Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1905)
TEE MORyiyGL QREGONIAy, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1905.
DIG IT BTf CONTRACT
Government's Probable Action
on ParTHma Canal.
CULEBRA CUT EXCEPTED
Taft States Outline of Policy When
Preliminary Work Is Finished.
Contractor Could Not Dig
the Culcbra Cut.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 23. The Gov
ernment of tho United States Is will
ing to enter Into contracts with cor
porations or individuals for the con
struction of any portion or all of tho
Panama Canal. This statement was
made by Secretary Taft today, while
dis-ussing the conditions upon tho Isth
mus and tho policy of tho Government."
There is somo doubt in nls mind
whether any concern would be willing
to undertake the excavation of the
Culeb'-a cut on account of the magni
tude of that -work. It is not the exca
vation that will bo so difficult as much
as the disposition of the earth taken
out of the cut. But as to the other
ivork the Government will be readx to
enter into contracts for its completion
las soon as it is determined what type
cf canal shall be constructed. It is
stated that contracts could not be made
during the preliminary stages, because
the Government had to prosecute the
work until Its officers knew what was
to be done and had a sufficient "knowl
edge of the conditions to pass upon
tids and make judicious contracts.
Mr. Taft did not mean to declare the
policy of the Government in tho mat
ter of canal construction, but to assert
tnat, if it were found feasible to let
contracts, that course would be pur-
isueu. Tooay no made the following
The question whether the canal will h
! built by contract it is not. of course, possible
now to determine. Mr. Wallace, the former
chief engineer, expressed a tentath'e opinion
I mat procapiy much of the work, except the
Culebra cut, could be let by contract. It Is
Impossible, however, to make plans for this
until the data is obtained, which is now
seing securea. I have not discussed the mat-
Itcr with Mr Shonts, or with Mr. Stevens, the
chief engineer, because the question has not
et come up for settlement. I give you only
I the impression that I received from conver
satlcns with Mr. "Wallace on the ground.
rhere is nothing In the policy thus far pur
sued which would prevent the letting -of any
sari or the work by contract. If found to be
practicable by the Government
!M1 TllNfS CHIEF
MURPHY 3IAY HAVE TO FACE
lutempted Sale of Mutual Life's
Dock Property Will Be Subject
of Close Question.
NEW YORK, Oct 2a. It was stated
loday that Charles F. Murphy, leader
If Tammany Hall, and Patrick Mc-
rarren, Democratic "leader in Brooklyn,
111 be called to testify before the
iisurance investigating committee. The
urpose of summoning them is to dls
over whether they know anything
5bout the affairs of the New York
I'ock Company, which owns wharf and
t-archouse property in Brooklyn.
The Mutual X.lfe Insurance Company
Iwns about $3,850,000 of Its securities.
was reported today that an attempt
sell this property to the City of
lew York was made some time ago
Ind that Mr. Murphy and Mr. Mc-
larren will be questioned on that
AY FUNDS WERE SQUANDERED
'olley-IIolders 3Iake New Charges
Against Western Ulfe.
CHICAGO, Oct. 23. Additional charges
painst onicersor tne western Life In
bmnlty Company are made In a sunnle-
Icntal bill for an Injunction filed today
attorneys for the nollcy-holders. The
p charges are based on the contents
a report uy the State Superintendent
rhe supplemental bill sets uo that three
rectors who purchased 8000 shares of
lock m the Security Life & Annuity
pmpany. acted without legal authority,
lit Is declared that as a result of fla-
lant mismanagement by the present of
fers tne total assets of the western Life
Indemnity Company will not exceed
p.000. W. H. Gray is accused of being
a conspiracy with President Moulton
Id General Manager Rosenfleld to wreck
e company. In conclusion the bill de-
i'That the 000 shares nf Rtnolr nf tho
Icurlty Life & Annuity Company was
iver intended as an investment, but was
fraudulent use and misappropriation of
E2 property of tne Western Life Com
ny and was one of the steps of Rosen-
Bd ana nis co-conspirators to consum
ite their preconceived scheme for ob-
ining absolute control of all the prop-
ty and assets of the Indemnity Com
Iny and appropriate the same to their
In use, and thereby cheat' and defraud
h policy-holders and death claimants."
ne court gave the respondents 10 days
which to file an answer.
