Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 28, 1905, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE MORNIXG OREGONIAS. FRIDAY, 'APRIL' 28, 1905.
ILL NOTGDNTRACT
Woolgrowers of Central Ore
gon Wait jforSales Days.,.
EXPECT BETTER PRICES
Jleluse Tempting Offers -of Twenty
Cents for .Unshorn Clips.
Large Yield of Good
Quality Promised. '
THE DALLES. Or.. April 27.-lSpeclal.)
The wool situation in this -part of East
ern Oregon varies rom practically -all the
other woolgrrowing sections of the state
rfrom the fact that the growers have thus
far declined to contract their clips in ad
vance of the scheduled sales days, June
6 and 23 and July 6. These .sales will be
"held as usual at Shanlko, the market
j-Iare for the wools grown ln Wasco,
. rook. Wheeler and Grant Counties,
where the choicest clips of the state are
produced.
Since early in the Winter, representa
tives of large wool dealers have canvassed
this section along with other parts o the
etatc for the purpose of contracting the
"wools In advance of their being ahorn,
tout their offers have been repeatedly de
clined, notwithstanding the tempting
p-lce. The first contract canvassers "of
fered from 16 to 17 cents, and later inti
mated that IS conts would be paid. Within
the past fortnight offers to contract at
20 cents for the strictly choice wools have
bcn declined. Nothwithstanding that
this is an advance of at least 5 cents per
pound above the average rate paid for
thoice wools last season, the growers have
eignlfied their , preference -to await the
.staled bid sales which have proved most
satisfactory to them since the system was
inaugurated three years ago.
In comparing the percentage of advance
on contracted wool in other portions of
the state With the prices paid for the
same last season, it would seem that the
growers in this section are justified In
declining to contract at the offers made,
and with the prospects of unusual com
petition for choice wools, it is 'anticipated
that 20 cents will be exceeded on the sales
-cays. Shearing will be general" by May 1
and the clip promises to be not only
large, but of good, quality and -condition.
BETTER LADDER FOR SALMOX
More Pools Will Be Provided at Wil
lamette Falls forlow Water.
OREGON CITY. Or.. April 27. (Spe
cial.) The state fish-ladder at the
Willamette Palls, in this city, is not a
sjecess. Hundreds of salmon may be
eeen in the .pools just bdlow. the jcrost
of the falls. TKese ' fish are enabled
1o ascend the ladder only to the last
station below the falls, -whore they re
main. Because of the fact that there
I! a distance of about 12 feet to be
.overed in a single leap, no interme
diate pool or station in the construction
of the ladder having been provided, the
salmon are unable to reach the upper
river.
There is a strong current that de
feats the efforts of the fish to ascend
this section of the ladder, and they are
pwept back into a pool that. Is. alive
wili the finest Chipooks eVer seen In
the Willamette. Rarely does a salmon
make the trip up the 'ladder, and hun
dreds of them are bruising and dis
abling themselves in the attempt! Be
fore the ladder is made a success, other
stations must be provided in .the upper
part of the ladder.
During the last two days there have
been taken from a single pool below
the falls, that has been cut off from
tT-e main channel of the river on ac
count of the rapid falling of theriver.
seven tons of dead salmon, which nave
been placod on the market. Deputy
Tlish Warden Webster was m the city
today and ordered this practice dis
continued. The pool in which these
Ealmon wiere'lmprisoner is from 10 to
20 feet In depth and its formation has
resulted from the construction by the
Paper Company of a weir as a means
of appropriating Increased water-power
for the operation of its enlarged
plant. This weir extends to the crest
of the falls at a point about midway
between the sides of the waterfall.
Under instructions from State Fish
Warden Van Dusen. additional blast
ing will bct3one Immediately, by which
more pools will be provided, so that
salmon can ascend the ladder. The
work will be done under the direction
o" J. W. Moffet. who superintended the
construction of the fishway last Sum
mer. By blasting out a few more sta
tions it will be possible for salmon in
large numbers to reach the upper river
with ease.
WAITING FOR PORTAGE ROAD
Lewiston Merchants Already Plan
Big Shipments by Xew Route.
LEWISTON. Idaho. April 27. (Special.)
