Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1905)
-THE " MORNING - OjREGONIAN, - TUESDAY, , .JUNE 6, 105.
TftLKS OF PEftGE
President Gathering AH Infor
mation Needed for End
ing the War.
JAPAN'S TERMS UNDEFINED
Neutral PcAvcrs All Stand by Rbose
velt In His Efforts Europe Op-
poses International Con
ference on Peace.
WASHINGTON-. June 5. Peace In the
Far Eaat was the subject of another con
ference at the White House between the
President and Mr. Takahira, the Japan
ese Minister. It was the thirdconference
of the day which the President had had
on this subject, M. Jusserand, the French
Ambassador, and Mr. O'Belrne, the Brit
ish Charge d' Affaires, having been callers
at the White House this morning.
Accompanied by Count Hlrosawa, a Jap
anese, nobleman who Is traveling in this
country; by Commander Takashlta, the
Japanese naval attache, and four Japan
ese naval officers who are here on their
way from Toklo to England to inspect the
work on Japanese warships now under
construction In British shipyards. Mr.
Takahira called at the White House
shortly after 3 o'clock tonight. Naturally,
the President was greatly interested to
meet" the Japanese visitors and gave them
a most cordial reception. This, however.
did not last long, and soon the visitors
took their departure, leaving the Presi
dent and Mr. Takahira free to talk of
Japan's Terms Sot Stated.
Thus far the Minister has not been able
to tell the President, except in the most
gene'ral and unofficial way, what Japan
is likely to demand of Russia when the
latter can be brought to discuss peace.
Even the Minister himself has no idea
what Japan's indemnity may amount to.
The President was unable to give Mr.
Takahira any intimation of how Russia
has viewed the annihilation of her fleet,
and until Count Casslni's report on his
visit to the White House has been replied
to by SU Petersburg, no further progress
toward peace can be made in that direc
Meantime, with the assistance of Mr.
Takahira, the- President is acquainting
hlmsolf as fully as possible with the
views of the Japanese government on the
subject of peace. It Is realized by the
v Washington Government that the Mikado
has a formidable war party in Japan to
cope with. This Is one Of the reasons
why it Is difficult for Toklo to give Wash
ington definite information about what
the torms would be. In the light of Ad
miral Togo's latest victory
United Europe Bucks Roosevelt.
.Regarding the general -situation. It can
bo announced that Europe regards the
President as the most available medium
for the preliminary communications be
tween St. Petersburg and Tokio, and
Count Cass In I, the Russian Ambassador,
and Mr. Takahira are both convinced of
the President's sincerity and friendliness
to both belligerents in his conferences re
garding the ending of the war. What
ever may be the result of the important
conference the President had with. Count
Casslnl. the exchanges between Washing
ton and the European capitals are grad
ually bringing about a thorough under
standing among the neutral powers which
will enable them to present a united front
when peace negotiations do begin. Euro
pean advices received here indicate that
the neutral powers are united In sharing
the President's aversion to an intcrnation
al conference, and that they are inclined
to the belief that all interests can best
be served by direct negotiations between
Keep Down Japan's Terms.
The President, it is believed, will en
deavor to keep Japan's peace terms with
in reasonable bounds, and the close rela
tlons of Emperor William to the Czar. It
Is suggested, will enable the German sov
ereign to advise the Czar with a frank
ness that even the Washington Govern
ment could not assume.
Mr. Takahira said tonight that "Toklo
Is always for peace, but," he added slg'
nlflcantly, "Russia must first realize the
present situation in all Its seriousness
and be prepared to face it."
AVILL AWAIT ANOTHER DEFEAT
Russia Xot Yet Ready to Accept
ST. PETERSBURG. June 5 (7:43 P. Ml
The interview between President Roose
velt and Ambassador Casslnl at Washing
ton regarding peace in the Far East has
not borne fruit here. Foreign Minister
L.amsdorff has npt yet visited Tsarskoe-
Selo. but will lay Count Casslni's dls
patch before the Emperor tomorrow, the
regular audience day.
The Associated Press was informed at
the Foreign Office that Count Casslni's
report places the whole conversation in a
purely informal light, and it Is expected
that Russia's answer "will be returned in
an equally informal manner. The officials
did not hesitate to express the opinion
that the determination to continue the
war was fixed and definite. They seemed
pleased with President Roosevelt's friend
ly spirit, which was manifested in such a
form as not to require a formal reply.
