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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25, 105.
CAN'T RAISE ALARM
Vain Attempt to Stir Up Polit
ABOUT CAMPAIGN EXPENSES
Such Angels of Purity as Bourke
Cockran and Senator Stone Unable
to Convince People Roosevelt
Is a Corruptionlst.
OREGONIAX NEWS BUREAU. "Wash
ington, Jan. 24. Several members of Con
cress have Indulged themselves in no
toriety to the extent o attempting to re
vive the charges of corruption during the
last Presidential campaign. That inter
esting political soldier of fortune. W.
Bourke Cockran. has gained considerable
free advertising by attempting to bring
about an investigation of contributions to
campaign funds by a House committee.
Anotherlban who -would never be held up
as a model In politics. William J. Stone.
Senator from Missouri, -went so far .as to
make a vigorous attack upon the Presi
dent In the Senate of the United States.
Nothing has fallen so flat as this attempt
to impugn the honesty of President Roose
velt Probably no man, woman or child in
the United States really doubts that Theo
dore Roosevelt is an honest man. No
really sane man who has had an oppor
tunity to examine the facts believes that
Roosevelt selected George B. Cortely
for chairman of the Republican National
Committee because Cortelyou had. as Sec
retary of Commerce and Labor, gained a
knowledge of corporations which he could
use for the purpose of forcing them to con
tribute to the Republican campaign fund.
In all probability had the Idea ever oc
curred to Roosevelt that Cortelyou would
be useful on that account he would never
have selected him. because his own hon
esty would prevent his taking any such
step. It was Judge Parker who stupidly
made this charge in the campaign, after
being hounded to do so by a numbeij of
New Tork papers, and now Stone, in a be
lated way, comes along to reiterate It and
cast insinuations upon the President.
Not half of Stone's own party associates
listened to him while he made his speech,
and not more than half a dozen Repub
lican Senators paid any attention to him.
No one thought it worthy of reply, save
that as he had garbled the letter of Presi
dent Roosevelt replying to Judge Parker.
Senator Hansbrottgh had the entire text
of the Roosevelt letter Incorporated In the
Record. That was enough. When the
President spoke on the Friday before the
election In reply to Parker it settled It for
everybody who knew anything about the
facts. It was known absolutely that the
President had not appointed Cortelyou to
raise a corruption fund, and it was known
that ha never had any Intention of so do
ing. Cortelyou Knew No Secrets.
As a matter of fact, during the time that
Cortelyou was Secretary of the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor, he devoted
nearly ali bis time to getting the ma
chinery of that department In running
order, so that It might perform the func
tions for which It was organized. The de
partment had not gone far enough or
gained any information such as Judge
Parker charged had been secured. Such
information as had been collated was of a
voluntary character, and no corporation
had given the Bureau of Corporations in
Ccrtelyou's day anything that was not
public property and which was then being
used for a basis of future work In the de
partment. Probably Parker did not know
this, but the men who Induced him to
make the charge did. There is no doubt
that Stone, who reiterated this charge on
the floor of the Senate, knew it. But his
attack fell flat and amounted to nothing-.
Democrats Had Three Funds.
Investigations of contributions to cam
paign funds or the expenditure of money,
would be almost Impossible. Take, for in
stance, the Democratic campaign fund of
the last year. Shortly before election
Judge Parker asserted very positively that
the Democratic campaign fund had not
been supplied with money from corpora
tions and frequently there was a challenge
made that the books of each committee
should be exhibited. This was a species of
dishonesty, and If Parker did not know
any better he had been misled by those
who managed his campaign. It is known
and cannot be denied now by anyone in
authority that there were three different
campaign funds for the Democratic party.
One was contributed to Treasurer Peabody
at national headquarters a very small
one which was devoted to the running
expenses of headquarters. But there were
also a New York State campaign finance
committee and a national campaign
finance committee, and It Is understood
that William F. Sheehan. chairman of
tiie executive committee of the National
Committee, was the head of both these
committees and that nearly all of the
funds that were used or contributed went
into his hands In that way. and were ex
pended by him through officers of the Na
tional Committee and no account was kept
with the treasurer of the committee. These
charges have been publicly made several
times In the East and not denied. It
would be Impossible, in Investigating con
tributions to campaign funds, to ascertain
how much Sheehan received on one ac
count or another or whether he received
any, unless the men who paid him the
money were willing to come forward and
make their statements.
