfull accord. I believe that nearly half
ISt ha wllla written are open to. attack
Sand a large portion iof them fatally de
3ectlve.', I have never seen more, -than
a doiet perfectly a drawn wills, gauged
by the standards -fr perfect clearness,
precision and legality"; and In hit con
cluding words he says: "in short, a will
;may be; made a , man monument or
his folly." .,
In the remaining eix chapters Mr.
Harris takes up: "Ancient Wills,"
Wills -in Fiction and Poetry." "Cur-
t mu wins, wnicn aTe aiviaea into
j. those relating t6 husbands, wives and
children; animals, charity, burial, mis
cellaneous.' Chapter five takes up:
, "Testamentary and Kindred Miscellany,"
, following with "Wills of Famous For
eigners" and "Wills Of Famous Amer
icans." A full index completes the
' Hl is a book which, from the very
'ubject, will make its strongest appeal
to me legal profession, but it should
not, ana win not, be confined to so
f- narrow a circulation, for even the read
er or lightest fiction will find within
its covers satisfying' romance, particu
. lany, ir he recalls the love affairs of
some of our noble dead. The lover of
.- the ancient and antique In inscriptions
ana documents will here find a much
alhe Most Easily Driven
I of All Electrics
Zt- The most -delicate woman a 12-year-SToId
child can handle the largest Rauch
i& Lang Electric with perfect ease.
' Tou merely push a handle forward
when you want to start pull it back
- CTwhen you want to stop. Pulling it back
not only Fhuts off all power at once,
but putH on a strong brake. The car
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i The steering is nothing morn than
rushing forward and pulling back on a
-handle placed directly where the risrht
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tilt is very easy not in the least confus
lng. After one ride you'll have absolute
Xronftdenre in your own ability to drive
tle ear anywhere snd everywhere.
5 We have furnished the ear lnsliie and
finished It outside Just as handsomely,
Cas richly and as tastefully as you would
do H yourself.
mi It the largest and most luxurious of
Sail electrics.
S Write for our new art catalogue
j showing the styles and all the ad van
Stages of
E , Packard Service Building,
m Cornell Road, 23rd and Washington Sts.
a i
1 Adeline M. Alvord
Oratory, Dramatio Art, Khythtnic ayxn
M&astios, Philosophy of Expression and
3 Elocntlon.
311-13 TUford Building, Tenth and ,
k Morriaon
L ill J
Tlx p hit fntilcii sraasnnlM. Rtttant
litixal (aaeti. Htnnlt-0ick. ter
4 Mt. MUorXmn. It nlil lm, m tml ekargM
'4 tort it tanli. Uatlai i stictatl C. laarraaclica
- TV
Will Levington Comfort.
richer field for hla fanry to hrowse
upon than he did in the old graveyards
where he lias moped around hoping to
find a treasure under the moss covered
epitaph. Even the humorist will find
herein much -material to whet his ap
petite upon. In fact, we can find no
class of reader who would not find much
with which to gratify their particular
taste, and it Is inconceivable how any
lawyer will feel his library complete
without Mr. Harris' book. . JJttle,
Brown Q& Co. Price $4.00.
She Bulldeth Her House," by Wlh kev-
lngtcm Comfort. It in with pleasurable
anticipation one contemplates reading
another book by the author of "RutlotTge
Rides Alone," and when this book is fin
ished the covers are closed with no feel
ing of disappointment. Certain It is,
however, that when the would-be reader
dlBcpvers from the synopsis that It Is a
"woman who sweeps into the sone" of
conflict, there, la a feeling of doubt
s to the author's wisdom, for "Rutledge
Rides Alone" is a man's fight so de
cidedly, and the woman plays bo small
a part, that he wonders if there can be
the same strength and power and un
derstanding In the same pen . for
woman's conflict of soul.
Paula Llnster is a young woman llv
ing In New York and dolng'revlew work
for a big paper whose editor plays hi
magnificent part in the story it un
folds; be Is one of the biggest figures
In this girl's life, and his Influence and
strength supply her with much that Is
best In her character. Out In the west
there is an author whose book. Paula
has reviewed, and letters In this con
nection are exchanged, until the na
ture of the writing changes to personal
affairs, and later a romance 5f over
whelming force is the result. The man
has much to overcome and live down
and he does not trust himself to see his
friend until he is sure this has been
accomplished, and that he is the man
she believes In. She too has much to
overcame in freeing' herself from certain
forces and influences which draw and
compel her, in spite of herself, and she
does not desire yet to see this man in
whose? heart she has been singing her
soul's anthem. And so they wait, writ
ing and thinking and working, each
glorying In the other's strength, and
looking forward to the time when their
souls are ready to receive the other.