Ambassador Meyer did not receive any
dispatches on the subject during the day.
and after the flutter of excitement In
diplomatic circles caused uy the press
dispatches regarding the Washington In
terview the representatives of the powers
here are disposed to look upon the at
temps to end the war as fruitless until
after a land battle at least.
TEST STOCK TRANSFER TAX
Jerome Arranges to Prosecute ev
NEW YORK. June 5. At a confer
ence today between District Attorney
Jerome and John G. Mllburn, counsel
for th New York Stock Exchange, it
was agreed that on Thursday some
ctockbroker shall be arrested for viola
tion of the law requiring the use of
tax stamps on certificates of stock
transactions. The - defendant will be
held bj a police court magistrate and
tho matter at once taken to the higher
court on.WTit of habeas corpus and
certiorari. ' The defendant "will be par
oled during the proceedings and Mr.
Jerome "will ask the Attorney-General
of the state to conduct the prosecu
GIVEN SUPREME POWER
(Continued from First Pace.)
to pursue the war Is liable to cause. In
deed, there are rumors that a general
mobilization has already been decided
upon, and that the appointment of Trep
off was made so as to enable the gov
ernment to carry it out. It Is danger
ous to forecast the result of the change
In the situation. As long as there .was
vent for escaping steam in congresses
and assemblies pressure did not accumu
late, but with the extra weight on the
safety valve and with the fires of Intern
al agitation burning hotly, there may be
STRENGTHENS THE AUTOCRACY
Meaning of TrepofTs Appointment
as Minister of Interior.
ST. PETERSBDRG. June 5. General
Trepoff went to Tsarskoe-Selo today
to thank the Emperor for his appoint
ment as Minister of the Interior, and
tp confer with His Majesty regarding
trie exercise of the gTeat powers and
heavy responsibility entrusted to him
by the Czar, which was published in
the Official Messenger this morning-.
Curiously, the appointment of General
Trepoff to his new post is not gazetted.
Comment in St. Petersburg- today Is
chiefly busied with speculation on the
use which Major-General Rydzefsky,
Trepoff s predecessor as Assistant Mln
ister of the Interior, who Is not a par
ticularly strong man. and who now.
like M. Yermoloff, former Minister of
Agriculture, has been given a scat in
the Senate will make of his new powers
In government circles the appointment of
General Trepoff as Minister of the Inter
ior, widening the scope of his authority so
that he may accomplish in the whole em
pire what he has 'done in St. Petersburg
since January 22, Is regarded as an ob
vious step for the Emperor to take if he Is
determined not to abandon the funda
mental principles of Russian rule and
transform the autocracy Into a limited
monarchy of the West European type.
It is claimed that Trepoff since his
appointment as Governor-General of
St. Petersburg- has maintained order
here, has preventejl a recrudescence of
the tumults of January 22, without
loss of life, and has handled the situa
tlon with the needed firmness, ycf.
without giving cause for complaint, as
the late Von Plehve did, by the adop
tion of unnecearlly stringent and ar
Trepoff is one of the busiest and
most energetic officials in Russia, and
he requires the same long- hours of at
tentlon to duty from his staff. The
uencriu is ai m ucstt tsjiuj uy uuer
o clock In the morning- and his subordl
nates are expected'to be on duty at 9
o clock. Instead of keeping the easy
hours exacted by other officeholders.
Trepoff Invariably works late into the
night, and his secretaries' take turns
at an extra hour of duty early In the
morning and at night. He will not re
move his headquarters to the Ministry
of the Interior, but will direct the af
fairs of his new position from bis pres
ent chancellory in the St. Petersburg
General Government Building.
One of TrepofTs secretaries said to
day that it was realized that the pre
cautions taken for the safety of their
chief must now be redoubled, as the
prominence of his new office and the
feeling of the Radicals that he was ap
pointed as dictator to put down the
reform movement, will make him a
mark for the Terrorists, no matter how
moderately he may execute his duties.
Tlie General may find immediate em
ployment for his new powers at Mos
cow, where the Social Democrats and
the Social Revolutionists are planning
to hold conventions this week, simul
taneousiy with ShlpofTs Zcmstvo Con
gress, to which it is now proposed to
glvo wider scope, the Mayors of all the
cities In Russia having- been Invited
to send delegates and take a stand in
regard to the continuance of the war.