Republican Expenses Small.
The Republican committee was con
ducted differently, and In the same man
ner that It has always been. Treasurer
Bliss received and paid out all the funds.
Not all of the contributions offered were
accepted, because the moavy was not
needed, and Chairman Cortelyou did not
care to stack up a large fund that was un
necessary. There was no "holdup" of any
corporation, and no such efforts were nec
essary as had been used in previous cam
paigns to secure enough money. In fact
the Republican campaign last, year was
conducted on if much more modest basis
than that of either 1896 or 1?00. The speak
ers bureau cost less than one-third as
much .as in the pretious campaign, and
savings were made on the same basis In
every part of tho country- Less money
was expended for getting out the votes on
election day and for Interesting the people
in the election. There was no such mon
strous parades or big meetings and no
lavish expenditure for any purposes save
what might be called legitimate expenses.
Even the Democrats do not undertake to
say now that voters were corrupted by the
campaign fund of the Republican party.
Just what object is to be attained by
bringing theso things to view now Is diffi
cult to say. Every politician must know
that it is impossible to get at the exact
truth concerning campaign funds, and
especially .or campaigns of the past. It
will riot do to attempt to cast upon the ad
ministration of President .Roosevelt any
odium regarding the management of the
last campaign, because everybody knows
that If there bad been no campaign and K
everything had been allowed to go prac
tically by default the country would have
elected him President Just the same. The
people have the same confidence In him
now that they had on election iay. and
vnpo rings and innuendoes such as Cocknan
and Stone put forth will have ho effect,
but will fall as flat upon "the country a3
they do in Congress.
SALARIES OF TEACHERS.
House Has Lively Debate on Motion
to Increase Them.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 21. The District
of Columbia Appropriation bill again oc
cupied the attention of the House of
Representatives today. At times the
proceedings were enlivened by vigorous
'remarks In defense of a proposition to
increase materially the salaries of Wash
ington schoolteachers, who had many sup
porters on the floor. Clark (Dem., Mo.)
In a characteristic speech, said that more
money was being paid Washington po
licemen to crack the skulls of the people
than was paid to schoolteachers to im
prove what was in the skulls. An ad
journment was taken before consideration
of the bill was concluded. During the
early hours of the session, a bill was
passed granting certain lands to the Ag
ricultural Mechanical College of Okla
homa for college, farm and experiment
Palmer (Pa.) reported that the man
agers of the House to conduct the Im
peachment of Judge Swayne of the North
ern District of Florida, had exhibited and
read to the Senate the articles of im
peachment and that the presiding officer
of the Senate had stated that that body
would take order and give due notice to
the House. Immediately thereafter one
of the assistant secretaries of the Sen
ate appeared In the House and announced
that the Senate was organized for the
trial of Judge Swayne.
Consideration of the District cm was
then taken up and a long debate was
precipitated by an amendment by
Cockran (Dem., N. Y.) to increase the
salaries of all school officials and teach
ers. The amendment was ruled out of
order, but later the chair ruled to be In
order an amendment by Foster (Vt.). ap
propriating a lump sum to be allotted for
salaries of teachers in the District by
the School Board.
Various members compared the salaries
paid the teachers in their sections with
those paid in Washington, and some
openly charged that such a plan. -as pro
posed by Foster would develop favorit
ism. This led Clark (Dem., Mo.) to assert
that the debate had demonstrated that
the House was not fit to set as a school
board. He paid a glowing tribute to
General H. V. Boynton, president of tho
Washington School Board, and said that
General Boynton was a man of such
standing that he would not show favor
itism or permit It to be shown. Clark
contended that there were no supernum
eraries in the Washington school serv
ice and provoked much merriment by de
claring there were twice as many mes
sengers and. Pages In the House and
three times as many Capitol police "as
have any business around here." The
amendment, after further debate, was
The bill then was laid aside and at
4:15 P. M. the House adjourned until
BEET-SUGAR MEN PROTEST.
Reasons for Opposing Reduction of
Duty on Philippine Sugar.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. At a hearing
before the committee on ways and means
today. Secretary Palmer, of the American
Beet Sugar Association, opposed the
pending bill reducing tho duty on sugar
and tobacco from the Philippine Islands.