)ELD WILD GIVE EVIDENCE
Lrther Reorganization of Equitable
EW YORK, Oct. 23. The legislative
tarance committee. It was learnt inot
Int. has decided that ex-Governor" Ben-
fun u. odell, Jr., shall testify before it,
b the Tribune,
'aul Morton, president of the Eault-
e. has decided, a Tribune reporter
rnea yesterday, to base a further
irganizatlon of - the Equitable on
committee's investicatlon of th n.
By. This explains why the Equitable's
management nas permitted, in spite
ertaln criticism, some of the ofnra
directors of the old regime to re
Ihe obvious advantages of this post
ement are that It entails Instead of
r. one reorganization onlv. At uno
jinuuauie ujreciors or officers, it l
icarncu. nave oeen told tn
pselves In readiness to testify this
HANDEIN HATED HEYL
?red $10,000 to Ehlers to Wring
tLWAUKEE, Oct 23. "Emil Schan-
Sr-, told me that he would give me
if I would wring Jacob Heyl's neck
throw him out on tho street," testi
fied Fred Ehlers, a mason contractor, in
the Schandeln will contest today.
Mr. Ehlers also testified that In 1SS3
he told Mr. Heyl to keep away from
the Schandeln home, which Ehlers was
constructing, because it was Mr. Schan
"Emil Schandeln was out driving when
Mr. Schandeln saw Heyl coming down tho
street. He stopped and said. you dog,
you ! "When you face me. you turn
another way!' " testified Wilhelm Myer, a
Charles Hugo Jacob!, of Watertown,
Wis., a flirst cousin of Emil Schandeln,
Sr., testified that Schandeln Ignored
Heyl. Mr. Jacob! stated that in the
last six months of Mr. Schandein's life
he made another will.
"What did Mr. Schandeln say In the
last six months of his life in regard
to the new will?"
"He came out to "VVatertown Just
before he left for Europe in 1SSS, and
he told me that Captain Pabst, Charles
Best and myself were named as exe
cutors of that will."
The -will of Emil Schandeln. Sr.. as
on file In the Probate Court, was sent
for and it appeared that the executors
named were Mrs. Schandeln, Captain
Best and Charles Hugo JacpbL.
INDEPENDENTS OPEN NEW THE
ATER AT CAPITAL.
Blanche Bates as "Girl or Golden
West" Bclasco Appeals for
Support Against Trust.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. The inde
pendent theater manngers, led by
David Belasco, the Shuberts and Har
rison Gray Fiskc, had a brilliant open
ing of their new Washington home to
night, when the Belasco Theater, which
stands on the site of the old Blaine
house, was opened with Miss Blanche
Bates In the title role of the latest
Belasco play. "The Girl of the Golden
West." The audience was an unusual
ly brilliant one and representative of
Washington society. Mr. Belasco said:
We are very happy to be here again after
being barred from Washington fer the past
several years. I hope the good people of
Washington will be good to this little house.
Wc need your support. We are a handful
of men fighting the trust. We want to give
back to our country a decent, clean stage.
The utage is a place for the growth of art.
not for sweatshop methods in commercialism
The stage cannot prosper under any syndi
cate. Help us, then. Help us to get back
the stage that Lester Wallack and Augustln
Daly left us. Help us, that the managers
may assert their manhood and the artists
of our stage their courage, their Inde
pendence. The play, whose scenes are laid in
the West, depicts a romance in the
rugged life of the 49ers, with fre
quent thrilling situations characteris
tic of those days. It was well staged.