The announcement that Minister of
the Interior Boullgan has tendered his
resignation is coupled with the report
that he did so partly on account of the
augmentation of the powers of his sub
ordinate. Trepoff, but chiefly because
the work of his commission is finished.
and the project for the calling- of a
National Assembly is in the hands of
The Novoe Vremya today asserts that
the Russ was In error in declaring that
the report of the Bouligan Commission
does not formally outline the form and
functions of the proposed Assembly,
and the Novoe Vremya gles the prin
cipal points of what it claims is the
new project. In brier, it is said to pro
vide for a body of 400 to 600 members:
with limited rights of interpellation.
but having the initiative In legislation
and power of discussing the budget and
NEGROES KILL WHITE MAX AND
3IOB PURSUES THESE.
Demand for Return of Stolen Child
Answered "With Bullets Negro
Also Fatally Shot.
AUGUSTA. Ga.. June 5. A race riot at
Turner, S. C-. has resulted In the death
of Burrell McLane, a white man: tho se
rious wounding of his son, the death of
one negro and the wounding of three oth
ers. It Is said the white people of the
community are In arms, and Sheriff Ray
borne and Coroner Owens, of Aiken Coun
ty, at once went to the scene of the
McLane and his son. yesterday after
noon, went to a house on the former's
place and ordered Dave Heigh to return
a child, which, it Is said, he had stolen
from a negro woman. A number of
negroes at the house attacked the Mc
Lane and several shots were exchanged,
the elder McLane being Instantly killed
and a son of Heigh being shot to death.
Several members of the party of ne
groes are being pursued by 100 armed
white men, who threaten lynching.
GREAT-ALARM FOR GOMEZ
Aged Cuban Patriot Will Be Taken
HAVANA, June 6. General Maximo
Gomez, who Is ill at Santiago, is in such
enfeebled condition that it was decided
today to bring him to Havana at once. A
special train left here tonight in charge
of Dr. Fereda to bring Cuba's foremost
patriot here, where he can be given the
best medical attendance In the island.
It is reported from Santiago that Gen
eral Gomez has high fever and that his
condition is much weaker. There is great
alarm felt for his ultimate recovery.
Pennsylvania Breaks Speed Record.
CHICAGO. June 5. The Pennsylvania
Railroad today broke all records -lor last
traveling between New York and -Chicago,
making the run In 17 hours H&tl
Triumphal Progress Across
Channel and Country Un
der Weeping Skies.
WARSHIPS' BUNS THUNDER
All England Joins In "Welcome and
King and Royal Family Greet
Him AVIth UnctionCareful
LONDON, June 5. Alfonso XIII. the
young" king of Spain, was welcomed to
England today with the most elaborate
ceremrnles, every detail of which was
supervised by King Edward himself.
Never In the case of the reception of a
national visitor has greater attention
been paid to detail or more careful
preparation been made for a magni
ficent display. If only the weather
had been propitious, the reception
probably would have been the most
brilliant ever accorded a foreign vis
itor to England. A deluge of rain at
Portsmouth and at London, however,
marred all the spectacular effects.
The day, which broke drearily in
France, increased In gloom as the Brit
ish royal yacht Victoria and Albert
crossed the" channel from Cherbourg-,
accompanied by a strong- escort of
British cruisers and torpedo-boat de
stroyers. Approaching- the mouth of
the harbor, the royal yacht passed
through line after line of fighting- ves
sels bedecked with flags and flying
the Spanish ensign, a score of which
fired the royal salute. The war ves
sels resembled phantom ships as the
Victoria and Albert, emerging from
the haze, passed the saluting- ranks.
The young- king, who wore the uni
form of a British general, with the
ribbon of the Order of the Garter.
stood on deck, cvldeutly enjoying the
spectacle in spite of the pouring rain.
Prince of Wales .Receives Him.
The Prince of "Wale, representing
King Edward, awaited the yacht on
the dock with a guard of honor, and
Immedlately-aftcr the gangway was
run up he went on board and wcl
corned the Spanish ruler, while at the
same time the Prince's standard broke
out alongslJe that of the august vis
itor. Their respective suites were the.i
introduced and subsequently the Mayor
and corporation of Portsmouth present
ed to His Majesty an address of wel
come, in responding- to which the king-
I wish to all in this treat empire under
your Klnc' ceptr every preerlty. and a
you are am oar the first to weksro my ar
rival I request that you also be the first ta
convey my gratitude te those wbem yeu rep
resent. Aacre them that tha rememtranca
of the happy moment MM alnray be cher
ished la my heart.
The special train with the King-, the
Prince of "Wales and their suites left
Portsmouth for London, amid the thun
der of salutes and the cheering, of the
crowds, while the bands .played the
Spanish national anthem. The train
traveled without incident, except that
It was brought to a standstill by an
obstruction on the line at Earllngton.
four and a half miles from Portsmouth.