"Isn't this an excellent world," he
writes, "when the finer moments come;
when we can think with gentleness of
past failures of the flesh and spirit.
and with Joy at the achievements of
others; when we feel thnt we have pre
served -a certain relish for the rich of
all thought, and a pleasure in Inno-r
cence; when out of pur errors and ca
lam Hies we have wort a philosophy
which makes serene our present voyag
ing and gives us keerf eyes to discern
the coast lights of the future? With
lifted brow, I barken to your singing."
While not delving Into the, occult and
mysterious, yet this cement forms the
framework of the whole story, and 'Bel-
lingham, one of those despicable hyp
notists, who wields such an Influence
over weaker minds, and lives his life at
the expense of frail, hysterical women.
casts his spell over Paula Llnster who,
having builded her house staunch and
firm is able to combat this powerful
enemy, and not only free herself but
hnr weaker sisters also. The treat
ruptlon of Pclee finishes the story with"
climax, and with a sigh of satisfac
tion the reader lays down the book
feeling that Mr. Comfort can draw as
strong a woman as he drew a man in
"Rutledge Rides Alone."
Of women, the hero of the book re
marks, "Women are Interesting. They
are clolng ' the thinking nowadays.
They're getting there. One of these
mornings man will wake ud to the
fact that he's got to be born again to
get In the class with his wife. Man Is
mixed up too much altogether with this
down town madness. Women don't
want votes, public office nor first hand
dollars. They want men. They haven't
any Illusions about celibacy It isn't
nice nor attractive, hut It s better than
being- yoked to hucksters and peddlers
wno come up town at night mantle
cripples in empty wogans." Mr. Com
fort's style of work Is classic, his vo
cabulary Is extensive find his words and
phrases well chosen and artistically ar
ranged, maKing ins nook an Inspiring
pleasure.' Hoc h a writer 1b only be
ginning his work In! the second , book,
and many good things should surelv
follow. Uppinoott Publishing company.
"The Good Old Days." by Charles W.
Bell. If there is one class of beings on
earth more irritating than another it
Is those who tell you that "what was
good- enough for their grandfathers ta
good enough for them." and that are
always referring to - "the good - old
days." Now, -everybody knows there .nev
er were such good days as the present,
hut are they wholly good? Have, we
Improved all along the line, and in every
particular? Read Mr. Bell s book and
you will at least think twice before you
He, however, has not made a serious
matter of It, and has presented the
comparison in a most clever and humor
ous manner. ,
In the first paragraph he asks: "How
would you like to return to the good
bid days before the bill collector was
turned loose upon an innocent, unsus
pecting and unprotected public?" With
that as a starter, he propounds several
hundred other- similar questions, such
as: "When boys spoke of their parents
as 'mother' and 'father Instead of the
'old lady' and the 'governor'?
. "When a policeman's olefactory or
gans were so attuned that he could lo
cate a game of poker in a fashionable
hotel or swell club as far as he could
a bunch of darkles shooting craps?"
"In the good old days folks went west
to grow up with the country; now they
go west, for the purpose of establishing
a base of operations to begin divorce
proceedings." -
"In the good old days a " youth was
content to hitch his wagon to a star,
but nowadays he wants to hook his
auto to the tail of a comet."
The book Is very neatly gotten up,
and the illustrations are quite as ludi
crous Us much of the text - A. C. Mc
Clurg & Co.
"Clclc Art; Studies in Town Planning,
Parks, Boulevards and Open Spaces"
(Scrlbner's). A volume 14 by 10
Inches, containing 350 pages and 275
drawings and photographs, reproduced
in line, half-tone and 'collotype, repre
sents 20 years of labor on the part of
the distinguished landscape architect
and lecturer on , landscape design,
Thomas H. Mawson, Hon. A. R. I. B. A.