Mr. Palmer said that Just prior to the
tariff agitation regarding Cuban sugar,
in 1901, 8S new sugar factories had been
projected in this country. Not one of
these was built Since that time Europe
had curtailed her sugar crop under tho
terms of the Brussels agreement, and the
price had gone up to the point where
American capital was on the point of
again enlarging the sugar Industry In
this country. Now to open the Philip
pine market In competition with the
American beet sugar Industry would
again discourage this movement.
In replying to a question by Mr. Cur
tis, whose bill was under consideration.
Palmer said that the total sugar product
of the Philippines was 145.000 tons an
nually, and If the United States took It
all there would still have to be imported
1.500,000 tons to supply the demand.
WITHDRAWN FOR IRRIGATION
Over Ninety Thousand Acres In the
Owyhee Reclamatcn Tract.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. The, Secretary
of the Interior has withdrawn from all
forms of disposal almost four townships,
comprising 92,160 acres. In the Burns. Or.,
land district, on account of the Owyhee
To Ratify Klamath Treaty.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. Senator Ful
ton today Introduced an amendment to
tho Indian appropriation bill, ratifying
the Klamath Indian treaty and paying
the Indians $537,000 for 621,8:4 acres of
unallotted lands which will pass to the
Government under treat'.
Lighthouse for Cape Arago.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. Senator Fuf
ton introduced a bill appropriating 525.000
to rebuild and equip the lighthouse at
Cape Arago. Or.
MORMONISM IN POLITICS
WITNESSES IN SMOOT CASE TELL
Opponent of Church Admits Senti
ment in Utah Is Against Prosecu
tion of Polygamlsts.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 24. Contrary
to expectation, counsel for the de
fense in the Smoot investigation be
fore the Senate committee on privi
leges and elections did not complete
the examination of witnesses today.
When adjournment was taken until to
morrow, an announcement was made
thai one more witness would be put
on the stand tomorrow.
Frank B. Stephens, of Salt Lake City,
the first witness, testified to the Intensity
of the feeling between Mormons and Gen
tiles, and the amelioration of that feeling
after the Woodruff manifesto and the co
operation of Mormons and Gentiles In
Concerning' conditions In Utah and
the sentiment in the community in
regard to prosecutions for ploygamous
cohabitation. Mr. Stephens said the
sentiment was not sufficient to cause
prosecutions except In some flagrant
Chairman Burrows asked if tho case
of President Smith was a flagrant one.
Mr. Stephens said be thought Smith
ought to be prosecuted because of the
example he set.
Senator Foraker asked concerning
Senator Smoot'd reputation.
"It's as good as any man's" replied
Mr- Stephens. "If he had not been
an apostle there would have been less
objection to him."
"Why do they disapprove of an
apostle serving: In the Senate?" asked
"Because it Is like holding- a red rag:
before a bull to put an apostle up for
office. The people don't want it."
"They don't want the church In poli
tics and there is a feeling among:
many Gentiles that the election of an
apostle puts the church into politics.
I don't think the church sent Senator
Smoot to the Senate. I know, how
ever, that It did not disapprove, but
do not know that It openly approved."
Iu answer to a question by Senator
Depew, Mr. Stephens gave the case of
Representative Allen, elected to Con
gress in 1895. as one where an active
antl-polygaralst was elected to office.
At the afternoon session Stephens
asked as to notable 'nstances of the
church's interference In politics, gave
the cases of Moses Thatcher's candi
dacy, when he said church Influence
against Thatcher resulted In the elec
tion of Senator Rawlins: later, when
President Snow In 1900 favored the
Republican electors, and still later,
when church influence resulted in the
election of Senator Kearns. The wit
ness gave it as his opinion that a ma
jority of Mormons voted Intelligently.
Stephens said that polygamy can be
stopped, so far as concerns the cohab
itation of those married before the
manifesto, only by resuming rigid
prosecutions. He thought that senti
ment was against such prosecutions.
Dr. Z. L. Sowers, of this city, testi
fied that lie had examined John Nichol
son, recorder of the temple at Salt
Lake, who was a witness early In the
investigation, and found him in a con
dition unfitting him to be a witness.
Mr. Worthington put Into the record
a list of the officers- of the church. The
names of those who were admitted to
be polygamlsts were marked with as
terisks. The list was prepared by
church officials and approved by the
William Langton. of Salt Lake City,
who several days ago testified that
James Wallis. Sr., a witness who told
of the endowment-bouse ceremonies: Is
not to be believed under oath, was per
mitted to state his reason for so de
claring. David Eccles. of Ogden, testified that
he bad not married Margaret Geddes,
who was on the stand several weeks
ago. Charles Mostyn Owens had testi
fied that Mr. Eccles was reputed to be
Mrs. Geddes husband.