It was at first thought that this ob
struction had been purposely placed
there, but It developed that a piece
of the roof of the Earllngton station
had fallen on tho' track.
The crowds were somewhat disappoint
ed. In the first place, the police precau
tions were so strict that few persons
could get close enough to see the royal
visitor. Besides, the wet weather made It
necessary for the two monarchs to drive
to the palace in a closed carriage, so that
only a passing glimpse was obtained of
the Spanish King's boyish face as he
leaned toward the window to acknowledge
the cheers of the people. lie appeared
greatly pleased with his reception, stand
ing in a natural manner and lifting bis
The carriage was driven at a lively trot,
and, although a roundabout route was
followed, the drive occupied by a short
time. Had any one desired to injure the
Spanish ruler. It would have been Im
possible. The route was lined with troops
for show purpose?, but the soldiers were
backed by a force of the Metropoli
tan police, two deep, and at congested
points the outer line of infantry had, for
several paces behind It. mounted troops,
mounted police and foot police four deep,
and police and plain-clothes men were
scattered through the crowd along tho
line. Close inquiries were made at the
hotels, clubs and grandstands to prevent
suspicious characters from gaining access
to these places of vantage.
Splendid Spectacle at Palace.
Inside the palace afforded a splendid
contrast to the uncomfortable condi
tions outside. In Jne grand entrance
hall the King's gentlemen-at-arms and
the yeomen of the guard, dressed In
gold and scarlet uniforms, mounted"
guard, and at the top of the great stair
case Queen Alexandra and Princess
Victoria, were waiting to give their
welcome to King Alfonso, who stopped
just a step below where the Queen
was standing- and kissed the tips of her
After a few words of greeting.
King- Alfonso was conducted to the"
state apartments, and a little later,
escorted by cavalry, drove to Marlbor
ough House to pay his. respects to the
Princess of "Wales The King- then
made formal calls on the Duke and
Duchess of Connaught, and tonight
dlnd quietly with King- Edward and
the royal family at Buckingham Palace.
Kings Hug on Meeting.
The King of Spain arrived In London
this evening. He was welcomed at the
railroad station by King Edward.
Their Majesties arrived at Buckingham
Palace at 4:S8 P. M. The. royal visitor
was accorded the heartiest reception
the whole length of the route. No
untoward Incident marked the event.
King Edward. In the unirorm of a
Spanish Admiral, had driven up to Vic
toria Station Just before the arrival of
King Alfonso, and as the train which
conveyed him from" Portsmouth drew up
at the platform King Edward advanced
to receive his young guest, whom he cor
dially embraced. The station was gaily
decorated, the arrival platform being a
blaze of color.
After a brief conversation, the two mon
archs entered a state carriage with- the
Prince .of "Wales and the Duke of Con
naught.' and amid sreatT cheering, from
the Wc" crowd ' assembled started - to
CRISIS OF GIRLHOOD
A TIME OF PA1H AMD PERIL
Him laaa Cole Says that Lydia X
Pkikh&a's Veceiabla Corapenad baa
Saved Her Life and 3de Her Well
How many lives of beautiful yonnjr
girls have been sacrificed just as they
were ripening- into -womanhood I How
many Irregularities or displacements
have been developed at this important
period, resulting- in years of suffering-1
Girls' modesty and oversensitiveneaa
nfirn nnrxlft their mothers and baffle
physicians, because they withhold their
confidence at this critical penoa.
A mother should come tocher child's
-?r1 Tii1rim(mVr that TVrdia. V, Pinlr-
ham's Vegetable Compound will at this
time prepare tne system tor tne coming
change and start the menstrual period
in -a young girl's life without pain or
Miss Emma Cole of Tullahoma, Tenn.,
I want to tell you that I am en joyin? bet
ter health than 1 have for years, and I owe
It all to Lydia E. Pinkham'sVegetable Com
pound. -WTion fravrtAn twit of aire I suffered al
most constant pain, and for two or three
years a naa soreness uiu puuu wj nun,
headaches and was dizzy and nervous, and
doctors all failed to help me.
" Lydia E. Pinkhaxa's Vegetable Compound
was reco mine nd-ed, and after taking it mr
health began to improve rapidly, and I think
It sared my life, i sincerely hope my experi
ence will be a help to otker girls who are pass
ing from girlhood to womanhood, for I know
your Compound will do as much for them.a
If you know of any young girl who is
sick and needs motherly advice ask her
to write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass.,
and she will receive free advice which
will puther on the right road to astrong,
healthy and happy womanhood.