A delegation of prominent Lewiston
business men, comprising E. H. Libby,
R. C. Beach. O. A., Kjos and G, W.
Thompson, bankers and merchants, leaves
tomorrow morning for Portland, to confer
there with the OpenrRIver Association
relative to- the first trip by steamers in
handling frieight over the portage road.
Steamer Mountain Gem, owned by Lewis
ton business men, will make the run to
the portage from this point, carrying car
go rreight. which will be received by an
Independent boat at the lower end of the
portage and 'taken to Portland. The steam
er will also carry a large delegation of
Lewiston business men. ' The J. Alex
ander, a prominent mercantile house here,
has already arrangements for the ship
ment of freight -from Portland to the
portage, which will be brought here on
the Mountain Gem on the return trip.
The master of the Mountain Gem is Cap
tain Gray, the well-known Northwest
steamboat man.
The delegation which leaves for Portland
tomorrow will also confer with Portland
business men relative to the Lewiston
Grangeville electric line, which is being
promoted to run in connection with an
Independent steamboat line to Lewiston.
Subscriptions made by the people for the
electric line have, to date, reached $350,000.
A half-million will be raised.
r
KEVIVALISTS parade streets
With Brass Band Religion Is Car
ried to the Multitude.
OREGON CITT, Or.. April 27.-Special.)
Headed by the Oregon City Band, the
Christian workers of the city, represent
ing the Protestant churches, paraded the
streets of the city tonight and sang gos
pel hymns. The procession was formed at
?;S0 o'clock this evening, immediately fol
lowing the close of the regular weekday
service at the First Presbyterian Church,
and approximately 400 men, women and
children" paraded the principal streets.
Following the street demonstration, the
assembly congregated at the "First Con
gregational Church, where a 40 minutes'
service was held. Rev. J. E. Snyder, the
evangelist who "has been holding revival
meetings in this city for the past ten
das, being the principal speaker. These
meetings have been the occasion for
awakening great religious interest in this
city. Many conversions have resulted.
The series of meetings will be concluded
next Sunday, when Rev. Mr. Snyder, who
has been associated with -Dr. Chapman
and co-workers, will go to -the Coos- Bay
country, -where a- similar crysade ivM he
conducted.
DID JS'OT.HELPIARRY TRACEY
II. C. Charles, Alias H. C. Wright,
Xot Connected With Jailbrcalc-
SEATTLE. Wash.. April 2L (Special;)
Local officials asked to co-operate with
the Salem. Oh, Sheriff to prove thatjj.1.
C. Charles, alias IL C. Wright, recently
released from the Walla Walla Peniten
tiary, aided the. Tracey-Merrill jailbreak,
arc convinced of his innocence. The Sher
iff's, pffice has found he was here before
and after the break. ; -
A rancher by the name of Van Hrn
employed him near 'South Park during
part of the time, andhe time books kept
by his employers during that time show
that he would not have been near the
PoTiltrnHarv. at Solum shnrtK' Virfnr- iYin
break and at the time the gun was srrtyg-'j
gled to Tracer. The books of the local
free employment office show he was in
Seattle at- about the time the gun was
supposed to have been smuggled Into the
Penitentiary. The local Sheriffs office
has secured affidavits supporting the re
sult of its Investigations and forwarded
them to 'the authorities at Salem.
DEATH BLOW TO FRATERNITIES
Seattle High School Students . Or-
dcrcd to DissolA'e Organization.
SEATTLE, Wash.. April 27. (Special.)
High school students have until May S to
absolve themselves from fraternity and
secret society agreements in order to be
reinstated in good standing with public
school officials.
In the future, all students- participating
in secret society affairs, encouraging oth
ers to join or to promise to become mem
bers after graduation will be deprived of
all privileges of the school except those
of the classroom. Such students will not
be given a diploma when they complete
their course of study.
Wants to Be Divorced Again.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 27. (Special.)