OLGA NETIIERS OLE REAPPEARS
Plays "The Labyrinth" at Washing
ton Coming to Pacific Coast.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 23. Olga Neth
ersole made her reappearance in Amer
ica tonight after an absence of over
three years Inaugurating her tour at
the .'new National Theater with the
first performance of "The Labyrinth."
an English version of Paul Hervieu's
French drama, "Le Dedale." The house
was crowded, the audience Including
tho French Ambassador, M. Jusscrand,
and his suite, who attended in a body
in honor of their countryman, the au
thor of the play, and other diplomatic
Miss Nethersole's American tour in
cludes visits to Chicago and Canada,
and she will then visit the Pacific
Coast for the first time In her career.
Her tour Is made under the direction
of Charles Dillingham.
New Biblical Piny Produced.
CHICAGO, Oct. 23. "The Nazarlne."
a new Biblical and historical play, re
ceived its first metropolitan produc
tion at the Studebaker Theater to
night, and was enthusiastically re
ceived by a large and representative
audience, which included many of the
most prominent clergymen in Chicago.
The drama is elaborately staged and
JJrhc company, which is a large" one4;
is jii-auea ay unanes uauon.
Independent Theater at Detroit.
DETROIT, Mich.. Oct. 23. The Lar
Fayette Theater, which has recently
been leased by the Shrberts of New
York, was opened tonight as an In
dependent playhouse. One of David
Belasco's companies, headed by Odette
Tyler, Edna Wallace Hopper and John
E. Kellerd, presented Mr. Belasco's
play, "The Heart of Marj'land." The
play was well received by a large and
Bertha Ivalisch in "Monnn Vanna."
NEW YORK. Oct 23. Bertha Ka
lisch, the actress, whose success in
emotional roles in the Yiddish tongue
has attracted favorable attention for
several years, gave a performance of
Maeterlinck's "Monno Vanna" in Eng
lish at the Manhattan Theater tonight,
and won spontaneous applause from
the large audience present
Nat Goodwin in "Wolfvillo."
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 23. Nat C.
Goodwin appeared at the Broad-street
Theater tonight for vthe first time in
"Wolfvllle." a play from Alfred Henry
Lewis' book of that name, the dramati
zation being by Clyde Fitch and Willis
Steele. His scenes were well received
and at the end of the third act he
was called out for a speech.
ADVISES BROWN TO LEAVE
(Continued From Page 1.)
believed there Is an array of Secret Serv
ice men here, who have been at work dur
ing the Summer on evidence in the land-
Subpenas Served at Lewiston.
LEW1STON, Idaho, Oct 23. (Special.)
During the past few days Deputy
United States Marshal Schattner has
been busy serving subpenas on nearly
100 people of Lewiston.
It developed today here that Joel H.
Benton and F. AV. Schaeffer are two men
indicted at Boise whose names were, not
made public Indictments found against
them are for alleged perjury. Benton has
lived in Lewiston for many years, and for
12 years was superintendent of the Metho
dist Sunday school. He is clerk in the
store of the Alexander Company, and Is
highly respected. Schaeffer formerly
worked In the Lewiston National Bank
building as janitor.
Kettenbach, Kester and Dwyer have
retained W- E. Borah, of Boise; Forney
& Moore, of Moscow, and L N. Smith, of
Lewiston. to defend them. United States
Attorney Rulck, of Boise, who Is to prose
cute the case, will be assisted by Deputy
Miles S. Johnson, of Lewiston.
Preachers Support Mayor Weaver.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct 22. Methodist
and Baptist ministers at their meetings
today passed resolutions supporting the
Mayor in the fight for dean government
LUST LINK SEVERED
Strike Completely Cuts Off
Moscow From Capital.
FACTORIES ARE SUSPENDED
-Russian Railroad Men Demand Po
litical Rerorra and Other Work
jnen Are Joining Them.
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct 24. (3:46 A.