Buckingham Palace, followed by half a
dozen coaches with the officers of state
and suites. The Spanish King everywhere
met with the heartiest reception.
The labors of the army of decoratQrs
who transformed the London streets into
a triumphal archway of varicolored flags.
bunting- and artificial flowers. In which
the yellow and red of Spain predomi
nated, were rendered almost futile by the
downpour of rain, which, starting early
this morning, continued all day.
Great Care for Guest's Safety.
The police details were extraordinarily
minute. In fact they were such as never
before had been witnessed In London-.
Everybody, with the exception of those
officers connected with the reception, was
cleared out of the station and its pre
cincts. Policemen In plain' clothes and
secret service men were scattered along
COALITION AGAINST GERMANY
Austria's Interpretation of Alfonso's
Visit to France and England.
VIENNA. June 6. Austrian politicians
regard Alfonso s visit to Paris and Lon
don as calculated to Increase the cohesion
of the Western powers against Germany
In Morocco. The young monarch's visit
to Berlin, it Is thought, will be merely
formal, while the others are being made
In pursuance of a definite political aim.
It is considered that Lord Lansdowne Is
playing his cards with skill, and that
Germany apparent diplomatic triumph
will be shortlived. This morning a dip
"What can Germany do to enforce her
pretensions In North Africa. If matters
come to a show-down, as they undoubt
edly will before the question Is settled?
Surely the Germans will not invade
France about Morocco. How could Italy
back out of her position of sympathy
with England, France and Spain, even if
she desired to do so? In such an event
where would Tripoli be. surrounded as
It is witbt English and French guns?
"Germany can use the whole force of
her diplomacy In Morocco, but when
things go beyond the diplomatic stage the
Anglo-French policy will prevail. Only
one thing can prevent this suspicion on
the part of France that England wants
to involve the French In a row with the
Germans, In order to relieve herself of
all fear of Germany.
"Spain may be expected to come up
Bunches, eruptions. Inflammations, sore
ness of the eyelids and ears, diseases of the
bones, rickets, dyspepsia, catarrh, wasting'.
are only some of the troubles It causes.
It Is a Tery acilre evil, making hsTOC of
the whole system.
Eradicates It, cures all Its manifestations.
and builds up the whole system.
Accept no substitute.
If you have trouble with your eyes, or
your glasses, we are confident we can
overcome this difficulty. As "proof of this
X0OO satisfied patients In Portland and
vicinity are constantly sending us their
relatives and friends. Examination free.
OREGON OPTICAL CO.
:173 Fourtii St., Yi M. C'ATBWiv
Artistic Picture Framing
Great Bargains Unmade Robes
$38.75 to $25.00 Robes
$4.75 to $4.25 Waists $3.39 $5.75 to $5.25 Waists $4.49
$25.00 Silk Shirtwaist Suits $15.00
60c to 50c
Today we place on sale 3000 yards White Mercerized Suiting in stripes, figures and dots, all new
goods; a marvelous white goods offering; regular prices 60c to 50c, yard, choice at X5J
Annual June White
We Quote Lowest Prices on Dependable White Merchandise.
ALL OUR MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AT REDUCED PRICES
GOWnS Special at 56c, 76c, 98c, $1.29, $1.59, $1.95, $2.39
SkirtS Special at 98c, $1.39, $1.98, $2.39, $2.59, $3.19
wj JtiraWerjS Special at 22c, 39c, 49c, 68c,
Corset COVerS Special 26c, 39c, 49c,
furt) June Sale Linens
72-inch Bleached Linen Table
$1.00 at ....s 79p
64-inch Bleached Linen Table Damask, regular
65c at . 52
22-inch Bleached Linen Napkins, per dozen, regu
lar $2.00 at..... $1.49
18-incb Bleached Linen Napkins, per dozen, regu
lar $1.75 at 1.35
18x36 heavv bleached Huck Towels, regular 18c,
Full size White Crochet Bedspread, regular $1 .35
at , $1.00
June Sale Entire Stock White Lace Curtains
Irish Point, Grand Duchess, Battenberg, Renaissance, Nottingham, Brussels effects, etc.
Regular price $L00, at
Regular price $1.50, at
Regular price $2.00, at
Regular price $2.50, at
Regular price $3.00, at
quickly. Alfonso is extremely popular
and Intends to have an enlightened gov
ernment in Madrid."
