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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1905)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAX, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1905.
IS RUSSIA'S ALLY
Hertzen's Strong Plea Repub
lished in Government Or
gan at St. Petersburg.
ACTION VERY SIGNIFICANT
Constitution and Electoral System
of the United States. Eulogized
and Held Up as a Pattern
for the Slavs.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug 6. The re
publication' here today In the Novoe
Vremya of an article -written In 1659 by
Alexander Hertzen. the Russian author
and political agitator. In -which "a. strong
plea Is made for a Russo-American al
liance, and In which the American and
European systems of government are
compared, most favorably to that of
America, is not -without interest, and is
considered significant, particularly in
view of the general political situation
and the fact that Russia is today upon
the point of establishing a general assem
bly and granting the country some sort
Of a constitution..
The presence of the Russian plenipoten
tiaries In the United States also adds sig
nificance to the republication of the arti
cle, as likewise does the Novoe Vremya's
relation with the government. The Novoe
Vremya Is fully aware that the relaunch
ing today of Hertzen's Ideas Is acceptable
to the government, and, In fact, the print
ing of it may be called semi-official.
Hertzen Died in Exile.
Hertzen died In Paris, January 21, 1870,
after many years of exile because of his
advanced Ideas which were not acceptable
to the Russian government. During his
exile he published in London a newspaper
of liberal tendencies, called Kolokol (The
Bell), and In which he carried on a relent
less propaganda for the constitutionalism
of Russia. The circulation of Hertzen's
words in Russia was prohibited until
within the past few months, when the
ban was removed.
The opening paragraph of the article
published by the Novoe "Vremya today is
a strong and logical plea for an alliance
between Russia and America, quoted by
Hertzen from a Philadelphia newspaper
printed In 18SS, and citing philosophical
and' political reasons therefor. The Idea
of a possible alliance is one of the prin
cipal themes of the article, which, con
tinuing, says that Russia should free her
self from Old World prejudices and falla
cies and turn to her great neighbor across
the Pacific and learn a good lesson from,
her political and commercial successes.
No Prejudices ok Envies.
"Russia, having reachnd the Pacific."
says the article, "there stands between
the two nations only the broad ocean,
but naught of antiquated prejudices or
envy. If Russia can free herself from
the St. Petersburc traditions, her best
and most natural ally Is the United States
Hertzen notes a lack of sympathy on
the part of other European nations for
Russia, and refers to America's kindliness
to that country. "Both countries overflow
with strengtn, energy and the spirit o.f
organization," continues the article, "both
are without pasts, and both began their
national lives by "breaking with tradi
tions." Pattern for Russia.
Hertzen commends America's handling
of questions of state, declaring that
American Institutions fulfill all the de
mands of the democratic republic He
eulogizes the American Constitution and
the electoral system, saying that Russia
Ehould study these carefully and follow
many of the features thereof. He says
that the European systems of govern
ment mean war, misery and poverty, and
asks why Russia follows Europe.
The Novoe Vremya referring editorial
ly to the article, says that it is worthy
of the closest scrutiny.
lutionists to the railway station amid a
shower of stones.
WORKMEN IN GREAT DISTRESS
Strike at Putlloff Works Results in
Hunger and Disease.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 6. As a re
sult of the strike at the Putlloff works,
there is terrible destitution among the
workmen, and hundreds of cases of actual
.starvation have been reported. The peo
ple are suffering with scurvy, and General
Trepoft has been applied to for relief.
A dispatch from Riga states that grave
developments are expected, in the Naoheta
district, -where the strike is spreading rap
idly. Rioting is reported, and in several
cases troops have been called upon to
quell the disturbances.
Sunday morning a man whose identity
has not been learned, threw a dynamite
"bomb In the office of the District Treas
urer at Riga, severely wounding the
Treasurer, two janitors and a porter. The
man who -threw the bomb was himself
so badly wounded that he was unable
to make his escape, and was captured
and lodged in prison.
Great Force Faces Russians.
LIDIAPUTZE, Manchuria, Aug. 6. The
Japanese have concentrated In Manchuria
In front of the Russian armies 430,000 In
fantry with 1600 cannon. This is exclus
ive of the detachment of General Hasa
gawa, commander of the forces in Korea,
and a special detachment, the destination
of which Is not known.