At 5 P. M. the announcement was
made by the defense that one more
witness would be put on the stand. An
adjournment was then taken 'until tomorrow.
ATTACK ON JUDGE LAC0MBE
Philadelphia Lawyer Says He Delays
Decision Against New York City.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. In the mall
of nearly every member of the Houne
of Representatives today was a let
ter signed with the firm name of Watt
& Dohan. .attorneys at law, Philadel
phia, setting forth 12 reasons why
constitutional action should be taken
against E. Henry Lacombc. of the Cir
cuit Court for the Southern District of
New York. Chairman Jenkin, of the
Judiciary committee, intends to lay the
matter before that committee tomor
row. PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 24. George
A MODEL OF
Combining Greatest Merit
With Exceedingly Mod
,Like the famous Chlckerlng piano, the
Hobart M. Cable may be said to have al
ways been an Ideal piano. From the very
beginning Its manufacturers have aimed to
S reduce an Instrument that should corn
ice the finest tone with perfectly reliable
wearing qualities and moderate price.
It Is an Instrument In which are em
bodied all the essentials of a high-grade
piano, no expense oc labor being spared to
make It a model of perfection.
The tone is so ricn and deep, the touch
is so 'light and altogether' sensitive, the
.mechanical construction so perfect that
the most fastidious judge cannot help but
pronounce it faultless.
Of the Hobart M. Cable, Professor Edgar
E. Coursen, one of Portland's finest and
most popular musicians, has this to say:
"The pianos wear well, keep in tune re
markably well, and become more mellow
in tone with use."
The cases of Hobart M. Cable pianos are
a distinctive feature In themselves, each
style having an individuality of Its own.
being exceedingly artistic and finely fin
ished in ever' detalL
Hobart M. Cable pianos are only mod
erate priced and can be purchased by very
moderate monthly installments by those
who desire. Sold only by Ellens Piano
House. 251 Washington street, corner Park.
Home of Chlckerlng. Weber, Kimball
W. Watt, of the law firm of Watt &
Dohan. in explaining the reasons for
presenting charges to Congress asking
for the Impeachment of Judge E. Henry
Lacombc. stated that this action was
taken because of the Judge's failure to
render a final decision In a suit which
John Dubois, of Dubois, Pa., brought
in 1SS4 against the cities of New York
and Brooklyn for an Infringement
upon c. patent he held for a cofferdam.
It is alleged this device was used in
the construction of the piers of the
Brooklyn bridge. Dubois brought suit
and. according to Mr. Watt, was
awarded damages in the sum of 5965.
000. The case was appealed and finally
reached the United States Circuit
Court of Appeals, which tribunal last
November sent it back to the Circuit
Court. Mr. Watt says that, while 12
charges are presented to Congress, toe
main allegation is that Judge Lacombe
has been instrumental in preventing a
final decree being handed down In the
LADEONES ATTACK A TOW.
American Surgeon Killed in Fight in
MANILA. Jan. 25. The town of San
Francisco de Malabon. In the province of
CavJte, was attacked by ladrones last
night. Contract Surgeon J. A. O'Neill was
Anniversary of George's Book.
NEW TORK, Jan. 24. The 25th anni
versary of the publication of Henry
George's "Progress and Poverty" was
commemorated tonight at a dinner at
the Hotel Astor. Representative
speakers reviewed the Influence of the
book and considered the probable fu
ture trend of public thought and action
on these subjects. Hamlin Garland pre
sided and the other speakers on the
subject of labor and poverty were Will
iam J. Bryan. Louis F. Post. William
Lloyd Garrison and Henry George, Jr.
Jt was announced that a telegram had
been received from Major Johnson, of
Cleveland, saylh"g. that he was -111 and
could not be present.
Prince Ferdlrjand to Visit KjIser,
BERLIN, Jan. 24. Prince Ferdinand of
Bulgaria will arrive here Thursday, as the
guest of Emperor William and will remain
In Berlin until Sunday.
riJUJUa J Cathartic
Easy to take, easy to operate; care bilious
ness, constipation, morning and sick head
ache; break up colds and ward off fevers.