Escort or Both Navies.
CHERBOURG. June 5. The royal
train bearing King- Alfonso from Paris,
O REST, bo sices. lick, ttck, itcfe.
9crtcte tintil the leader skia
beccms ialUmtd, sore ad bieerfUf.
r 9UaklU TwtmnK iritt ziv t
MffetUc lltOe teitaat rllr a4 ricy. ta4
resale !s eewalcf eicc XaKKafea erases
ur Hirlsa kaa a ewl far cki4ac JRlta
ties; eryt.4i4rC tkia kak-. tea 14 M.
lt3cie. sMMCfue. Hffewvrnr. (ok
" BntUtfftec hbn Is Ewj tt-
Zamh ate. cakes: 3 cakes 6Gc: drcriM.
Vagaftarr4 VSU Kzr gseciakiee Os
Scmt X. 3. Take aetktec wMlwaC tM
HUUUAKU. CLAKKK 4t C".
High Grade Watch Repairing
IN THE LACE STORE Unmade lierre lace,
hand embroidered linen, net and spangle robes,
materials for bodice and sleeves with each
robe, white, ecru and black; regular price
S3S.75 to $25.00, your choice $19.75
555 to 545 Robes $27.50
Unmade hand-embroidered linen, lierre lace and
batiste Tobes material for bodice and sleeves
with each robe, white and ecru; regular price
$5500 to $45.00, your choice $27.50
Unmade Waist Patterns
A large variety lawn and linen unmade waist
patterns, some embroidered, some with lace in-.
sertion; your choice ,
. $3.75 to $3.25 Waists $2.69
Shirtwaist Suit Silks 72c
Taffeta Silk, 27-in. wide, 89c
32-inch "White India Linen regular 20c 16
36-inch English Long Cloth, regular 15c. .. ."12
30-inch White Persian Lawn, regular 20c. . .!5
W. B. Erect Form, C. B. a la Spirits, Nemo
Curvmold, Kosmo Corsets.
Regular $1.00 at
Begular $1.75 at
Kegular $2.75 at
TApmaTU Wolfe S Cq
arrived hero at an early hour this
morning. The King- proceeded on board
the. British royal yacht Victoria and
Albert, where, the British greetings' and
French farewells were exchanged. The
yacht then sailed for EnglanJ, es
corted by the British squadron and a
French torpedoboat flotilla.
worn iBmKmg row
AIWAT3 mtetM yestiral color ta gray or
tM xli. gto? kair fiUIsr. PoI
tlrdy mere das4raC x blcb-clas
fcalr-tMFirtr drtMUg. keeyUf kelr sottr xleT.
toicUat. Dm at aeirjkta of Hf2-
TMa Gnefc Hair TooA. kidei by HABJTXA
SOAP, Mais tte scaly, kills Ain&rvS graMU
tt He&Uc. vtntof ere to roots and
yiwtt tee hair xnrwts. Large We- batt!.
4rts'. Tafce mtkicwiteC er stgsatare.
FratSu Ifiw S3SHr6SSce
9km talk esuves, tik tossy tie t oBewtac
dnwsstfs. i4 ret a Me. kettle Hay's Hatr
kek. a4 sate. ease KarfetXeeleatedSoay,
Mr. kt.to8t. ktae Meter vest
kr FUfe Hay Sseelaltte Ca Stewart, K. 7..
, ea seeecK see. in m mar.
JFsartfc aarf Wuhlarf S.
hum tBm bHbbB
' 9MBMM IVrK
Very Reasonable Price.
98c, $1.29, $1.59
79c, 98c, $1.29
$3.50, at $2.79
$4.t)0, at $3.19
$5.00, at $3.95
$6.50, at $4.95
$7.50, at $5.75
Positively cured by thee
v little Pills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eataag. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in tBe Mouth, Coated Tpagaa
Pain in the Side, TORPID'LIVER. 'taej
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SmmH PHI. Small Dom;
la th irerat dls 09
to curs WHX -XOGC
KNOW WHAT TO DO,
apots on the ilda.'sorta
I la tna moutX. s)era.
pain, catarrsv au
don't Vhow tt U
XUfJOU i'OlSON. Sb4 to DP BROTFK, M
Are at 4UelU. F ter SKOW3T3
SAOOO CURS. $2.09 per bottla; m
auata. gett- la fertUiaA only y FRANK
HAS. ?artbM X4at ?bsnsr.