The weather is good and the roads are
Robbers Loot Opatoff Treasury.
OPATOFP, Russian Poland, Aug. 6.
Early this morning the local treasury
was attacked by forty armed men, who
killed or wounded all the watchmen
guarding the buildings. The robbers se
Revolutionists Are Mobbed.
SARATOFF, Russia, Aug. 6. Two
thousand persons assembled today outside
lutionists had gathered. The crowd
threatened to lynch the revolutionists,
who displayed the picture of the Em
peror 4n order to save themselves. A de
tachment of Cossacks escorted the revo-
Terrorist Headquarters Raided.
MOSCOW. Aug. 6. The police today
raided an Important terrorist head
quarters, .located In a suburb of Mos
cow. They captured many documents
and bombs and other explosives.
WALKING TO FAIR ON BET
Santa Cruz Butcher Is Pushing
Wheelbarrow Ahead of Him.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. . W. L.
Bohm, a butcher of Santa Cruz, has
reached Marysville on his way to the
Portland Fair. He is walking and push
ing a wheelbarrow on a wager. In order
to win he must reach the fair city by
October 1. To do this he must cover ten
miles a day, which he will be able to
do if he meets with no accident.
It was not known that he had gone
until today, when a letter received here
told of his trip. The man with -whom
Bohm made the wager hardly thought
the other would take it up.
SHORT CONTRACT MARRIAGES
Former Washington Sheriff Is Sued
by San Francisco Woman.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 6. (Special.)
Raymond D. French, a mining man,
ex-Sheriff at Seattle, is made defend
ant in a peculiar suit begun by Mar
garet B. Z. Powers. The woman asks
the Superior Court to award her 5 10,603
damages because French persuaded her
to enter into an Illegal marriage con
tract, with five months as the limit of
In her complaint Mrs. Powers sets
forth that she Is a widow 36 years of
age. She declares that French knew the
contract was illegal and that he pro
posed it for the purpose of "debauching
her and causing her to live with him as
his wife, well knowing that she was a
virtuous woman." It seems French has
not been fully divorced from his first
Hot Weather at The Dalles.
THE DALLES, Or.. Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) After two days with a slightly
lowered temperature, the hot weather
has again taken a new hold, and
today has been one of intense heat,
the thermometers registering from 9S
to 102 degrees In different parts of
town. S. Li. Brooks, of this city, who has
kept the weather records for many years,
reports that this is one of the hottest
Summers ever known in this section, the
Julys of 187G and 1S9S being the only ri
vals of the past month. In those months
there were 20, 17 and 15 consecutive days
respectively In which the mercury ranged
from SO degrees upward.
But two cases of sunstroke have been
reported thus far, although several farm
ers near this city have lost horses on
the road and In the harvest fields.
Ask for Dredging on Gray's Harbor.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Aug. C (Spe
cial.) The business men of the har
bor towns suggested to the party of
Government representatives that came
hero to look over the needs of this port
of entry the application immediately
of the balance of $35,000 to the credit
of this district for dredging. They were
also asked to recommend an appropria
tion of $130,000 for tho beginning of an
Improvement which will give a depth
of 25 feet of water and the widening
.of the channel from 100 to 250 feet.
, FACTORIES IN r EMBRYO,
Shale and Fine Clay Beds for Brick
The barrel staves and heading industry'
was 'recently established at Houlton, a
station on the Astoria and Coast Rail
road, whence freight reaches the Nehalen
The Western Cooperage Company, the
largest producer of these commodities on
the Pacific Coast, has a thoroughly up-to-date
factory in operation, where
staves and heading are sawn, kiln-dried
and finished, ready to 'sot up into pack
ages of different sizes. This stock is
shipped to their various factories on the
Coast and to other points. The company
employs from 45. to 50 men In the factor,
and the same number of men In the woods
making stave bolts. This material is
floated direct to their mill at' Houlton.
The same company has three other fac
tories on the Pacific Coast.
Attention has been drawn to the clay
banks at Estacada on the Oregon Water
Power Company's electric line In Clacka
mas County, and to the Important Indus
try in bricks of various kinds, and In
clay-working established there.