A second marriage to Claus Krohn hav
ing .proved unsuccessful, Weibke Krohn
today- Instituted another divorce proceed
ing against her husband, whom.- she
charges with treatment excessively cruel
iii its nature. In addition to filing the
suit, Mrs. .Krohn obtained from the'eourt
an prder commanding the ' defendant to
abandon the home, which she alleges is
her personal property, during the pend
ency of, the suit. This was resorted to
for the reason that the wife fears per
sonal violence at the hands of the hus
band, who is charged with an abnormal
indulgence in intoxicants, if he is allowed
to bo In a position to continue his ill
treatment of the plaintiff.
Sheriff Gets the Reward.
HELENA, Mont.. April 27. The case of
E. J. Pepper. Sheriff of Steele County,
North Dakota, who captured John Chris
tic, one of two highwaymen who robbed
the North Coast Limited, near Bear
mouth. Mont., last June, against the
Northern Pacific Railroad and several
claimants, to recover the $2000. -reward of
fered for the arrest of each hold-up, came
to a sudden termination in Judge H. C.
Smith's court today. A jury had been
secured, and the case was proceeding,
when attorneys for R. J. Riley and Mar
tin Burns, of Spokane, and H. B. Custer,
the operator at Bearmouth, who claimed
the $2000, said their clients would drop
the case Sheriff Pepper will secure the
entire amount.
Old Mining Camp Burns.'
BUTTE, Mont,, April 27; A Miner spe
cial from Bonita says all of the build
ings oiv.the west side , of he.maln street
at the old mining -town of,.Qu!glcy on
Rock Creek were burned - today. There
were several stores, hotels -and saloon
buildings among those burned, nearly all
of which have "been- vacant r since the
mining camp closed down some years
ago.
The origin of the fire ls.ujnikno'wn. The
old town is a favorite stopping place for
fishing parties during the Summer months
from Butte and other points. Favorable
wind and hard work by residents and a
party of mining men from Butte saved
the east side.
Shoots Like the President.
M'MINNVILLE, Or., April 27. (Special.)
Fred HIbbs, who has been trapping
near Meadow Lake and other places in
the spurs of the Coast Range, about 25
miles west of this city, today brought to
town and sold' to W. A. Tlauser & Co.
one of the finest collections of furs ever
brought to McMinnville.
There were seven furs in which Mr.
Hibbs took considerable pride. One was
that of a huge cinnamon bear, three were
from cougars, and three' from cata
mounts. He also had many .smaller furs.
Child Taken From Indians.
i
VANCOUVER, B. C.. April 27. Edith
Grant, an 11-year-old white girl, who had
been in the custody of Indians at Cape
Mudge for several years, was brought
here this afternoon. The Children's Aid
Society has "been working to effect her
rescue for over two years, but she was
secreted in various camps, and the society
lost track of her again and again. The
courts used every offort to supplement
the efforts of the society and the provin
cial police finally secured possession of the
child.
Tunnel Connects Two Lukes.
VANCOUVER. B. C, April 27.-The
Vancouver Power Company's tunnel was
completed this evening, after over two
years of work. The tunnel is two and
a half miles long and its dimensions nine
feet by nine. It cost $320,000. It connects
Lakes Coquitlam and Beautiful uid is part
of the hydroelectric power scheme for the
development' of S0.O00 horsepower for dis
tribution in tho cities of Vancouver, New
Westminster and Stcveston.
Lumber Mill Enlarges Plant.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. April 27, (Spe
cial.) A new engine of 100 horsepowor
was hauled to the mill of the Oregon &
Washington Lumber Company .this morn
ing from the Nertbern Pacific "freight de
pot. The new machinery will be installed
at once, and as soon .as this is. done the
capacity of the plant will be Increased
very materially- The cnlargmcnt of the
mill will Increase the number of em
ployes. . ;.
Venison Causes' His 'Arrest,
M'MINNVILLE, Or., April 27. (Special.)
State Game Warden Baker has arrested
William Belt, who resides near North
YamhilL on a warrant charging;him. with
haying In his possession deer meat out
or season. The young man declares his
innocence and. will stand- trial.
"Whooping Cough.
The quick relief afforded by Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy in cases of
whooping cough, makes It -a favorite
with the mothers of small children. It
liquifies the tough mucus, making It
easier to expectorate, Keeps tne cougn
ioose and counteracts any tenaency to
ward pneumonia. This remedy has been
useJ in. many epidemics" of whooping
cougn ana always with perfect suc
cess. There is no danger whatever
trom tne disease when it is rreel giv
en. It contains nothing InjurlSus and
may bo given as confidently to a baby
as to an adult. v.For sale by all drug
gists.