AUdracsbU. 2S& O.LHoodCoLonraIl,H&ss.
If you knew the facts about
Schilling's Best, you wouldn't
bother with anything else in
those six lines at alL
Annual Clearance Sale Offering's in
Misses' and Children's Wear
Gives every mother an opportunity to dress her little girl so that she will looK a
little better than the majority, and at i. saving in price that maHes this the
greatest event of the year in regard to children's wear.
MISSES' $7.50 COATS $4.35
Very stylish Goats of an extra fine grade of Melton
Cloth in Oxford blue, beautifully tailored, having the
regular military buttons and emblems' on sleeves, 8 to
16 years; regular $7.50 coats for 4.35
MISSES' $15.00 SUITS $10.35
Stylish Walking Suits of serges, mixtures and broad
cloths, in the tourist style with plaited skirt and box
coat trimmed with velvet and gilt buttons; regular
15.00 value 10.35
MISSES' $10.00 COATS $4.95
A handsome line of Misses' Coats of plain blue Melton
with regular military buttons and emblem sleeves,
for girls from 8 to 16 years of age; regular $10.00
coats for 4.95
GIRLS' S4.50 SUITS $3.10
Buster Brown Suits of stylish shepherd's plaid, very
well made and finished with silk tie, leather belt and
linen collar, 8 to 16 years; regular $4.50 values
$15.00 BOX COATS $10.35
Very stylish short Box Coats of the popular mannish
effects with the fly front, velvet collar and hand
some satin lining, 8 to 16 years; regular $15.00 Box
Coats for 10.35
$1.50 SHIRTWAISTS 98c
Handsome Waists for girls from 8 to 14 years of age,
made of cassimere and mixtures and trimmed with
braid and buttons; regular $1.50 waists for 9S
The Greatest Showing of
FINE FURS at Clearance Sale Prices
This greatest saving opportunity of the year is
drawing to a close. Never before and never again
will such incomparable values in dependable furs be
offered. Every favorite fashion in Purdom is ready
for your inspection.
The Greatest Showing in the West
Both in extent of variety and in price. Every
garsient perfect in quality, fit and workmanship. Very
special prices on Fur Jackets this week.
75c NecRwear 33c
A collection of the daintiest, fluffiest Neckwear
for ladies' ever placed in a special sale, the latest crea
tions in. Battenburg, lace, silk and chiffon collars,
tailored stocks and turnovers; bows and four-in-hand
ties. Never before have we offered such values as this
75c values .. 33c 35c values 23c
25c values . .19c
Lipman , Wolfe St Co.
In the Men's Store Today
We're proud of our Men's Store and have good reason to be. Its business
is. increasing by leaps and bounds, a condition due to our unceasing efforts
of always giving you theinost of style and quality for the money. Two spe
cials for today.
75c Night -Shirts 45c
These. Nightshirts are made of extra
good quality of bleached muslin, have
French felled seams, fully gusseted, yoke
shoulder, are finished with fancy silk
trimming. Cut full length and width;
sizes 15 to 19.
50c. Suspenders 29c
Made of extra good quality of webbing,
have patent cantab, cast-off ends, fin
ished with leather tips, and come in a
wide range of neat patterns and color
ings; the regular 50c quality at 29
First Agents Butterick Patterns and the Delineator
Fifty trimmed Hats that sold as high as $8 each, go. on sale today at $2. Turbans
and large shapes in blacks and colors.
Women's and Children's Up to jf
$2 Ready-toWear Hats at i OC
An immense line of women's, misses' and children's ready
to-wear Hats including all this season's choicest styles and
colors Values lip to ?2, at 35c each.
Up to 75c Fancy Feathers 5c
A large assortment of fancy feathers, comprising wings,
quills, aigrettes and many other styles, suitable for re-
trimming the Winter hats. Every wanted color in the line
Values to 75, to close at 5d.
In the Bookstore
Just received The first new book for 1095,
t By Thomas Dixon, Jr., author of the "Leopard's
bpots." The "Llansman" is a historical romance
of the "Ku Klux Clan" conspiracy which over
turned the Reconstruction regime. Price 1.08
9c Music Sale9c
Our great 9 Music Sale continues with
practically complete assortments. Fast and furious
as the selling has been since the start, the assort
ment is still complete. Never was there offered
such values, never was the superiority of this
store as performers of printed promises better
shown than in this sale event.