The author, recently Jn this country
spoke at the convention on Civic Art
In Philadelphia last month, and it is
expected that he will give lectures in
several of the largest universities this
The book Is the most elaborate and by
far the most exhaustive on its subject.
No such account of practical informa
tion relative to all the methods of beau
tifying and maintaining a city has ever
before been brought together. It Is
divided into four sections. The first,
consisting of four chapters, treats of
the ideals and aesthetics; the second,
consisting of eight chapters, deals -with
the main practical aspects of civic art
in relation to town planning; in the
third section are given seven original
examples of town planning, and in the
last section, six examples of public
parks and gardens. It covers a wide
field of practical work. Illustrated by
classic examples and original designs,
and further to enforce the importance
of street furniture and equipment, a
large number of designs are lnoluded
of tram and promenade shelters, band
stands, clock towers and street clocks,
conveniences, electric and gas standards.
The practical setting out and planting
of boulevards and the design of public
squares and town gardens are amply
dealt with, and lists of the trees end
shrubs suitable for varying conditions
are given. The owner of prdperty
which Is ripe for development will find
much to guide him in a special chap
ter, which gives the results of long
practice In the development of estates
on a financial basis.
It Is popularly believed that the ef
fect of immigration In this country
is to drag down the native to the level
of the immigrant and to displace the
native workman by a cheaper workman
lower In the scale of civilization. In
the second volume of "The American
People, a study In national psychology,
which mill be one of the Important
books on Houghton Mifflin company's
list this autumn, Mr. A. Maurice Low
shows that the fear of Injury done by
the immigrant is fallacious. . Instead of
the Immigrant dragging down the native
he Is the lever by which the native Is
raised in the social scale. This sounds
like a paradox, but the facts sustain
the assertion. Instead of the immigrant
competing with the native by under
bidding him in the labor market, the
immigrant is given work that the na
tive scorns, which forces the native
to seek work requiring greater ability
and commanding higher remuneration.
The effect of immigration, therefore,
has not been to degrade the American
but to stimulate him to better things.
and Mr. Low, who rests his case on
historical facts, shows that this has
been the effect of immigration in this
country since the first great Influx
j-o the Irish early In the last century.
'A Weaver of Dreams," by Myrtle
Reed. Almost simultaneously with the
announcement of the death of this gifted
author came the word that In September
the Putnams would publish "A Weaver
of Dreams." As her publishers say:
"Like the weaver of her story. Myrtle
Reed has converted the threads of real
ity Into a fabric of gold. Into the pat
tern have been woven life's Joy and
life's grief, love, hope, disappointment
and the calm steadfastness of years.
There is in it the romance of youtn.
It is a story of young love, iridescent
n the morning light, and of love, too.
that has kept warm its faith through
the lonely years and awaits its fruition
when the , gray shadows lengthen and
deepen and the night is near at hand.
There are pages of robust humor to
offset the passages of delicate fancy
and sentiments rich and wholesome."
A popular account of naval warfare
from the days of the oar-driven gallevs
that fought in the Straits of Salamls
to those of the steel-built armorclads
that met in the battle of Tsu-shima, has
been prepared by John Richard Hale,
for autumn with the title "Famous Sea
Fights." The progress of naval con
struction and the changes In naval
tactics are traced by. telling in pictur
esque detail the story of a number of
typical sea fights. The volume, which
will be published by Little, Brown &
Co., Boston, contains a chapter on the
aesirucuon or uevera s fleet In the" war
with Spain.
Wage Increase for Boiler Makers.
The bollermakers and helpers em
ployed In the water bureau of the de
partment of public works of the city
of Philadelphia have obtained an In
crease in their wages. The increase
amounts to $4 per week to both the
bollermakers and the helpers, besides
better conditions.
Lapland's only railroa it belnc
Sight Restored AftEiyht Years of Mndn
ft ;
Dr. and'Ms. H. L. Chapln of Clevolanu, Ohio.
New York. Rent 2. t)r. H. L. Thapin
of Cleveland.- Ohio, who has. fraveled in
every country In the. world, and after
having seen the seven natural wonders
of the world, and the seven mechanical
wonders of the world, .has now had the
experience of being the subject for the
creation of an1 eighth wonder of the
world. Through a marvelous operation
performed by Dr. Arnold Knapp of New
York upon . the eyes of the Cleveland
surgeon, sight was restored to him after
eight years 6t total blindness, and Dr.