HIS FATHER ft BRUTE
Defense Offered for Brown, the
Parricide.
MOTHER'S LIFE A TRAGEDY
ShoTclls or Fiendish Abuse Which
Made Her a Physical Wreck
and Her Boy Epileptic and
s'i Almost Imbecile.
CHEHALIS. Wash., April 27. (Special.)
There was a sensation in the Tom
Brown case this morning. The state had
a total of 41 witnesses summoned to ap
pear, the testimony of all of whom might
have been necessary, had the attorneys
for the defense not indicated so clearly
what their line of defense would be. The
latter stated in court yesterday that they
would set up insanity as the defense on
which they expected a verdict in favor
of their client. They admitted the kill
ing, but held It justifiable, particularly
on account of the-condition of mind of
the boy.
The first witness called for the state
today was County Surveyor Gclgcr, who
identified his plat of the scene of the
shooting, showing that It was In this
county and state.
Mrs. Myrtle Young, a sister of the pris
oner, living at Dryad, 12 mlle3 from where
her parents had lived, said during the
past two years she had visited home but
once, on tlyf day after her father was
killed, wheri she remained there about a
week. She was married at 15 and said her
brother was 17.
John WHdebour, the last state witness,
testified that he visited the scene of the
murder the night it occurred, sat up
there with others, dug up the first bullet
that was fired, which was produced In
court and tendered as evidence. He Iden
tified the photographs of the scene.
At this point Mr. Falknor, attorney for
the state, said that In A-iew of the fact
that the defense had admitted in open
court the killing-of Charles Brown by his
son. Tom; and had Indicated that the de
fense would be insanity, the state would
rest Its case. The state had up to this
time placed but ten of its 41 witnesses on
the stand- Some are likely to be called in
rebuttal'.
Murdered Man a Brute.
John M. Ponder opened the case for the
defense. He stated to the jury that they
Intended to show that Charles Brown was
a drunken, indolent man: that his wife
was by abuse rendered a mental and phy
sical wreck at times; that Tom was born
woak, puny and sickly; was feeble-minded
from birth and afflicted all his life with
maladies seen only in cases of mental de
generacy and insanity; that when a babe
of six months he suffered from abscesses
on his head that affected his braini that
he "later suifered from epileptic fits and
that these had continued; that his father
had been cruel and abusive to him all
his life, even seizing him at one time and
beating his head againsTthe wall when
3 or 6 years old, so that the blood came
from his ears; that the father had threat
ened the life of the boy and the family;
that the morning of the tragedy the
father hid his own rifle in the barn and
declared as he lei- home that this busi
ness would have to end, Indicating his
intention to wipe out the 'family; that at
the quarrel by the wagon the father
threatened the boy and the boy's action in
fleeing home and getting a rifle and kill
ing his father was justified by all the
facts; that the boy s condition of mind
under the cruel and inhuman treatment
he had received was such as to make
him irresponsible for his conduct.
The testimony of Florence A, Brown.
mother of the defendant, was interrupted
by the legal battle that was precipitated
by the defense when she was asked cer
tain questions touching the specific acts
of cruelty and conduct of her husband
from her early marriage down to date.
The defense sought to bring out certain
facts to establish that a child born under
the conditions Indicated by Mr. Ponder
would be a degenerate, and that the hus
band was drunken and degenerate. The
evidence was admitted.
Mother's Life of Misery.
Proceeding, the witness said in effect:
Her husband was badly addicted to alco
holism; Tom was 16 years old last Mon
day: the husband demanded that she de
stroy the unborn child and threatened
her with death If she refused. He was
working at Centralia then, she living
alone with her little girl on a distant
homestead, clearing land and doing a
man's work. Brown always came home
drunk. After his abuse she" was often
driven almost frantic and at one time
before Tom was born contemplated sui
cide. Tom was sick and puny at birth
and had suffered the various ailments
stated by Mr. Ponder. The boy had epi
leptic tits dating from the time he was
about 5 or 6 years of age, the last one
was about a year ago.