Dress Goods Decidedly Under Value
Cream Dress Goods
' AfJ r For figured brilliant
ines, mohairs, armures,
all-wool henriettas and crepe
Egyptas, 3S inches and 40 inches
wide that sold always at 6oc
if? Oft For all-w.ooL voiles,
crepe Eeyptas. etamWfeS and
, mistrals 44 inches to 50 inches
1 wide, that sold for $1.00.
QQft For dotted Sicilian,
Utbr pohair Sicilians, all
wool henriettas and voiles, gran
ites and sangliers 44 inches to
48 inches wide, that sold at $L25
Lewis and Clark
$1.22 for $1.50 Cravenette in
Oxford gray only the gen
uine Priestley make."
$1.67 for Cravenette Coverts,
in olive brown and. Oxford
gray 58 inches wide.
$1.87 for $2.25 Cravenettes,
medium weight, in all colors
'Priestley 's make.
$2;29' for $2.75 Cravenettes,
full line of: colors Priest
ley's mate, 60 inches wide.
$2.48 for $3.00. Cravenettes,
plaids, black, brown and gray
$3.33 for $4.00 Cravenettes,
silk and wool, olive, tan and
Oxford Priestley's make.
Black Dress Goods
9Qn For all-wool cheviots,
v- storm serges, figured
English mohairs and crepe alba
tross 38 inches and 40 inches
wide; sold always at '50c to 75c
QDp For black unfinished
OW worsteds, mohairs,
crepe, silk and wool crepe de
Paris, mohair,- novelties, "etc.
.40 incheS;to 54 inches wide; sold
always at $1.00 to $1.50.
Cfl OO Imported mohair,
S$.& prunellas, English
broadcloths, mohair, melrose,
mohair Sicilians and brilliant
ines 44 inches to 54 inches
wide; sold always at' $1.50 to
One of these tops worked in
IYtnj ine proper color will make a
If- verv unioue eift for vour "FW-
t ern friends. Display in "Wash-
Tailored Suits Are Less
The prices of women's tailor-made Suits have reached
their lowest level. Never before have you been given oppor
tunity to buy highest-class garments at such little prices.
$20 to $27.50 Tailor-Made Snits at $13.50
S30.00 to S35.00 Tailor-Made Suits at SI 7.50
$37.50 to $45.00 Tailor-Made Suits at $21.50 Py
Curtains and Curtain Materials
Very Special !
75c to $1 Madras, this week at S .50
90c to $1.25 Silk Stripe Madras, this
week at 9 .55
$2.50 Art Madras on. sale this week
fit -I 1 fl.
$1.50 to $2.10 Scotch Madras, this 'v---f-!H9UIiy' .th,,s wee,k a $3-70
week at S .83 Tile i-00 Quality this week at 53.10
sac An xicKingr and Cretonnes, this
Couch Covers Very Low .
Oriental Tapestry Couch Covers, three
yards long- and 60 inches wide:
Tho $5.00 quality, this week at 930)5
The $6.00 quality, 'this week at $-U5
Th $7.00 quality, this week at. 5.05
week at $ .1314
The $1.00 Tapestry Goods, this week. S .50
The $1.50 Tapestry Goods, this week. 8 .75
The $2.00 Tape8tryGoods, this week.Sl.00
Scotch Lace Curtains
The $1.00 quality, this week at $ .79
The $1.50 quality, this week at 91.15
The $2.00 quality, this week at Sl.65
The $2.50 quality, this week at 91.0S
Tde j3.ou quality, this week at 920
t jpTTai.Wolfe Co
A STYLISH FUR
A STYLISH FUR
A STYLISH FUR
In fact only the correct style-in furs
can be found in our establishment.
Let us show you some of our ex
HIGHEST PRICE PAID
FOR RAW FURS
H. LIEBES & CO.
288 MORRISON, PORTLAND, OR.
Exclaslve Maaafactarlag Furriers J. P. PLAGEMANN, Mgr.
Twenty Years Proof.
Tutt's Liver Pills keep the bow
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the system of all impurities An
absolute cure for sickheadache,
dyspepsia, sour stomach, con
stipation and kindred diseases.
"Can't do without them"
R. P. Smith, Chilsburg, Va.
writes I don't know how I could
do without them. I have had
Liver disease for over twenty
years. Am now entirely-cured.
Tutt's Liver Pills