1.) The railroad strike situation has
now entered on a highly serious phase.
The movement Is spreading rapidly to
all the railroads of the empire and. ap
parently, canont be stopped, while In
many cities It is communicating itself
to the mill and factory employes. The
general strike In all branches of labor,
which the Socialists planned for the end
of this year, is suddenly bursting forth
of Its own volition.
Minister of Finance Kokovsoft yester
day received- a telegram from the gov
erning committee of the Moscow Bourse,
which said that a continuation of the
strike for a week longer would force
every factors' in the Moscow region to
shut down, owing to lack of coal, wheth
er or not the factory hands took part In
the strike. The same condition of paraly
sis threatens all tho trades and indus
tries of Russia unless the strike Is speed
Famine Threatens 3Ioscov.
The Inhabitants of Moscow are already
feeling the efforts of the strike In the
increased prices of food, and - they are
even confronted by famine.
As the demands of the men arc purely
political, it seems Impossible to satisfy
thorn by economic concessions. Prince
Hllkoff. Minister of Rrallroads, yesterday
strongly appealed to the Moscow strikers
on tho basis of hi,-? own experiences In
England and the United States, but he
spoke to dear ears. The men talked of
nothing but their political rights, which,
of cours", the Prince was powerless to
grant The situation is apparently at a
deadlock, from which egress can only be
had by the surrender of one side, or,
perhaps, the proclamation of martial law
on the railroads.
Last-Link Is Severed.
A flood of dispatches yesterday from
Simbirsk, Saratoff. Vyazma. Poltava.
Nizhni Novgorod. Kharkoff, Smolensk.
Kleff. Ellzabethgrad. Kazan and other
railroad centers all over Russia an
nounced th complete tying up of all
The last link that bound Moscow, the
commercial center of the empire, with
the outer world was broken yesterday
afternoon, whea the men on the Nlcholal
Railroad, connecting Moscow with St
Petersburg, went on strike. The engi
neers shut off steam in their engines, and
Prince Hllkoff had great difficulty In ob
taining a crew for the special train which
brought him to St Petersburg at mid
night Americans Leave on Last Trains.
St. Petersburg has one line to the fron
tier, and the employes of this line held a
meeting late last night o decide whether
or not they should participate In the
strike movement Brigadier-General
Thomas H. Barry and Captain Sidney A.
Cloman. of the United States, who have
ben with the Russian army In Manohu
ria, left at night for Vienna on what was,
perhaps, the last train out of St Pe
tersburg. Railroad trains arc no.w run
ning only In the border regions of the em
pire. Pathetic scenes are reported from Mos
cow, where thousands of the pooror In
habitants of the adjoining provinces have
been waiting for four days for trains to
take them home. They are camping oul
near the railroad stations and in the
streets, and many of them are without
money and the necessities of life
ONLY ONE LINE STILL OPEN
trlke Is Preliminary to General
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct 23. The rail
road strike situation shows no signs of
amelioration. Traffic across the central
belt Is paralyzed, while a general strike,
which broke out today at -Kharkoff, has
cut off Communication In another great
section of the empire.
'center In Soutnern Russia. The strike
axxocts, among others, the line to the
Donetz coal region, on which Russia large
ly depends for fuel during the crisis In the
oil regions, and the line to Odessa and
Moscow is isolated except the line to
St Petersburg, while the capital has an
international line, by Fydtkuhnen, open to
Berlin. The strike Is part of a general
scheme of Social Democrats to compel the
Emperor to grant universal suffrage and
complete political freedom, but the plan
of the leaders is to avoid a collision with
the authorities. Their present purpose Is
to make tests of the strength of the vari
ous organizations preparatory to the in
auguration of a general strike of all
classes In support of the radicals at
about the time the National Assembly
The convention of railroad employes now
In session here has adopted a resolution
In favor of universal suffrage political
freedom, amnesty, the right to' organize
strikes, the liberation of the arrested
strikers, an eight-hour day school for the
employes' children and the abolition of
martial law. tho railroad gendarmes and
DEMAND PRISONER'S RELEASE
Moscow Strikers Dictate Terms Sol
diers Man Trains.
