Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 26, 1905, Page 3, Image 3

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President Visits Fort Root and
Speaks on Lynching at
Little Rock.
Loudly Acclaimed in Crowded Streets
Denounces Both 3'egro Criminals
and Those Who Lynch
Thcm--On to Memphis.
New Orleans, La. Arrix'e 9 A. M.
Salt on the river, followed by an ad
dress by the President and formal
luncheon. "Will leave New Orleans on
a lighthouse-tender, on which he will
pans the night.
LITTLE ROCK,. Ark. Oct 3. Presi
dent Roosevelt spent seven crowded
hours in and around Little Rock today.
and his Journey from Fort Logan H. Root,
in Big Rock, on the north side of Arkan
sas River, to the City Park in Little Rock
was marked by enthusiastic demonstra
tions of welcome on the part of thousands
of people appearing1 on the streets for the
occasion. While in Little Rock, the
President delivered two speeches, in one
of which he denounced lynching and in
doing so elicited hearty applause. After
inspecting Fort Logan H. Root, whence
the party was escorted from the special
train, the President and his traveling
companions were taken in carriages
through the city of Argentina, where he
was liberally cheered along the route.
Crossing the river, the party proceeded
through Little Rock, on the main street
"When the President's train arrived at
Argentina over the Rock Island lines, a
reception committee, headed by United
States Senators Berry and Clark. Govern-.
or Davis and Federal Judge Trimble, en
tered the President's car and warmly wel
comed him to Arkansas. The President
Aid not alight from his car at Argentina,
and the train proceeded to Big Rock, the
nearest point to Fort Logan H. Root
Here the President and party alighted,
and a visit was made to the post the
party arriving there at 9:30 o'clock.
After a brief reception the President
Inspected the barracks and grounds and
expressed his satisfaction at, the excel
lent arrangements for .the comfort" of the
Veterans or Both Armies.
Nearly the entire morning was taken
up at Fort Root, after which the start
for the city was made. When the 'car
riages were drawn up the mounted escort
of honor took their places beside the
President This escort, which is known
is the "Blue and Gray' consisted of 24
Civil War Veterans, 12 Union soldiers and
12 -former Confederates, and it particu
larly pleased the President It was an
nounced that this escort would precede
the President's carriage throughout the
entire day and act as a bodyguard.
The President, headed by his escort of
honor and accompanied by the reception
i sommittee, reached the city shortly be
fore noon. The streets were Jammed with
people, and every available housetop on
the main streets had its occupants. The
President was loudly cheered as he passed
along toward the City Park. He repeat
edly arose in his carriage and bowed his
thanks to the people. At one point -on
I Tenth street the way was cleared with
difficulty, so great was the crush.
President of Whole Country.
The party traversed Tenth street to
the City Park, where an immense throng
lad gathered about the speaker's stand.
The President was welcomed to the city
land state by General Powell Clayton, for
rner Ambassador to Mexico, and by Judge
Treiber in an appropriate manner.
George W. Rogers, president of the
Soard of Trade, the master of ceremonies.
llrst introduced Governor Jefferson Davis,
who spoke at some length upon general
lines. He was followed by Judge Jacob
rreiber, who introduced the President
rhe applause given the President was
extremely enthusiastic, and it was sev
eral minutes before he was allowed to
The President's declaration that "when
k President is worth his salt He's the
President of the whole country," was
,-Iven so earnestly that it speedily drew
forth plaudits from the assembled thou
ands. The President's speech In part
Vigorous Words on Lynching.
"The worst enemy of the negro race is
ihe negro criminal, and above all the
Irlminal of the hideous type so often
Ideously avenged. Every "reputable col
red man owes the duty to himself and to
lis race to hunt down that criminal.
ow, as to the white man's side: Now.
b avenge one hideous crime by another
to reduce the avenger to the bestial
pvel. Another thing which makes this
neb. law so abhorrent Is that three-
mrths of the crimes for which it is ln
oked arc for others than those against
io women of the country. Governor, you
nd I and all others In authority owe It
i our people to drive out the reproach
pd the menace of lynch law In the
Inlted States."