At North Tamhin are found deposits of
similarly good quality. The beds have
been opened, as appears from the follow
ing extract, but no factory has yet been
established. The Yamhill Recorder says:
The Western Clay works have begun
shipping clay from this , place. There
is probably 150 carloads lying at the
switch ready for loading. The question
of a seVer pipe factory being located
here has been discussed for some time
but nothing definite has been done. There
is no doubt, if the proper effort was put
forth, some one could be induced to lo
cate and engage in the business as the hills
around here would furnish an lnexhaust
able supply of clay suitable for sewer
The shale brick is more costly because
it is said to be more durable than the
ordinary clay brick. So far such brick
has been Imported from the East and
sells in Portland at from $18 to $20 a
Shale banks have been discovered in
the vicinity of Portland by C. B. May
hugh, an expert brlckmaker of Columbus,
O., who expresses himself as much sur
prised that the brlckmakers of this state
have not utilized the necessary composi
tion In the manufacture of their bricks.
The banks in questions are large and are
located between here and Dallas. Brick
made of shale Is much harder than that
of ordinary yellow clay, and will stand
much greater pressure- For paving brick
it is indispensable, where the ordinary
.clay brick will not wear at all for this
use. Common building brick, the dry
pressed variety, drain tile, sewer pipe,
roofing tile and cemetery posts are all
manufactured from shale by Eastern firms
and the results are most satisfactory.
Mr. Mayhugh has a sample of brick made
of the Oregon shale by his firm in Colum
bus, and It is unusually fine grained,
smooth, and of a beautiful color. Enamel
of any color Is often used over such brick.
Here then is yet another Oregon pppor
tunlty needing development. Union Coun
ty pine trees afford the raw material for
pine needle mattresses. Pressed and
shredded and cleaned, the healthful smell
of the pine balsam adheres to the prod
uct. There is a large and growing de
mand for pine needle mattresses. They
ought to be manufactured In Oregon, in
stead of shipping the material away to be
made up and then brought back to this
How to Dose af Dog.
A dso of cafltor oil is as disagreeable
to the ailing dog as to the ailing hu
man being. He kicks against it, and
does right, when he is grabbed by the
back of the neck, and with his jaws
yanked apart with a towel awaits the
nasty dose. This is poured down his
neck on the outside. It is usually
followed by a few more doses, all of
which go the same way which Is the
wrong .way. The .Jws are- In a vise.
the dog Is in torture, and he is ready
It Starts This Morning FREE TICKETS TO "THE OAKS
R SALE ESPECIALLY f OR THE CHILDREN
at 5 A. M.
Closes at 6 P. M.
A Feature at Once Positively Unique in Its Conception and Conduct PRCE Tickets to
'The Oaks" and fares Paid Both Ways by This Store for Its Young Patrons
BY BUYING YOUR SHOES AND STOCKINGS HERE THIS WEEK, BOYS AND GIRLS, YOU GET A FREE TRIP TO PORTLAND'S
SPLENDID SUMMER RESORT AT OUR EXPENSE.
With EVERY pair of Boy's, Girl's, Youth's or Misses' Shoes, no matter what the price, or -with every sale of Children's Stockings amount
ing to $1 or over, we -will give FREE a ticket entitling the holder to one ride to and from "The Oaks" and admission to the1 grounds; ticket
good any time "within ten days. For particulars see Sunday papers.
THE OLDS-WORTMAN-KING STORE
"Different Store" LEADING DEPARTMENT HOUSE ON PACIFIC SLOPE "Daylight Shop"
Washington, Fifth and Sixth Streets
This Stare Closes at 6 P. M.
Phone to the
A GREAT BUSINESS TEACHER, a natural leader
in the business world, whose name is familiar in business
circles from the St. Lawrence to the scenic Columbia,
strolled thro' the store the other day. He. dropped in on
the writer for a moment, and the busy typewriter stopped
clicking. We, turned the card reading "BuS7xCut Con
versations Short' ' to the wall for the nonce, and li5iac1L
Said he: "Do you know, I like to tour thro this store,
to stop and gaze at the merchandise. IT'S SO GOOD,
and the stocks are so immense. Why, we haven't & store
in Chicago any better, and the advertising is SO TRUE.