MOSCOW. Oct 2X-A meeting of rail
road men held In the university here to
day adopted a resolution to continue the
strike until their demands are satisfied
and the arrested members of the union
Forty detachments of the railway bat
talions have arrived here for locomotives
for service fan the Moscow-Kazan line.
Operations have ceased on the Nicholas
Railway. The evening train for St
Petersburg did not leave Moscow.
Trains on the Wlndau Railroad have
ceased running, and Moscow Is complete
ly isolated from the rest of the empire.
There is only enough meat In the City
of Moscow to supply the demand for a
week. All commercial correspondence has
to be conducted by telegraph.
Prince Hllkoff, in receiving the mem
bers of a deputation sent by the strikers,
talked to thern familiarly. He said that
while In England and the United States,
he worked 16, hours daily In order to In
crease his salary, and pointed out the
superiority of the production of foreign
workmen in quantity and quality at the
same wages received by Russian work
men. The deputation entered a protest against
any man's being compelled to work 16
hours a day, because such long hours pre
cluded the opportunity for educational
improvement Prince Hllkoff, In reply,
said that even with 16 hours a day it was
WILL THIS WEEK
EXCEED THE LAST?
BIG SALES RECORD AT EILERS
PIANO HOUSE EXPOSITION
Many Pine Exposition Pianos rind
ing Buyers. Prices Reduced on
Every Piano In Stock. A Lot of
Used Pianos at Virtually Half
.Another one of the beautiful Chlckering
Quarter Grands was sold yesterday. This
leaves only nine Chlckering Quarter
Grands out of the four carloads oJ3rand
pianos that were Included in, the magnifi
cent baby show or World's Fair 'display
of Grand pianos made recently by Etlcrs
In addition to these nine beautiful
Chlckering Quarter Grands there are a
large number of Parlor Grands and a
couple of Concert Grands, all made by
Chlckering. There are also dainty little
Weber Grands and large Weber Parlor
Grands. A number of Kimball Grands,
and two very fine little Lester diminutive
Grands. Even now. although the assort
ment of three weeks ago Is somewhat J
oroKen, we still have a grand snow, which
It will pay any music-lover and critical
musician to ?ee. .
Pianola Pianos are being sold In large
The Pianola Piano, as Its name Indi
cates, is a combination of a piano and a
Pianola In one complete, compact Instru
The Pianola Piano has been aptly
styled . The First Complete Piano," for
the reason that It is the first, piano ever
produced which can be played with ar
tistic effect by everybody, irrespective of
any previous study or knowledge of mu
sic In the light of this Twentieth Cent
ury creation, all previous pianos, requir
ing a long and tedious period of practice
before their owners could made use of
them, seem incomplete.
li used pianos, we have a wonderfully
large assortment Just now. Most of these
used" pianos an received In part payment
of costly Grands, and Exposition style
Uprights, and Pianola Pianos. All of
these Instruments are In thoroughly tlrst
class order. We want them out of the
way speedily, hence these little prices.
Elegant rosewood Steck. splendid case,
a trifle out of date, $S5a. style. $233.00;
largest walnut case. latest style Fischer.
$215.00; elegant largest-sized mahogany
Knabe. usual price. $300.00. now J2S5.00;
splendid medium-sized walnut Vose. reg
ular price, 5365.00. now 51S2.00: oak case,
largest-sized $350.00 Everett. $1S6.00; beau
tiful Omaha Exposition style mottled wal
nut $575.00 Kimball, shovy but little use.
$318: splendid little $300 Emerson, $14S: an
other very showy, brand-new walnut
Starr. $215.00: three Hamilton Pianos that
were once so popular, every one like new,
$155.00. $165.00 and $172.00. respectively;
splendid large walnut cased Hardman.