The President and his party left Little
ock for Memphis and New Orleans at 4
Iliort Delay at Memphis Adds to the
President's Programme.
(MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Oct. 23. President
oosevelt and his party arrived here to-
sgnr ai o;ou. xne resident's itinerary
Id not Include a ston her lnnnr -tVinn
las necessary to switch his cars to the
uinois central, the original programme
ling that ho would proceed at once to
kw Orleans. These nl
Ihat modified when a large crowd of cit-
E-ns appeared at the Calhoun Street
pot and loudly cheered the President
A called unon him for a. -RnnVi
fThe President acknowledged these
I ee tings and proceeded to a hastily im
ovlsed stand from which he made a
ort address, dwelling upon what con
futes good citizensnip. several mem-
rs or the President's party left the
kin here and departed for Washington.
pe President Secretary Loeb, Surgeon-
General Rixey and John A. Mcllhenny
left for New Orleans over the Illinois
Central at 8:50 o'clock.
An unexpected greeting" to the Presi
dent was the firing of a Presidential sa
lute by General Peter Tracey, who upon
the occasion of the President's former
visit to Memphis received hlnat the sta
tion with a salute of 21 guns.
The trip from" Little Rock to Memphis
was uneventful. The President enter
tained the departing newspaper men- at
a dinner in his private car and bade them
a cordial bood lye. '
Hoosevclt Appeals Against Rich
Criminals' Evasion of Law.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Oct 25. Spe
cial.) President Roosei'elt launched a
new crusade today, and raked. Governor
JefferBon Davis, of Arkansas, over the
coals for his defense of lynch law.
The new doctrine was, in brief, an ap
peal for more Justice to the state in its
legal dealings with criminals who are
now enabled to evade Tunlshment .for
their misdeeds by the expenditure of
money and resort to the technicalities of
obsolete laws. He said an offender
against the Government was worse than
one against an individual, and added:
"I am Just a trifle more intent on pun
ishing a Republican offender than a Dem
ocratic, because he is my own scoundreL"
Small Risk of Yellow Fever.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct 25. Yellow fever
reports to 6 P. M.: New cases. 9; total
to date. S3T8: deaths, 2: total to date,
439! new foci, 4; under treatment 54;
discharged 885.
Although the evc of the President's
visit does not And yellow fever stamped
out in New Orleans, it is the conviction
of all Federal and other scientists who
are gathered here that the risk he runs
in coming to New Orleans for a day is
Infinitely small.
Train Going to New Orleans.
GRENADA, Miss., Oct 25. The special
train bearing President Roosevelt arrived
here, at 11:40 o'clock tonight After a
stop of Ave minutes, the train started for
New Orleans, promptly on schedule time.
SARDIS. Miss., Oct 26. President
Roosevelt's train passed here shortly be
fore 11 o'clock last night The President
had retired for the night
(Continued From Pag 1.)
cator named George Rubedew. This
letter, the rumor runs, was directed to
L N. Smith, a prominent Lcwlston at
torney, and the author was Senator
Heyburn. The locator used it to in
duce settlers to locate upon certain
timber lands in the Pierce County
country, upon which Northern Pacific
scrip had been placed by one E. N.
Brown. The locator, it seems, had
sought the advice of the Lewiston at
torney, with a view of the probability
of winning a decision in a contest
against this scrip by a settler located
upon it, and the lawyer's opinion had
been to the effect that this scrip could
be beaten. ,
Heyburn Wrrote a Letter.