Chapln enthusiastically proclaims the
Luclen E. Becker will begin his se
ries of monthly free organ recitals this
evening at Trinity Episcopal church,
Nineteenth and Everett streets. The
recitals will be given every first Sun
day after evening 'service at 8
o'clock and the flrBt program will con-
sis of English composers exclusively:
'Spring Song" (Holllns); Gavotte Mod-
erne" iLemare); Kursum Corda (Elgar);
Elfentanz (Johnson); Sonata In the
Style of Handel (Adagio, Allegro, Largo,
Minuet) (Wolstenholme).
An interesting addition to Portland's
musical circles Is announced by Ma
dame Uosset de Cambremont, instruc
tor in French at St. Helen's hall, In
the person of her daughter, Mademoi
selle Marie Rosuet de Cambremant. She
Is a graduate of Dr. Damrosch's school
for the violin In New York, where Ed-
ouard Dctler, of Paris was her instruc
tor, and has also traveled in Franco
and Switzerland, completing her studies
on the violin and In French. She In
tends to make Portland her permanent
residence and will open a studio In
the near future.
Mrs. Hose Coursen Reed has returned
from Gearhart, where she was the guest
of Mrs. Ernest Ellsworth-Smith of Kan
sas City. Mrs. Smith was Miss Mary
Conyers, formerly of Clatskanle, and
was well known in musical circles in
Robert B. Carson, wife -and famy,
will return from isurope f riaay, accord
ing to a letter received here this week.
Mr. Carson Is director of the Taylor
Street M. Ev church choir and tenor
soloist and in his letter Issued' a call
for a rehearsal of the choir next Friday
. 'WW
A recital will bo given for the bene
fit of the Maude Boot ho home next Fri
day evening at Masonic Temple under
the direction of Dr. Emll Enna. He
will be assisted by his sifter. Miss
Harriet Enna, who will sing a number
of folksongs In English, Danish and
Mrs. Alice Brown Marshall has re
turned from her vacation and on Sep
tember 23 will present several pupils
In piano recital In her new studio In
the Columbia building. The students
to be presented will be Miss Gertrude
Steer, Miss Nellie Saris and Miss Helen
Stockton of Albany. J. A. Flnley, the
new musical director "at the Centenary
M. E. church, will assist.
Mrs. Rose Bloch-Bauer is home from
her Journey to Banff and as usual
opened her studio the first of Septem
ber. The quartet choir at Temple Beth
Israel has resumed work under the di
rection of Mrs. Rose Bloch-Bauer with
the same personnel as last year.
Oregon Conservatory of Music. All
branches taught by staff of teachers,
New Tofk, Sept 2. The only name
In the party that Waldorf-Astoria at
taches were certain of today was So
phie. She was very black and wore a
sumptuous diamond and ruby necklace.
Sophie came in on the arm of a tall,
slim, fair .young man in a white claw
hammer coat, trousisrs to match and a
Panama hat Before Sophie could take
a seat at a table n a summer dining
room, however, a waltor Informed the
young man that she must be checked
In the controom.
"Beastly," drawled the young man as
he. disappeared with Sophie toward the
coatroom. It was not a race question,
f,or Sophie was only a black cat. She
was left with the maid, but soon had
to bo transferred to other quarters. 'as
four bull dogs and threo bull terriers
had prevlouslyjbcen checked there -and
the animal oratory that folldwed dis
turbed the serenity of Peacock alley.
With the fastidious young man were
two women,' one elderly and the other
young and haughty, both magnificently
dressed. They cams In an automobile
and one evidently-was his wife and
the other his , mother.
- Hla name 1a said to be Wllloughby. He
wore , a Jeweled bracelet ' on' his left
wrist and ' screwed Into his eyesoclcet
t i i IT I
j-'n:):.-!-.' ' 1
7 V a) ft i
f't t-H.'i1
operation the greatest surgical and sci
entific wonder of the world.