$336.00: beauUful little Victor. $135.00:
iRrgcst-sIzed nearly new mahogany Kings
bury. $137.00: elegant mahogany Bailey,
only slightly ued. $156.00; good fancy ma
hogany Jacob Doll Upright $210.00; Wing
& Son, new, $115.00; another Knabe. rose
wood case. $235.00: great big oak-cased
laidwlg, $163.00: splendid English mottled
walnut case Kimball, colonial, equal to
new. $264.00; splendid mahogany cased exhibition-sized
Lester, case, somewhat
marred, the $575.00 style, for $325.00; other
uprights In good shape of more or less
musical value at prices ranging from
$125.00 down to $45.00. We want all of
them out of the way. Pay as best suits
Here Are Organs.
Excellent used Parlor and Chapel Or
gans are being sold at less than half
price now: An Estev. $28.00; ears-Roe-buck,
$23.00; splendid Kimball. $ts.00;
Mason & Hamlin $13.00; Newman Bros..
$3S.O0; solid oak-cased Kimball Cabinet
style. $61.00: and others too numerous to
mention, all on payments of $2.00, $3.00
or $4.00 per month.
Remember, there's no time to lose.
The Pianos are here, the reductions gen
uine, and there will be hundreds of
homes anxious to secure ont of them. If
you're coming don't delay. Come, write
or telephone at once. Ellers Piano
House. Retail Department 351 Washing
ton street "A Quarter Block of Fine
possible to devote at least one hour to
reading or other forms of amusement
3robs Stop Street-Cars.
KALAUGA. Russia. Oct. 23. The strike
here has spread to-all the factories. Dis
orderly crowds are parading the streets
and stopping the street cars.
The employes of the. Syzran-Viasma
road, .an Independent connecting link In
the transcontinental system, struck to
day. All traffic has ceased.
Short of Flour and Vodka.
BALASHOFF. Russia, Oct. 23. The
workmen of all the factories. Including
the great grain mills and vodka distil
leries, have Jolnea in the strike.
BALASHOFF. Russia, Oct 23. All
local employes of the railroad have
struck today. Train communication is
Moscow Elects Liberal Rector.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct 23. Professor
Manulloff. pro-rector of the University
of Moscow, and a Liberal, was today
elected to succeed the late Prince Trou
betskoy as rector.
IVINS GIVES SURPRISES.
( Corulnurd From Page 1.)
The loader paused and a thoughtful look
came over his face.
"I wonder." he sald,"! wonder what
kind of a Mayor he would make."
"He stan' Igh as an admiralty law
yer," was suggested.
"Yes," was the reply, "that Is what we
thought I don't really know what ad
miralty law Is. and I certainly am not
on to the curves of this admiralty law
yer." Mixed Battle on Schooner.
NEW YORK, Oct 23. Four men
were badly wounded In a series of bat-
Dry, moist, scaly tetter, all forma
of eczema or salt rheum, pimple
and. other cutaneous eruptions pro
ceed from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective di
gestion and assimilation.
To treat these eruptions with
drying medicines is dangerous.
The thing to do is to take
Which thoroughlycleanse thehlood,
expelling all humors and "building
up the whole system. They dure
Hood' i Sarsaparilla permanently cured J.
G. Hine. Fr&aka, SI., of eczema, freaa whlea
he had sobered for some time: aad Kits
Alriaa TTolter, Box 213, Alrrc, Wis., of pha
plea on her face aad back aad chafed akin oa
her body, by which she had beea greatly
troubled. There are more testimonials ia
faTor of Heed's than eaa he published.
Hsad's Sarsaparilla promisee ta
ur and ka the promise.
Thousands of Yards of
Laces and Trimmings
At a Half- to a Third Underprice Today
This occasion is an effort to save space, time and trouble, though it involves a.
loss of profit. There's never any too much room here for the proper display of our
splendid Lace and Trimming stock. These new prices will insure a quick exit of a
great mass of laces and trimmings. It means big bargains for you and much needed
space for lis.