This, however, the story runs, was
Insufficient to induce the settler to lo
cate, upon these lands, and the advice
of Senator Heyburn was sought The
letter above mentioned contained an
opinion by Senator Heyburn, It Is said,
which coincided with Lawyer Smith's,
at the same time designating- what his
fees would be to win such 'a. contest,
and by reason of the opinion and the
understanding many settlers located
upon the land. A syndicate was
formed, the" rumor has it, whereby the
settler paid 5150 down, $75 for tho lo
cator's fee, $25 to go towards the erec
tion of a cabin on the land and the
remaining 550 as attorney fees for the
Senator and Smith. Many settlers lo
cated upon these lands and entered
a contest looking towards the break
ing up of the scrip and many of the
cases, if not all. have run. their length
through the different land departments
and the decisions have been in favor
of the scrip.
It is stated that after the institution
of these contests a collection was
taken up from a body of these settlers
and forwarded to the Senator 'at Wash
ington as his fees in the cases. This,
it is said, was at a time when he was
a United States Senator and contrary
to the laws.
Attorney Borah Says His Clients Are
Anxious for Trial.
LEWISTON. Idaho. Oct 25. (Special.)
George H. Kester and C. W. Robnett
two of the defendants in the land-fraud
cases, returned home this afternoon. Ac
companying Mr. Kester to the city to
night is Hon. "William E. Borah, of
Boise, who has been retained as attorney
for the defendants, and tonight he is the
center of attraction at his rooms in the
'Bollinger Hotel. Mr. Borah: laughed when
asked about his candidacy before the next
State Legislature for Senator to succeed
Fred T. Dubois. He refused to acknowl
edge that he was running, but blushed
like a schoolboy when some of his friends
chipped in with the remark that "Mr.
Borah was It"
When questioned concerning tho action
of the Federal Court today in continuing
the land-fraud case?, Mr. Borah said:
"We are ready for trial. We had sup
posed that we would have to be ready,
andco wo were prepared, fully expecting
to try the cases. We waived, all prelim
inary pleas, in-order to get at once to a
trial of the cases. We found, this morn
ing, however, that the Government was
not prepared, and there was no way to
force trial at this time. In view of the
fact that the grand jury was in session
and could report Indictments had we
forced dismissal of these, we had to con
tent ourselves with a continuance.
"It is not for me to discuss the merits
of the cases at this time, further than
to say' that there will never como a time
when my clients will not be ready and
anxious for trial. They are perfectly will
ing to have the matter passed upon by a
Jury if the Government sees fit to urge
the matter."
Mr. Borah expects to leave for the
northern part of the state tomorrow, and
may possibly return here in a few days.
Republicans of Lewiston insist on tender
ing him a banquet, and are making ar
rangements to that end.
Senator W. B.. Heyburn was also an
arrival In the city tonight from Moscow.
He is accompanied by Mra. Heyburn and
his secretary. When asked what he had
to say relative to the persistent rumors
that the Government agents had evidence
against him, involving him in exploiting
land matters before the department at
Washington for a prominent Lewiston at
torney, he replied that he had nothing to
say. He referred to a published state
ment of United States Attorney Ruick. in
which the latter said that so far there
was no evidence Jn the Government's
hands implicating Senator Heyburn.
Tho Constitutional, the Venezuelan
seml-sodal newspaper, has been admitted
to the United States mails, , having
ceased to publish lottery advertisements.
Railroads Try to Pack Rate
Law Convention.
Hundreds of Delegates Rushed to
Chicago to Oppose Roosevelt's
Amendment of-Intcrstate
Commerce Law.
CHICAGO, Oct 25. Police may be neces
sary to prevent a clash between the two
factions of delegates to the Interstate
commerce law convention, which will be
gin a two days' session in Stelnway Hall
at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. Officers
of tho organization assert that the rail
ways have brought hundreds of delegates
to Chicago from all parts of the country
for the purpose of packing tho convention
and preventing an indorsement of Presi
dent Roosevelt's plan of Governmental
regulation of freight rates by increasing
the power of the Interstate Commerce
About 200 delegates had arrived in the
city this evening and both factions had
opened headquarters in the Auditorium
Hotol. Feeling ran high and both sides
had numerous committees at work, but
tonholing -and interviewing every dele
gate who appeared upon the scene. Both
sides were outspoken in their determina
tion to contrdl the convention tomorrow,
and. unless somebody's actions in the
morning are weaker than his words to
night there will be a warm time in Stein
way Hall before noon tomorrow.