HVlost.hls, eyesight through the glar
ing sands of the Assyrian desert, where
he had gone on his inspection of the
"Seven Wonders of the World.'- While
traveling over the desert he disregarded
all the ordinary precautions that older,
more seasoned travelers. take., and would
neither wear the tarnoush or the turban
not even dark' glasses. Eighteen
months later he became blind through
an attack of lrlde syclyti's, brought
about by the desert sun.
was a monocle attached to a black silk
"It's very stupid to have to dine with
out Sophie," said the elderly woman,
but they did.
Meridian, Miss., Sept 2. How a
man maintained four households for 18
years three in addition to-that of his
legal wile, was revealed when F. L.
Deason, a farmer who "lives near Col
llnsvllle, was trWd In the circuit court
here' today.
Three of the women In the case were
sisters, Cricket, Dora and Ellen Coch
ran, and they were shown to be the
mothers of 18 of his children, In addi
tion to his five other children.
' How Deason was able to maintain
these four families during the Derlod
of 18 years without action having been
tAken. against him does not appear from
the record.
When the three women and Deason
faced Judge Buckley all admitted that
the charges made against them were
true. The women were sentenced to
one day In Jail each on condition that
they leave the county In 80 days. Dea
son was given 60 days in Jail.
An effort was made to show Deason
was a Mormon, but this failed.
Weds Girl Selected by Wife.
Detroit Mich., Sept. 1. W. A. Hains,
a business man fulfilled his wife's
death bed request by marrying the girl
selected by her for a successor.
The Art of lnglnr
Prom Toundatlon to Finish.
Old Italian Method.
Inferior Costal Breathing. High
Front Tone Placement. Nasal
Mondays and Wednesdays.
Studio. 607 Tllford Rid., Portland,
Or. Main 3744.
The -Qrk Conservatory
438 SIZra BT.
Vocal. Instrumental Music. Dramatln
Art and Physical Culture. Theory
and Hamony taught by mall.
fl rector. t
Olga Bartsch Moreland
Teacher of SlnKinjr. Voice Production.
847 East 14th Bt Phoss East 1388
Vplces tested by appointment only.
28 Days
To take advantage of
10 to 20 Off
on all
Mounted Diamond
Now at 268 Washington.
New location tVllcox Bldg.
Campaign Will Cause Divided
Unionists to Get Together
'By Philip; Everett" ,
i (Br the International News Sertfca.) '.
"London, Sept. 2. At present even the
most sturdy, Tory must admit that his
party is' ln a state of terrible discord
and confusion after the utter defeat of
the veto bill, but In less than thres
weeks the great home rulo campaign
will begin and prominent Unionists
assert that the ; opening of It will see
the forces of Unionism a solid homo
geneous body once more.- "
Mr, SteeKMaitland. chief organizer of
the Unionist party, who takes very
optimistic -view-of the future,-says: .
"Unionists, despite their differences
over the last phase of the parliament
dhi, win pury me hatchet and join
forces In the great1 fight against dis
union. Active preparations are now be
Ing made on both sides for the forth
coming battle, and every effort is being
made to perfect both the Unionist and
radical organisations. . ,'. ..
Porcss .Will Combine. " .
"I have not the least' hesitation In
statins; that the differences between the
Surrender' and j 'No Surrender" sec
tions of the UnlpnlBt party will be for
gotten when the time for action arrives.
Tt must be remembered that the dif
ference between them was one of meth
od, not principles. The menace of home
rule will effectively heal the split, for
mat great issue comes before party or
sectional dissensions.
"With regard to the campaign Itself,
I am afraid that it is impossible to
giVB details at the moment, but you may
rest assured that the party will not be
behindhand when the time arrives for,
the' question to be thrashed out before
the country.
"We are not allowing the grafs to
grow under our feet, and everything Is
being done to strengthen and perfect
our forces.
OamnaLrn ombi Aantamt oa
The anti-home rule campaign will be
All Books Reviewed on this Page for
Sale in Our Fifth
a..l.iiiil.i '1!!1 urn '&mmi.i
"The Secret Garden," by Frances Hodson Burnett, fl.35.
"The Winning of Barbara Worth." Harold Bell Wright, the au
thor of "The Shepherd of the Hills," fl.30. ,
"The Harvester," Gene Stranton Porter, author of "Freckles"
and "A Girl of the Limberlost," fl.35.
F. Hopkinson Smith's lateat Book, "Kennedy Square," a great
romance of the old South. Don't fail to read it f l.lg.