$1.00 Dress Net, white and ecru
$5.00 to $3.50 Spangle Allovcr
20c to 15c Yenise Galoon, ecru
35c to 25c Venise Galoon, ecru
75c to 50c Venise Galoon, ecru
50c to 25c Silk Braid Trimming
NEW COATS BY
Dphian, KJofe$ Co,
tes between the officers and crew of
the lumber schooner Ida B. Gibson, of
Seaford. Dela.. and afterwards be
tween Milton Corderey. the cook of
the Gibson, and the police early today.
For an hour the cook, armed with a
shotgun, stood off the police reserves,
who endeavored to ascortaln the causes
for theVirouble, and wounded a detect
ive and x nightwatchman. Frank H.
Medley, the mate of the Gibson, was
missing today, and he may have been
murdered by the crew, who were com
pelled to pump the leaky craft all the
way from Norfolk, Va.. to New York,
despite their protests. It was this that
started the brawl.
Itctluce Time of Limited Train.
Sunday, or at latest a week from next
Sunday, the Northern Pacltte Railroad
will reduce the time of the Puget Sound
Limited half an hour between Seattle
and Portland. The train will arrive, In
Portland and depart from this city on
the present schedule, butt will lop off 20
minutes at the other end of the trip,
thus departing from Seattle at 5 o'clock
Instead of 4:30 In xthe a(temoon.
Assistant Manager Street Railway.
F. S. Drake, recently from Philadelphia,
for 15 years connected with electric street
railway operation and management, has
been appointed assistant manager of the
Portland Railway Company In charge of
track, line, repair and mechanical de
partments. The circular has been pub-
Oregon Optical Co.
Registered Under Oregon State Law of
173 FOURTH ST., Y. M. C. A. BLDG.
Positively cured by tliee
Th-ey, also reKcre Distress from Drspeptk,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, BadTasiein the Mouth, Coated Ten gut
Pin in the Side. TORPID LIVER. They
Kegulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
matt P1U. 8mmU Do.;
An Important Millinery Sale
of High-Grade Leather Hats
We were very fortunate in securing this lot of Hats, which we offer for today only.
Every Hat is imported made "by the most expert leather makers of Paris A!
comparison with the domestic-made Leather Hats, such .as are being shown around
the city at much higher prices than what we ask you to pay for the imported!
models, will convince you that this is the best millinery bargain ever offered right
in the height of the Fall season this bargain is worthy of your full attention.
An important feature In most cases the styles are exclusive, only a very few
are shown in more than one of a, kind. All the late ideas are in evidence, inj
eluding the small Toques, Turbans and Continental shapes. Also (J 13 f e
the brger hats Choose from the entire lot today only at pOetO
35c to 25c Net Top Lace, ecru. . .
$2.00 to $1.50 Allovcr Lace, ecru.
$3.00 to $2.50 Allover Lace, ecru
65c to 50c Allover Lace, white. . .
35c to 20c Piatt Vnl. Lace
$1.50 Chifton and Liberty Silk..
English Walking Coats, Empire Coats, Novelty Coats
ur-Liiiieu 1,0a is,
tailor-made 36-inch tan Covert
Coats, made in the new loose box-coat
styles, with notch collar, fly front, full
new leg-o '-mutton sleeves and all
lined; special value at $10.00
Women's- 2-inch fly-front Coats, of
fancy gray mixed cloth; notched
velvet collar, fancy pockets, full new
leg-o '-mutton sleeves, with turned
cuffs and plaited at wrist. The back
is made with, two wide box plaits and
two side plaits with belt; speeial
value at $12.o0
$6.50 Colored Silk Petticoats at $3.98
Petticoats of good quality taffeta silk in green, navy, reseda, also in changeable green
and changeable navy; made with deep flounce of accordion plaiting and trimmed
at the bottom with two ruffles; regular price $0.50, special todav $3.9S
lished announcing the appointment o-er
the signature of President and General
Manager F. I. Fuller.