American Prisoner in Nicaragua Ap
peals to Supreme Court.
. WASHINGTON. Oct 25. Official infor
mation comes to the State Department
from Nicaragua that the so-called Leon
Court has confirmed the decision of the
lower court in the case of the American
citizen. Albcrs, and has fixed his sen
tence at 32 months' Imprisonment Albcrs
will take an Immediate appeal to the
Supreme Court at Managua.
The State Department has Instructed
Mr. Merry, the American minister to
Nicaragua, to send his secretary of lega
tion, J. G. Bailed, to Managua to observe
the progress of the case, so as to be
in a position to Inform the State De
partment regarding the treatment that
the Albers case "receives.
Hitchcock Gives Reasons for Abol
ishing Land Receivers.
WASHINGTON; Oct 23. In speaking to
day of his determination to recommend to
Congress the abolition of all positions held
by Land Office Receivers, whose salaries
aggregate an annual expenditure of
$250,000. Secretary Hitchcock said:
Under the law no application for petUement
on the public lands can be heard unless both
Receiver and Register are present and nlttlng
a a court. Jf one happens to be siclc or In
disposed or absent the application for a hear
ing must await his return. Furthermore,
both Register and Receiver must acree to
their findings to constitute a declcdon. Some
times they dlsun-ee and refer the caae up to
the General Land Office.
Such In brief In the public land syMem that
ha been In vogue In the United .States for
yeara. It Is cumbersome, unwleldly and ex
pensive. The Register can perform his own
work and that of the Receiver with very little
trouble, while the saving in time, paper and
Ink effected by dolns away with a court con
sisting of two persons and redudnr It to one
perron will not only be a great benefit to
intending: Mttlers, but, what Is more. It will
eave money and time to the Government
Xcw Battleship Given Trial.
QUINCY. Mass.. Oct S. The battle
ship Rhode Island, constructed by the
Fore River Shipbuilding Company, left
the company's yards here today for her
builder's trial. The Rhode Island will go
directly to Provincetown, and will be
given standardizing tests on the Govern
ment measure. Later she will proceed to
Rockland, Me., for further tests on the
Government course along the Maine
Government Bonds Refunded.
WASHINGTON. Oct 25.-Bonds to the
amount of J1.SS5.G00 were refunded at the
total to date under the Secretary's last
tun $r,aM,bUV.
Rosen Will Xot Leave AVashlngton.
WASHINGTON. Oct 25.-Baron Rosep.
the Russian Ambassador -today denied
that he is to succeed Count Lamsdorff
as Minister of Foreign Affairs at St
Mrs. Fred Helse, of Owosso. Mich., has
given birth to her twentieth 'child in 22
Cholera has been stamped out in
Manila, but continues in the Philippine
Chicago physicians propose to raise
$500,000 to start a Physicians' Club, which
will cost $2,000,000.
The North American Biscuit Company
has bought out Austin Young & Co., or
Boston for $230,00!) and will Invade tho
Chicago market The Independent cracker
bakers of the East have combined for
the purchase of materials.
Stringent rules regarding the shipment
of explosives will be enforced by all the
railroads next year, as the result of
recommendations made yesterday by a
special committee of the American Rail
way Association. H
The contract for the Russian loan Is
completed. The French portion is $120.
000,000, the German portion $0,XW.O0O, and.
Great Britain and the United States will
take $30,000,000 each. The rate of Interest
Is said to be i per cent, and it is ex
pected to cell the bonds at about 0.
Plunging down 11 stories In a ventilat
ing shaft in the First National Bank
building at Chicago. Tuesday, Bruno A.