' "The Gtory of Clementina," William J. Locke, fl.30.
"Love's Pilgrimage," Upton Sinclair, at fl.35.
"The Broad Highway," Jeffry Farnol, decidedly popular all over
the country, ei.Jt).
All That's New and Best in
For Women Who Know Exceptional Special Sale of High-Grade
New Fall Tailored Suits
New arrivals in exclusive styles of -New Fall ulta 840. 45 RKO
New Coats In exclusive Ktylea f rora . . I ..;825 to S4lt
New Waists in silk, chiffon, Voiles, Nets and HandXInen. with beau
ttful sida effects from 5 to gaOand everything new In neckwear
And we guarantee that you will find our Drtces .fully One Quarts
less than any other store In the olty. ' M
find our prices fully One Quarter less than any other store in the city.
. gourmy ainna au imwi,
New Location,-145 v Seventh
the fealure of; the autumn political iea
son, to be opened at Belfast, Septem
ber U, t. ;,:; ;;;'v; -f V'-?-
On that day Sir Edward Carsani M. P.,
chairman of the Irish Unionist Parlia
mentary , party, and . vioe president of
the Unionist council, will address a '
mass meeting at Belfast All the Ulster
members are expected' to' be present' ?
On the following Monday, 'the council
of the party will meet to discuss the
plana of campaign which 1s to be or
ganised not only in Ireland, but alsd In
England. . ' ;-';.;, ', .' v
in ireiimu ii win, or course, iaae tne
form of preparations to deal with home
, U.U V. J 1 1 V. H 1 . 11.11 1 II .11 r. . . 1 L 111 ,
iana it, wiu pe carried on py pontics
piupagaiiua. - , ; .
.Even at the present time 'a certain
amount of political work Is being under
taken by anti-home rule speakers; Their ,
efforts are, being specially concentrated
on "doubtful" constituencies. , ,
Immovable radical aeata are to be left
alone, as are also those pronouncedly
Chinese Sailors and JTiremen.
There, Is a' growing disposition on tbV
part of ship owners in various parts of
tne world to employ. jchlnese crews.
Chinese sailors and firemen receive
about 6 or 7 in gold a month, and
stewards $5 to $7. while .the average
wage paid to other nationalities reaches
about 45 In gold a month.
Wrinkleless Skin
Now Easy to Have
(From Family Physician.) ""
There Is no excuse for any woman
having wrinkles now. It has been found
that a simple mixture of saxolite anJ
witch haael has a remarkable .action
upon the- deepest wrinkles, no matter
what their nature, whether caused by
worry, habitual frowning, a debilitated
condition 'or the ravages pf Father Time.
This harmless remedy,' which anyone
can easily make, obtaining the lngre-
QieniB at any urug eiure, wcim uuin um anv s
astringent and a tonic The combined J
effect of tightening the sk n and X
heightening Its vitality Is to immediate
ly affect every line and wrinkle, keeping
the cuticle smooth and firm as in youth.
The proportions are one ounce saxo
lite (powdered) to one half pint witch
hazel. The solution should be used as
a wash lotion. It Is equally effective
In disnoslne of flabblnesa of cheek And
neck, as well as sagging below the eye.
Floor Book Store
Popular Books
of the Day !
A story is no sooner published in book
form than it's here in our Fifth-Floor Book
Store. 'Phone today for your copy of, the
new books. And remember, too, we're al
ways glad to give you information regard
ing any book whether old or new!
Here s a partial list of popular Fiction
of the day stories well worth reading:
Our 5th Floor Book Store
Ladies' Suits
I'nequaled in Elegance of Style
Unexcelled In Superior Tailoring
Unsurpassed In. Honest Values
Actually Worth
$38.50 for .
You want to see these man
made, perfectly ' tailored gar
ments, made by New York's
best tailors.
Every desirable new Fall 1911
fabric rich blue serges, hand
some mannish mixtures.
1 This Fall's models snappy
28-inch coats, lined with guaran
teed bKinner satin skirts in the
newest kilted effects, with panej
oacK ana iront and cleat on
Suits with the touch of thi.
tailor in every line typical
.$38.50 and $40.00 gar-j?Or
..ments. Special price....
whiuim mrohaslns; Xo. t
St., Bet. Morrison and Alder1