When Tom was 6 years old his father
became angered at him. seized him by
the throat and jammed his head against
the wall. He was sober at the time. The
boy has since suffered at times pain in
the back of the head. He had worked
hard, although frail physically. Brown
once pursued Tom with an oak club,
threatening to kill him. and had repeated
ly threatened him. It worried Tom. Tom
suffered for years from sleeplessness,
owing to sickness.
Cross-examination brought out the story
of the troubles between Brown and the
witness, his leaving home and his wife's
feeling toward him. She admitted saying
his' death was the best thing that ever
happned for the family, but denied say
ing she wouldn't have him. back for $5000.
Walter Blake, brother of Mrs. Brown,
who testified yesterday for the state,
was called by the defonse, which attempt
ed to prove by him the bad reputation
of Brown, but the state objected and was
sustained.
Dr. E. L. Knlskcrn. of Centralia, testi
fied, defining the degrees of epilepsy. He
had been physician at the Northern Mich
igan Asylum.
J. H. Mann, cellmate of the prisoner,
testified to his 'peculiar actlQns"sihce his
-confinement -Mann's testimony was that
the prisoner showed symptoms of epilep
sy. Other witnesses were L. A. -Murphy
and G. A. Obey. The defense attempted
by them to prove the bad reputation of
the deceased. .andtbcTthreats . alleged to
haye"i.l)eeh made, but the court,. j-e'f used
to 'permit part 'of the evidence to go in.
II. H. ROGERS WILL CONTROL
OH Magnate Plans to Obtain Valua
ble Cornucopia Mines Property-
BAKER CITY. Or.. April 27.r-(SpecIaL)
Two deeds and a trust mortgage were
filed with the County Recorder yesterday.
one transferring the property of the Cor
nucopia mines from the assignee for the
benefit of creditors to the new company
and one from the old comnanv to th
new. A trust mortgage' was also filed
from the new company, now known as
the Cornucopia Mines Company "of Ore
gon. The trust roortgage from the new
company is given to the Hamilton Trust
Company, of New York, to secure the.
payment of J309.000. This is one of the
longest instruments ever placed on record
fh Baker County, and, together with the
two dee'ds filed with It, aggregates a fee
BoeiBnus
MANY PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE
Lydlm Em Pinkham's
Vmgmtmhlm Compound
The vronderful power of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound over
the .diseases of womankind is not be
cause it is a stimulant, not because it
is a palliative, but simply because it is
the most wonderful tonic and recon
structor ever discovered to act directly
upon the generative organs, positively
curing disease and restoring heaith and
vigor.
Marvelous cures are reported from
all parts of the country by women who
have been cured, trained nurses who
have, witnessed cures and physicians
who have recognized the virtue of
Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and are fair enough to giva
credit where it is due.
If physicians dared to be frank and
open, hundreds of themwould acknowl
edge that they constantly -prescribe
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound in severe cases of female ills, as
they know by experience it can be re
lied upon to effect a cure. The follow
ing letter proves it.
Dr. S. C. Brigham, of 4 Brigham
Park, Fitchburg, Mass., writes :
"It gives me great pleasure to say that I
have found Lydia E. PinkbahVs Vsgetabls
Compound very efficacious, and often pre
scribe it in my practice for female difficulties.
"My oldest daughter found it very benefi
cial for uterine trouble some time ago, and my
youngest daughter is now taking it for a fe
male weakness, and is surely gaining in health
and strength.
" I freely advocate it as a ntost reliable spe
cific in all diseases to which women are sub
ject, and giva it honest endorsement."
Women who are troubled with pain
ful or irregular menstruation, bloating
(or flatulence),, leucorrhcea, falling, in
flammatiQn or ulceration of the uterus,
ovarian troubles, that bearing-down
feeling, dizziness, faintness, indiges
tion, nervous prostration or the blues,
should take immediate action to ward
off the serious consequences, and be
restored to perfect health and strength
by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and then write to Mrs.
Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., for further
free advice. No living person has had
the benefit of a wider experience in
treating female ills. She ias guided
thousands to health. Every suffering
woman should ask for and follow her
advice if she wants to be strong and
well.
of $S. The considerations mentioned in
the "two deeds were only nominal, that to
Assignee George D. Beatty. being 51 and
that to the old company, being. 55.