Baehr, aged 18, met a tragic death. The
fall was from the 15th floor to the
fourth, on which is the bottom of the
E. S. Blydenberg. of Eldora, la., must
serve a life sentence for the murder of
his third wife. The Supreme Court yes
terday affirmed the sentence. He pois
oned the woman with arsenic to obtain
her property, and Is said to have dis
posed of two former wives in the, same
Argentine capitalists have obtained
from the Bolivian government a con
cession for a railway from Santa Crux,
Bolivia, to the Paraguay River, a dis
tance of 250 miles. The company will run
steamboats direct to Buenos Ayres down
the Paraguay and Parana rivers.
A. Mueller, a ranchowner from Nevada,
attempted to give away $3351 in front of
the Palmer House. Chicago, yesterday
morning. He might have succeeded had
it not been for Policeman O. Petereon,
who arrested him as he threw the money
on the sidewalk and called out "Will 0
one take Jtr
Explosions of turpentine injured ten
firemen and half as many spectators at
a fire that early yesterday morning de
stroyed the paint manufacturing estab
lishment of F. Elgel & Co., in New York.
On the way to the fire an engine was
overturned in a .ditch and three firemen
were seriously hurt One will probably
In broad daylight Tuesday afternoon
a store within a stone's 'throw of Broad
way's "most frequented district in New
York, was robbed by five men who held
up the proprietor and his clerks at the
muzzle of pistols. In a subsequent pur
sult'of tho robbers a panic was caused
among matinee crowds. William Beckett
alone was captured.
Alfred Decardo. who walked to New
York from San Francisco to sec the girl
he had hoped to marry, and found that
she had sailed for Italy, tried- to kill
himself yesterday by Jumping from Wil
liamsburg bridge Into the East river. A
policeman reached him In time to prevent
a suicide. He had neither money nor
Armed, bandlt-llke, with two revolvers
each, smoking cigarettes and living In &
cave, three boys were arrested near La
grange, I1L, Tuesday by detectives of
the Burlington railway. In the cave the
officers found what was left of 25.000
cigarettes, several boxes of cigars, and
several revolvers. The boys were ac
cused of being members of a gang that
has operated about Lagrange for weeks.
Franco Hopes He Will Settle Dispute
With Venezuela.
PARIS, Oct 25. The officials here are
graunea at the action taken by the
American government in instructing its
minister at Caracas to endeayor to ar
range the Franco-Venezuelan diplomatic
Incident, and .are hopeful of the success
of Minister Russell's efforts, which are
similar to those of the French Minister
at Morocco in behalf of Ion Pcrdicaria.
It Is said that Mr. Russell's representa
tion will take the general form of show
ing President Castro that it is the desire
of the United States to have the French
controversy adjusted. The question
which it Is necessary to adjust Is the
withdrawal of the offensive -action taken
by the government of Venezuela toward
M. Talgny, the French Charge d'Affalrs.
Thereafter tho question of compensat
ing the French Cable Company for Its
losses, and redress for the expulsion from
Venezuela of M. Brun. the manager of
the company, remain to be adjusted. No
difficulty is apprehended in arranging
the commercial features of the case, if
President Castro first corrects his dis
courtesy toward the representative of the
French government
Says Jones Kept the Price.
COLUMBUS, O.. Oct 25. William H.
Fish, a local capitalist, today filed suit
against John S. Jones for an accounting
of the affairs of the Jesse Mining Com
pany which owns mines at Chappas
Gulch, Ariz. The company is capitalized
at $2,500,000. The plaintiff charges that
the defendant was possessed .of about
$225,000 received from, the sale of the
stock which the defendant has cither
squandered, wasted or put into property
of his own, which he has attempted to
conceal from stockholders and place be
yond their reach.
Irish Don't Like Prince Louis.