Unitarians Greet Unlversalists.
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 23. The Unlver
salists, in general convention today, re
ceived greetings from Rev. R. W. Boyn
ton. of St. Paul, and Rev. F. C. South
worth, of Meadville, Pa., theological
school, delegates' from the Unitarian Na
tlonal Convention. Both expressed the
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Mink, Otter and Beaver Coats Near-Seal and Astrachan Coats
Leading and Billable Furriers
For Baby's Bath
To beutlfr the kln, cleanse the scalp, jrotr
lh ialr. atop cbafln?. Itching and Irritation, to
keep the dallcate akin pure and sweet, eapsclallr
Olttte table, there' sothlcr like
"A Breath of Pine Balsam ki Ertry Cake."
dedicated, deodorUtejr. fragrant. Mnltltndea of
wo sea aar Harflna has no equal for CTery pru
nes e of toUet. bath, and nursery. Aided by Sxla
health. Treatment, it deitroys all humor eerms,
xsakea healthy acalp. rety akin and beautiful hair.
Large 25c cakes, drarelsts. Ask for Harflna Soap
and Skineealta Treatment. 73c. drnsctsti. A.
a ingle trial will conTlnce you of the unequaled
aerlts of these marreloea preparations. Refuse
substitutes. o oap is medicated llk Harflna.
Manufactured by Phlle Hay Specialties Co..
Kewark. N. J. Tak nothing without this
signature oa yw fT9
WOODARD. CIARSE A CO.,
rovrtk aa4 Wasklastsa SU.
Women's Empire Coats made in the
popular 44-inch length of tine Covert
Cloth, in the newest tan shades. The
entire coat is made with stitched
plaits, full new leg-o '-mutton sleeves
with turned cuffs, yoke lined with
satin; special value, at $15.00
Women's Novelty Coats, tan covert
cloth, made in 42-inch length, loose
fitting shape. This coat has three
side plaits and two box plaits with
belt. Fancy side pockets, notched
collar, full, new leg-o '-mutton sleeves
with turned cuffs and half satin lined ;
'special value at $16.oO
Framing High-Grade Watch
Very Reasonable Prices
wish that the Unitarian and Unlversaiist
churches might unite In one creed and
Hearst Ticket Sustained.
NEW YORK. Oct. 23. The New York
City Board of Elections today dis
missed the protest against the nomi
nees of the Municipal Ownership
League for city offices, headed by "Will
iam R. Hearst, Mayor.
P. RUMMELIN 6 SONS
126 Second St
Bet. Washington ami Alder Sts.
Novelty Fur Neckwear
In Chinchilla. Ermine. Sable. Mink. Black
Alaska White Fox Boas
Alaska Bear Boas
Sable Fox Boas
Alaska Sealskin Coats
Persian Lamb Coats
Kmsps You looking Young.
A L?2? restores youthful color to gray or
. z - utuiuuu A. njra-ciass
II TP IT mrnn. .4 . n . . , , , .
- sv iiufc iuu xlu or linen.
:( "i..Vi uanurutt germs,
Sntif a rV "PP"" energy to roots and
5rr.V.. ii srowui. iarge sue bottles,
druggist. Take nothlngwlthoutour signature
Ffm Seap Off wgssSadS
dnf ? coupon, take to any of the following
2S?tsSni,et Me. bottle Hay's Halr
L""a, 25c cake HsrflniMedlcated Soap.
5 oslr. bath, toilet, both for 50c; or sent
li-t. opcciames uo., Newark. j. J.,
eipres prepaid, on receipt of 60c and this adr.
Followtnr druczlsts iubdIt 7rnt.t..iv
aad BarXas, Soap ta their aaoss o&It:
7vtk. aad WasUiastM Mfc