There is much behind this transaction
as far as the Cornucopia mines arc con
cerned, and much in it of interest to the
creditors of the Searlep estate. The sale
of the Eastern property has reduced the
H. H. Rogers claim against the Searles
estate to $17,000, but if this arrangement
goes through he will again be In the
saddle. Pierre Humbert, the promoter,
advanced 550.000 to pay oft certain claims
against the mines, but under this new
scheme he is to have loa.OOO worth of the
stock from the trust company to pay him
for this Ilttlo accommodation and some
other things he promises. The "nigger in
the fence" is that Rogers is suspected of
having advanced the 550,000, The other
5145.000 worth of stock la .all that Is pro
posed to have the 'Searles creditors get
out of this valuable . property. Soon 'lie
claims will gather ln the New York
courts, and the fight will get warmagain.
EXPOSURE CAUSES DELIRIUM
"Young Man, Thrown From Moving:
Train, Lies Out AH Xfght.
WARDN'ER. Idaho. April 27.-(Spccial.)
With his mind deranged from a night
of exposure and hunger while suffering
from a sprain of both ankles, a young
man was brought to town today by R. L.
Bralnerd, who found the sufferer beside
the road, a few miles out
Judging from the man's incoherent
talk his name, Is Butz, and he was riding
in a box car to Wardner when he was
ejected by .a brakeman. In the fall both
ankles were sprained. Suffering intense
agony the victim crawled from the rail
road to the county road and lay there all
night.
When found by Brainerd this morning
young Butz was delirious with fever and
hunger and exposure had made his body
almost stiff. While his rescuer went for
assistance Butz crawled to the river and
drank" of the water which is poisoned by
being used at the mine concentrators. To
night the young man is in. a serious con
dition. He imagines he is at a banquet
table and all his delirium turns toward
feasting. Evidently he had eaten noth
ing for some time before being thrown
from the train.
OLYMPIA AS A TERMINUS.
Puget Sound and Eastern Places
Bonds, for Xcv Railroad.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. April 27.- (Spe
cial.) The Puget Sound & Eastern
Railway, the newly organized company
that proposes to build from Chehalis
to North Yakima, has offered to make
Olympia the Sound terminus of the
new road, provided the citizens will
Ayer's Hair Vigor is
hair and the hair grows.
And it is a splendid
SmM Great waves of heavy hair ! 1
3!
the Jiair follicles tone and strength. This is why l1
it checks falling hair so promptly.
- As a dressing, it keeps the hair soft and smooth
and prevents splitting at the ends.
Xato fcy tks J. c. Art c.xwtu. X&m.
AIm scaafuturers of .
ATSK'S CSERRT FC?0RA&-?r CM&.
AYX&'B SASSAFAK1LL4.-PK- the Meet.
..
Tick TalkSome
e
9
e
Same as six
Smaller yet
AUSTRIA!
Invalid Chairs and
Crutches
For Safe and
Rent
On
Our Prescription Service We call for and deliver. No extra
charge. Saves you time and money. Drugs fresh, because we're
wholesale and. handle such large quantities.
Garden Hose and Reels That lawn needs watering. Our prices
lowest quality considered because we're wholesalers in rubber
goods.
Floor Finish
Woodlark Silver Gloss Floor
Wax 25$
Sapoline Varnish Stain, for
floor or furniture, all colors
Quart 75$
Pint 40 $
Half Pint , 25 ?
ForWhite Shoes
Quick-White Compound for
cleaning canvas or duck
shoes 25 6 and 10 p
Woodard, Clarke & Co. i
' . .PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY. PROMPT DELIVERIES, NO DELAYS.
Canadian Money Accepted At Par
subscribe to a certain amount of the
bonds of the new companr.
Representatives of the company ap
peared before the Chamber of Com
merce last cveninsr and stated that they
had. placed $1,000,000 in bonds on con
dition that they themselves take 550.
000, The people of Chehalis have agreed
to take $10,000, and the proposal as
made to Olympia is that this city take
-the remainder.
Arrested on Old Charge.