NEW YORK, Oct 25.-Arrangements
have been made by the United Irish So
cieties of New York to hold a mass
meeting on November 0 In Cooper Union
to protest against the proposedseries of
entertainments to Prince Louis of Bat
tenberg during his visit here.
American Customs Collector Has a
Fight in Santo Domingo.
WASHINGTON. Oct 23. Secretary Taft
has received a cable from G. F. Colton.
head of the customs service in Santo
Domingo, stating that one of the Ameri
can tax collectors, David F. Morris, was
slightly wounded near Nayba on the Hay
tian frontier. It Is said that there is no
political significance In the fact and that
Mr. Morris was probably wounded In a
fight with smugglers.
Oldest Daughter of Revolution.
ROCHESTER, N. Y Oct 23. Mrs.
Sarah Watson Andrews died at Silver
Springs yesterday at the age of 102 years.
She was "bom In Bennington. Vt, and
was the oldest surviving daughter of the
American Revolution. She retained her
mental faculties to the end.
Henry Storrs, Railroad Man.
CLEVELAND. Oct 23. Henry Storrs,
general superintendent of Lake Short &
Michigan Southern Railway, died here
today of paralysis, aged 57 years. Mr.
Storrs started his railway career with
the Burlington system as a switchman.
Dr. Charles T. Scarle, California.
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct 25. Charles T.
Searlc. of California, the American den
tist, is dead of typhoid fever.
- Will Be Guests of Fairbanks.
CHICAGO,- Oct. 23. (Speclal.)-Mns.
Goode. wife of H. W. Goode. president of
the Portland Exposition, arrived In the
city today and Is at the Vendome with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fair
clough. Mr. Goode will arrive later and
they will go to Washington to be the
guests of Vice President and Mrs. Fair
banks. Funeral of Jerry Simpson.
WICHITA. Kan.. Oct 25. With solemn
100 Doses
For One Dollar
Economy in medicine must be
measured by two things cost and
effect. It cannot be measured by
either alone. It is greatest in thai
medicine that does the most for
the money that radically and per
manently cures at the least ex
pense. That medicine is
Hood's Sarsaparilld
It p"rifie3 and enriches the blood,
cures pimples, eczema and all
eruptions, tired, languid feelings,
loss of appetite and general debility.
"I hare taken Hood's Sarsapuilla and
found it reliable and giriac perfect sitiif ac
tion. It takes away that tired feelinr. tires
energy and puts the blood la rood condition."
litss Erne Coloxnx, vm ttta Street N. W
WiuMnctoa. D. C.
Hold's Sarsaparllla promts to
ur and kMps th premise.
Ar&tfc Picture
Hi-Srrte Witcti
Very RetsonaMa
Cipman. Ololfc
$8.00 and $7.50 New Plaid Silk Waists
Today $5.85
$1.50 and $1.25
Bags 95c
These Handbags are all this
Fall's latest styles in seal
and walrus, .grain, black and
brown, some fitted with coin
purse; others with mirror,
pencil and memo book; some
envelope bags with strap
handle; other bags with the
new Yienna handles; regular
$1.50 to $25; a great bar
gain, at 95p
Lace Curtain Samples
Pifltiiat! ZTllff (7 ART DEPARTMENT Free Lessons in Embroi-
LJl!lCli WvIIv 9f dery and Pyrography Every Day
Masonic rites, the body oC ex-Congressman
Jerry Simpson -was laid to rest this
afternoon In Maple Grove Cemetery. Ser
vices were held In Scottish Rite Temple,
the full Masonic ritual being performed.