Why, IT'S SOUL STUFF; no wonder such a store i3 suc
cessful; it is indeed "A DIFFERENT STORE." We
like to merit such praise from one whose very profession
it is to criticize. And we believe that he voiced a public
sentiment. Years ago our merchant competitors were say
ing that "this store DEFIED THE LAWS of TRADE,
and misfortune was sure to follow." Why? Because it
was the first Portland store to insist on ONE PRICE TO
ALL. Because it refused to sell merchandise for anything"
but what it was. Because it provided a safeguard for
mistakes by the principle of return of unsatisfactory
goods. BUT It defied only the UNFORTUNATE PRAC
TICES of TRADE. It made NEW LAWS which today
govern nearly the whole commercial world, tho' the short
sighted prophets -of but a few short years ago declared
they would "result in ruin and disaster." It's pleasant
to take a retrospective occasionally, to best set the course
for the FUTURE. No matter how low the prices we
quote, bear in mind eternally that not a package leaves the
store without the reputation of the house enclosed and the
fastening of SATISFACTION attached. Be sure the
"DIFFERENT STORE" is on your shopping list today.
FOR MN SMOPfERS
Splendid values In hot
weattter goods for buhy men
who've no timo to linger and
"look 'round" we've done
the shopping for thorn, and
selected just the goods men
need, placed at prices less
than men are used o pay
ing, except they're habitual
snoppers at our haberdash
erle. It's so handy to shop
here. too. Just inside the
Sixth-street entrance, sepa
rate from the other depart
ments. Just an exclusive
man's store but without
the "exclusive" man's store
MEN'S Jil.00 UNDERWEAR
Men's white lisle Under
wear, neatly trimmed and
finished. Our bost SI value;
special, garment (Qc
MEN'S 50c UNDERWEAR
4 broken lots men's ribbed
Underwear in Summer
balbrlggan. white, brown, blue. Oxford gray with pin stripe:
regular value 50c; special to riose out.fgarment 33c
MEN'S 940 SUMMER VESTS $2.75.
Men's fancy Summer Vests In pure linen, plain and mercer
ized effects, figured effects in Oxford grays, plaids, etc.;
regular value 54.50; special, each 2.75
MEN'S J2.00 GOLF SHIRTS flZX.
Men's soft Pongee silk Golf Shirts in cream and tan. with
plaited fronts, soft collar band; regular value $2.00; spe
cial, each 81.27
HOYS 81.00 BATHING SUITS CDc.
Boys' 2-piece Bathing Sults navy blue with buttons and red
and white stripes on arms; regular value 51.00; special.
31 EN'S 50c WINDSOR TIES 35c.
A new line of men's Windsor. Ties In all the latest colors,
crepe, peau de sole and surah silk; some are extra lengths;
z regular value 50c: special. eaciv 35c
MEN'S 20c "TENDERFOOT HOSE 12 He.
Men's "Tenderfoot" Hose for tender feet entirely, seamless,
black tops with waito soles, -made of, "Maco" yarn; regular
value 20c: special, pair 12 He
Monday Bargains in
Jewelry and Leather Goods
Flmt Floor West Aaarx.
WOMEN'S 35c SHIRTWAIST SETS lc
A lot of Shirtwaist Sets, 3 pins to set; regular values to 35c;
special to close out ioc
15c WAIST SETS 5c.
A lot of military Waist Sets; regular value 15c; special, set. 5c
A lot of Belt Buckles In a variety of styles, values to 35c;
special, each, 10cj values to 65c: special, each 20c
75c SCARF PINS 40c.
A line of pretty white stone and pearl Scarf Pins in dainty
designs: regular value 75c; special, each 48c
LEATHER GOODS. "
MEVS MONEY OR TOBACCO POUCHES 15c
A lot of buckskin Money or Tobacco Pouches with draw
strings; special for Monday only, each I5c
WOMEN'S 75c LEATHER BELTS 29c
A line of women's soft leather Belts In green, pink and blue,
with gilt buckles; regular values 75c; special to close out,
WOMEN'S L25 AND $1.35 WHITE KID LEATHER BELTS We
A lot of women's Le&ther Belts In white kid leather and white
kid leather and gold clcth, regular values $1.25 and 51.35;
special, each 99c
GOOD BUY PARASOLS
OUT GOES THE ENTIRE, STOCK MATCHLESS VALUES.