ABERDEEN. Wash., April 27. (Spe
cial.) The police today arrested
Thoma3 Woodcy, wanted at Vancouver,
Wash., on the charge of assault with, a
deadly weapon. The crime was com
mitted a year ago, but It was thought
the chief witness had been killed, and
the case was held up. The witness re
cently turned up and Woodey was lo
cated here.
Wins a Photographic Prize.
VANCOUVER, Wash., April 27. (Spe
cial.) J. Tolm'an, of this city, received
notice today that he had been awarded
the first prize in a photographic contest
given by an Eastern magazine. The
prize consisted of a $100 camera. This
Is the second time Mr. Tolman has won
high merits in photographic work, hav
ing been awarded the first prize for In
stantaneous work by a lens company.
Saloonkeeper Pleads Guilty.
ALBANY, Or.. April 27. (Special.) M.
Baumgart. the Albany saloonkeeper who
was arrested for keeping open house Sun
day, April 16, was today arraigned before
Recorder Van Winkle, where he pleaded
guilty and paid the minimum fine of 550.
Great waves of heavy hair !
Oceans of flowing ir esses !
Beauty y elegance, richness!
a hair-food. It feeds the
"That's all there is to it.
tonic to the hair, giving
AYER'S PILLS-Ter anstiMtiea.
ATS&'S AS171 CUSS-Fer mltri Ui ITH,
, e
Klox Cost Wholesale Just One-Half of What
Some Stores Ask Wholesale
The Woodard, Clarke & Co. method of doing business hig buys, small profits,
quick sales makes it possible for you to get kloks at prices barely in excess of whole
sale. Shoddy movements make cheap klox expensive. Woodard, Clarke & Co. buy
oply the standard movements manufactured by the largest, 'well-established klok
faktories. Trusty timepieces, worth while to own. Kumpare these prices with values
elsewhere.
Dutch Mission Half Klok
Six feet tall, solid oak, cathedral gonff, eight days, hour and half-hour strike.
Fashionable. Your grandchildren, will be proud of it as "Grandfather's Klok."
Weight movement $18.00 Fine spring movement $15.00
Mission Mantle Klok
- footer Los Alarmos, Los Barrios and Los Santos.
cutest ever Minas and Minho ,
COURT, BOX SHAPE, special reduction to
Alarm Kloks
BUGABOO A tiny, genteel alarm,
smallest intermittent alarm klok made,
high-class timekeeper, special $1.63
SPASMODIC Would wake the police,
special $1.5S
ROTARY HAMMER ALARM, spe
cial $1.19
DRONE ' 'Anti-drone, ' ' spec. $1.39
ALERT "Get
cial
up on time,'
AMERICA A bargain, special
Time
Fat Folk's Comfort in Hot Weather
Chesterfield
Clothes
The finest ready-to-wear SUITS produced in
America,- better in every way than any of the other
so-called fine makes, better than your tailor can
make you. We offer you exclusive patterns. We will
v show you better-fitting Suits than you have ever had,
and ii the front of any coat breaks back in one year's
wear we will replace it with a new SUIT FREE. .
This is a straight-out proposition.
" You can get at this store the SUIT FOR BUSI
NESS WEAR, in single and double-breasted style
sacks, plain grays and gray overplaids are most sty
lish, with other fancy mixtures in stock to please
you. Also blacks and blues. Priced from 1'5.0
to $40.00.
ENGLISH FROCKS, grays and blacks, $30.00
to $40.00.
FULL DRESS AND TUXEDO SUITS, $40.00
to $60.00 a suit.
Come to the store that is' exclusively a Men's
Store, where everything is new and best, where;
every article sold rjas our positive guarantee of sat-.
isfactidn5. You will find it a good store to patronize.
R.M.Gray
269-271 Morrison
9 e 09
Klok Fax
.3.75
.$1.95
.$1.89
spe
9S 73d
Kodak Finishing
and
Developing
Cameras for
Rent
An Abdominal Supporter is
a luxury you will appreciate.
If you have never tried one you
can have no idea of how fine it
feels. Makes you LIGHTER
and YOUNGER.
Fitted to your shape by our
experts. Lady fitters for ladies.
e '