There was no minister, and the address
was delivered by Congressman Victor
Murdock. whose words were an eloquent
Mink, Otter and Beaver Coats Near-Seal and Astrachan Coats
Leading and Reliable Furriers
75c, 50c Fancy
Hosiery 29c
Anyone who knows the value
of Hosiery will appreciate to
day's hosiery bargains. A
broad variety of fancy stripes
jmd embroidered effects in
pearl gray, tan, navy, Alice
blue and. a . large variety of
plain and fancy weaves in
75c and 50c Values 29c
Samples of Nottingham Lace
Curtains in all qualities of
Nets and Laces; some of this
season's- best patterns
among the lot; each sample
1 -yards long and 50 to 60
inqhes wide; samples of cur
tains that sell from $2.00 to
$5.00 pair. Your choice today
at, each, 23c and 39
50Q0 yards of Curtain Swiss in
dots, stripes, wreaths, bow
knots and fleur de lis pat
terns; full 36 inches wide;
regular 15c; today at..H
1000 yards of Plain Curtain
Madras; all this season's
newest patterns; regularly
50c; today at 39
tribute to the speaker's predecessor in
Congress. "
Celebrate Foundpra Day.,
Or., Oct. 23. (Special.) Today the stu
dents of the university celebrated the
tenth anniversary of Founder's day.
126 Second St
Bet. "Washington, and Alder Sts.
Novelty Fur Neckwear
In Chinchilla. Ermine. Sable. Mink. Black
Lynx, etc.
Alaska White Fox Boas
Alaska Bear Boas
Sable Fox Boas
Alaska Sealskin Coats
Persian Lamb Coats
Within this jar
there is more of the real substance
of Beef and a higher quality of
Beef than in any other Meat
Extract jar of equal size.
Extract of Beef
It MUST have 0L&&S '
THIS signature T U'
slue, et
Portland Agents
Dr. Jaeger
& go
Biitterick Patterns
$1.25 Scotch
Tweeds 79c
54-inch Scotch Tweeds all-wool,
suitable for Coats and Suits, in pret
ty illuminated heather mixtures,
grays, browns, etc., etc. A most
desirable and worthy fabric at a very
low price.
20,000 Yards of the Newest
15c, 18c, 20c Per- Ifi
sian Flannelettes at
Green, brown, navy, sky. red, pink,
in beautiful Persian designs, in a
great variety of new color combin
ations; soft, warm and fleecy;
'ideal fabric for Kimonos and
Sacques; great bargain at..lX
Sale tesfa at 8 o'clock sharp.
65c Neckwear 47c
"Women's newest, up-to-date
Neckwear in lace and silk
Stock Collars, beaded Collars,
some Collar and Cuff Sets, a.
large variety of styles to se
lect from; regular 6oe, a bary
gain at 47
$2.00 Kid Gloves $1.29
Three-clasp Dress Kid and
Suede Gloves, all leading
shades, assorted sizes; soma
with Paris plain point embroi
dery, some with fancy two
toned embroidery; the best lot
of fine Kid Gloves ever offered
at $1.29
25c Children's Hosiery 15c
-1000 pairs children's fast black
heavy ribbed cotton Stockings,
seamless, made with double
heel, knees and toes; regular
25e, at 15
Oregon Optical Co.
Registered Under Oregon State Law of
173 FOURTH ST., Y. M. C. A. BLDG.
Positively cured by these
kittle PillS.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongu
Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small PHI. Small Dos.,
Small Price.
Humors Guredf
i with Harflna. Soap. SU In Health (olnt
, meat) and SUInllcaltk Tablets. A post.
calj. bleeding, crusted, pimply and blotchy
humor, with loss of hair. Produces clear, bril
liant, healthy skin and pure, rich, red blood.
Tpwmtmont 75o mm
consists of IIr II n a Soap, 25c.,medlcated,an tl
septic; SUInHealtla(olnt.).23ctoklll gems,
heal the skin, and SklnHealth Tablets,
25c, to expel humor germs. All druggists.
Harfina Soap for the Complexion,
for pimples, blackheads, redness, roughness, chaf.
Ids, chapping; rough bands. Nothing will glr
uch a ipeedy cure. 25c; 3 cakes, 05ct
Send 5c postage for Free Samples ana
, booklets to PHILO HAT CO.. KEWABK. X. J.
i"eurik and Waahlastoa