(First - Floor Opposite Big Elevators Near Entrance to
I fa the middle of the wearing season with you the END
of the selling season with us. But the parasols are all perfect
and perfect beauties. There's coaching and automoblling.
and boating and countless occasions for carrying a parasol
and there's another Summer ahead. The parasols will keep
you keep 'cm. We'll pay the storage see:
$8.50 values SI .ST. 55.00 values $3-69
53.30 values $2.50 .57.00 values 9-1.07
Big Dress Goods Values
IN THIS WEEK'S SALES.
One of the best-Informed merchants In the -United States
has been studying the OLDS. WORTMAN & KING STORE and
has been given cordial help in his investigations. The other
day he said: "It's wonderful, the vast amount of goods this
store sells, and notably In silks and dress fabrics." Think
that over. Trade doesn't come by chance. Splendid dres3
goods the best the world makes will you share the good
bargains that crop up this morning? Bargains that will
stand for today's and tomorrow's selling.
IMPORTED CREAM ENGLISH SICILIANS, BRrLLIANTTNES
In plain and novelty weaves. These serviceable, cool fabrics
are of our own Importation and are unequaled in value at our
3S-lnch imported cream Mohair; regular 50c value. Special.
3S-Inch Imported cream Mohair; regular 75c value. Special.
44-Inch Imported cream Mohair; regular 51.00 value. Special,
4 4 -inch imported eream Mohair; regular 51.25 value. Special.
yard . . , y, . . r $1.08
44- lnoh Imported creani Mohair; regular 51.50 value. Special,
yard V. ..91.22
45- lnch imported cream Mohair; regular 51.75 value. Special,
45-lnch Imported cream Mohair; regular $2.00 value. Special,
yard . si.07
MATCHLESS SILK OFFERINGS
No need to tell you how cool the beautiful Summer Silks
are nor what an unparalleled silk season It is. But we can
tell you something that may "put you wise" to buying silks
NOW at these prices. NEXT YEAR WILL, BE EVEN A
BETTER ONE FOR SILKS THAN THE PASSING CYCLE
and styles in ilk change little, if at all. There are staple
black taffetas In the sale too: "A word to the wise." etc
WHITE PONGEE AND JAPANESE SILKS.
27 and 36 Inches wide.
Our 51.00 value Special at, the yard 9 .74
Our 51.25 value Special at, the yard 9 S
Our 51.50 value Special at, the yard. 51.12
Our 51.75 value Special at. the yard! 81.42
NOVELTY SUIT SILKS.
In Imported and- lomestlc makes. Many new styles and 'col
orings to choose from
Our $1.00 value Special at. the yard '...50c
Our 51.25 value Special at, the yard 62c
Our 51.30 value Special at. the yard 75c
Warranted and positively unequaled values even at the reg
21 Inches wide; our 51.00 value. Special at, the yard S .69
23 Inches wide; our $1.10 value. Special at, the yard 9 .70
27 Inches wide: bur 51.25 value. Special at. the yard 9 .SO
36 incnes wide; our 51.50 value. Special at. the yard 91.10
36 inches wide; our 51.60 value. Special at, the yard $1.20
36 Inches wide; our 11.75 value. Special at. the yard $1.44
. PENNY SAVERS
A BARGAIN BEVY THAT WILL CREATE BUSY BUSINESS
TODAY. IN THE SMALL WARES SHOPS FIRST FLOOR.
25c HAIR PINS 15c.
Shell horn Hair Pins, all shapes 1 dozen in box Our 25c
value. Special at. the box 15c
SPOOL COTTON, 7 SPOOLS FOR 25c.
Best American Spool Cotton. 2J0-yard spools; for hand and
machine use, black or white; all sues. Special at, 7 spools
23c SLEEVE PROTECTORS 10c.
Checked rubber Cuff and Sleeve Protectors, protect the
sleeves of your shirtwaists. Our 25c value: special at, the
15c SIDE COMBS 10c.
Shell color Side Combs, medium size. Our 15c value; special
at. the pair ioc
White Back and Side Combs Extra value at, each 25c
TWILLED JAPANESE LINEN WRITING PAPER.
In plain white, fine quality; In 1-pound packages. Special at,
the package 19c
12c WRITING TABLETS 7c
Crushed bond ruled Writing Tablets, note size, in white only.
( Our 12c value; special at, each ..7c
OLD BUCKRAM FINISH WRITING PAPER
In white; plate finish. Special at. the box ....10c
10c MUCILAGE 7c.
Arabian Mucilage, bent quality, large size bottles, with
brush. -Our 10c value; special at, the bottle , 7c
REQUISITES FOR THE TOILET.
Boy Them at Our Drug; Counter. ..
10c TAR SOAP Sc.
White Tar Soap, for toller, and -shampoo use. Does not dis
color water like other tar soaps. Our 10c value; special at,
the cake 6c
15c TALCUM POWDER 9c
Violet perfumed Talcum Powder, delicate and refreshing for
toilet use. Our 15c value: special at, the box ...0c
12c TOILET PAPER 7c.
Hundred fold Toilet Paper In patent box holder. Our 12c
value; special at. the package 7c
Based on reliabil
ity worthy goods
of all acceptable
grades at fair prices
this linen store
has stepped to lea
dership. Such success is
built on public con
Money can't buy
this. Actions can. In
th$ patience of time.
And this public con
fidence Is an asset
that we prize of all
Ifn't It safe to lean
oh such a store?
The full regular
s t o c k embrace
much fine linen from
and Scotland some
strong bargain lots
as well. These
Great August Sale House
f 1.75 SATIN DAMASK FOR $1 .35.
Snow white satin Damask, 2 yards wide. In many beautiful
new patterns. Nothing like this linen in quality has ever
been sold over our counters at this price. Our 51.75 value:
special sale price, the yard $1.35
S5c SATIN DAMASK FOR 60c.
Beautiful satin Damask, made of pure flax, 2 yards wide. In
pretty dots and other fancy patterns. Our 85c value; spe
cial sale price, the yard . 03c
HOMESPUN TABLE LINEN 45c.
Heavy Scotch homespun Table Linen, splendid for restaurant
use. A great special value at, the yard .45o
TABLE DAMASK REMNANTS AT BARGAIN PRICES.
250 remnants of Table Linen in lengths of from 1 to 4
yards. All kinds of Table Damask are here represented,
from the cheaper grades to the very finest, and all are
greatly reduced In price for this sale. SEE THEM.
65c RED DAMASK FOR 4Sc.
Turkey red Table Damask, the best imported grade In a choice
line of patterns and guaranteed fast color. Our 65c value:
special sale price, the yard 45c
A showing of fine hemstitcned and embroidered Teacloths.
- slightly mussed from handling, but in perfect condition
Our 56.00 value. SpeciaVsale price, each $4.75
Our 54.50 value. Special sale price, each... $3.00
Our 53.50 value. Special sale price, each .S2JSO
Our 52.50 value. Special sale price, each ...$2.00
$1.25 SATIN DAMASK FOR65r.
Plain Satin Damask, 2 yards wide, all pure linen; very hand
some for skjrts and dresses. Our 51.25 value: special sale
price, theyard S3c
BATH TOWELS FOR 23c
100 dozen bleached Bath Towels: very heavy and absorbent,
size 20x44 inches. Special sale price, each 23c
BATH TOWELS FOR 10c.
200 dozen bleached Bath Towels, nice soft quality, size 17x33
Inches. Special sale price, each ."r lOc
Women's Hosiery for Less
First Floor Shops.
23c FOR WOMEN'S 35c HOSE.
Women's gauze weight black lisle Ho3e. finished foot Our
35c quality; special sale price, the pair . ...22c
WOMEN'S LISLE HOSE 35c.
Women's black lisle Hose, either all lace or lace boots. Spe
cial sale price, the pair 35c
WOMEN'S 35c HOSE FOR 22c.
Women's black cotton Hose, with white split sole. Our 35c
value; special sale price, the pair 22c
WOMEN'S TAN HOSE FOR 25c, 33c AND 50c.
Women's plain tan Hose, fine lightweight, finished foot.
Priced at, the pair 25c, 35c and 50c
BOYS' BLOUSE WAISTS.
BOYS' 30c WAISTS FOR 35c.
Boys' white and fancy figured Blouse Waists with small
round collar. Very neat and pretty. Our 50c value; special
sale price, each 35c
SHOES TOR WOMEN $3.50 A
ISN'T IT A SATISFACTION
to know that you ,can choose from a
line of shoes with a certainty that the
style, make and finish will be exactly
BIGHT? Tho name "GLORIA" on
a shoe is a guarantee that nothing has
been alighted or overlooked. The small
price comes from mas
terful economies ....
SPECIAL VALUES IN KNITWEAR AISLES.
Women's Seasonable Un
derwear Under priced
WOMEN'S 75c UNDERWEAR 58c.
Women's white lisle Vests and Pants, vests either long sleeves
or sleeveless and TJghts either ankle, or knee lengths, tight
tops. Our 75c value: special sale price, the garment 58c
WOMEN'S 51.25 UNION SUITS OSc.
Women's extra sire, white cotton Union Suits, with half
open front and long sleeves. Our 51.25 value: special sale
price, the suit 08c
55c FOR WOMEN'S Sl.00 TIGHTS.
Women's white lisle Tights, knee or ankle length. The "Me
rode." Our 51.00 value: special sale price, the garment. .55c
WOMEN'S $1.50 UNION SUITS $1.10.
Women's Summer-weight merino Unlor Suits, in white; long
sleeves, ankle length. Our 31.50 quality; special sale price.
the suit 9U10
WOMEN'S 75c VESTS FOR 50c.
Women's white mercerized lisle Vests, sleeveless: regular
beauties and our 75c value; special sale price, each 50e
to condemn his very best friend for
thus treating him shabbily. If -they
only were sensible enough to know
how any dog, from the meanest cur
to the bluest-blooded canine on earth
was in the habit of taking his oil. it
would be different. But they are
all at sea on the subject, and poor
doggie Is about dead when a friend
"Humph! All chumps on dogs, I
see. Pour the stuff over the poor fal
Lo, and behold! The wise few
thought they knew all .about dogs
and dog things learned something
to their credit when they saw how
carefully Towser licked his paws,
cleaned them and thus took his oil
without fuss and In the proper way.
Asserted to Bo a Sure Cure for
Detroit (Mich.) Tribune.
j Advocates of a state hospital for con
sumptives, should they finally succeed In
getting one from a future Legislature,
may derive a hint by studying the record
of Orln Steinberger, of Urbana, O., who,
after traveling In Mexico, Arizona and
other countries, seeking climatic rescue
from Impending doom, was faced by his
doctors with the warning of certain death
In a few months. He suggested the woods,
but they answered that It was no use
that he was a "goner." Steinberger did
take to. the woods notwithstanding, and 13
there this Summer for the third season.
Sixty feet climbed the consumptive Into
the boughs of a spreading oak and there
fixed his habitation. He was barely able
at the first climb to drag his consump
tion up to the branches; but what was
left of his lungs expanded under the ex
ercise and he felt no worse. Then, 60
feet above ground, on the firm limbs of
the oak, he constructed a house with
apartments bedroom, kitchen and ar
tist's studio, and from his giddy elevation
looks down on and laughs at consump
tion and- the doctors groveling beneath.
He avers that tree life has cured him
and that he la as sound in health as any
person alive. "To a man up a tree" It
looks as though the Michigan hospital
for consumptives should be located not
"under the oaks at Jackson," but In the
oak tops either at Jackson or .some other
favorable place, and let the night owls
In the swaying branches shriek songs of
death, If they will, for the auguries were
false that decreed Stelnberger's demise.
It is well to remember also that while
In a domestic state no creature Is mora
prone to tuberculosis than the monkey,
there Is no record that our progenitors
suffered from this disease while gambol
ing In the tree top3 and swinging by their
tails In the forests of the "dark con
tinent." Let the matter be taken up by
the State Board of Health.
Admiral Rojeetvensky, the Russian Ad
miral, has always, been considered a pes
simist. In response to an English girl's
request for an autograph, he wrote: "Llfo
is stupid. A little gayety, a little weari
ness, and then good night."