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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKKTNGr OBEGONIA2, WEDNESDAY, PEBRXJAHY 21, 1906.
TALK OF PURE FOOD
Senators Will Today Take
Final Vote on Bill.
SPOONER FALSE ALARM
Feared Bill Would Require Thou
sand Chemists to Operate It.
Many Prohibition Petitions
From Oklahoma Women.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 30. The Senate
listened for "three or four hours today to a
discussion of the details of the pure-food
bill. A number of minor amendments
were suggested, but under the agreement
to vote on all amendments tomorrow none
of them could be acted on today. Raynor
presented by request a reply from the
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Company to
the chargo of discrimination against it by
the Red Rock Fuel Company, of "West "Vir
ginia, denying unfair treatment. The Scn
ato adjourned a few minutes after
o'clock out of respect to the memory of
the late Representative Castor, of Penn
Gallinger presented four petitions
from residents of Oklahoma praying
for prohibition in the proposed State
of Oklahoma. The most voluminous
contained the names of 8000 voters, and
Gallin&er said that It -was 264 feet
longr- One of the others contained the
names of 6C90 women, and another
those of 6030 clilldren. The fourth was
signed "by Indians only.
The -puro food bill was then taken
up. A long discussion of amendments
offered by various Senators ensued and
was participated in by Lodge, Piles,
Hemenway. Galllnger, Spooner, Hey
burn, McCumber and others, Hemenway
and Piles appearing for the first time
in debate in the Senate.
Hemenway spoke at considerable
length in support of an amendment
offered by himself for the regulation
of the purity of drugs. He found it
difficult to get away from the forms
of the House of Representatives, and
more than once referred to Heyburn
as "the gentleman from Idaho." At
the last he apologized for speaking of
a "Senator as a gentleman." Heyburn
replied with a smile that the apology
was worse than the offense.
Spooner expressed the opinion that, if
tho bill should become a law as It stands,
the addition of a few thousand chemists
to the force in the Agricultural Depart
ment would be necessary, but McCumber
replied that no additions whatever would
Spooner pointed out many provisions
which he contended were too drastic He
thought there should be a different grade
of punishment for the salo of false goods
and those injurious. L!ght imprisonment
might cover the case of a man cheating
the public he declared, but there ought
to be a long one for assassination of the
health of men, women and children.
At 4 P. M. the Senate went into execu
tive session, but the doors were reopened
a few minutes later in order to permit
the Senate to recelvo the official an
nouncment of the death of Mr. Castor.
After this announcement was made, Pen
rose. Knox. Carter and Clay were desig
nated to attend the funeral, and tho .Sen
ate then adjourned at 4:10 P. M. as a mari
CA2TT DO WITHOUT AMERICA
Germany Depends on Us For Cotton
BERLIN. Feb. 20. At the banquet last
night of the Congress of German Cham
bers of Commerce, after a speech by
Chancellor von Buelow, Dr. Delbruck,
the Prussian Minister of Commerce and
Industry, discussed German trade rela
tions with the United States. He said he
anticipated that the provisional extension
of treaty duties between the two coun
tries will arouse much criticism, but he
repelled the assertion that it was the
fault of the German government that no
treaty had been made.
"Why," Dr. Delbruck said, "did the
government conclude this provisional
agreement? Because our market cannot
do without a considerable part of Ameri
can products. Whom did we want to
help? Our own industry."
Continuing, Dr. Delbruck admitted that
German industry would be dependent
upon the United States so long as the
greater part of the world's cotton supply
was grown there, and so long as the
chief part of the world's copper output
is produced in the United States.
"See to It," he said, "that cotton is
grown in our colonies and that copper be
3IUST PAY FOR LAND GRANT
Southern Pacific looses Suit Regard
ing Forfeited Tract.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. The Supreme
Court of the United States through Jus
tice Brewer yesterday affirmed the de
cision of the Circuit Court of Appeals
for the Ninth Circuit In the case of the
Southern Pacific Company, the Central
Trust Company, of New York, and others
versus the United States, in favor of the
Government. This was a suit brought
by the Government to recover from the
railway company the value of lands er
roneously patented to it and conveyed by
It to bonafide purchasers. The lands
were part of the old Atlantic & Pacific
railway grant forfeited for non construe
tlon of its road. The court held that a
suit in equity will lie and that Irrespec
tive of the acts of Concrcss. th
was liable to the Government for the
value of the land It had wrongfully rc
Another case between the same narties
Involving lands embraced in the Jurupa
.aiexican iana grant was aiso decided in
favor of the Government.
Wllili. GIVE METCALF JUSTICE
Cortelyou Reopens Case of Dismissed
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. Yielding to
representations that a careful investiga
tion will disclose the fact that he was in
nocent of wrongdoing, Postmaster-Gen
eral Cortelyou has ordered the reopening
of the case of James T. Metcalf, the Chief
of the Money Order Division, who was
dismissed from the service, later in
dieted by the grand jury of the District
of Columbia, and whose case finally nolle
Metcalf was indicted on charges of be
ing Improperly connected with contracts
for postal supplies entered Into by the
Hallenbeck-Wynkoop Company, which
had m Its employ Tils son. Norman Met
calf. From- the beginning Mr. Metcalf
strongly asserted- his Innocence.
INVESTIGATE TWO MONOPOLIES
House Committee Adopts Tillman
Resolution on Discrimination.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 30. By unani
mous vote the House committee on In
terstate and foreign commerce decided
today to make a favorable report on the
TilUsaa resolution, as amended. Ih its
amended ferra. - the resoltrtioa provides
for the investigation by tae Inters late
Commerce Con l mission of "railroad dis
criminations and monopolies In xoal aad
The compromse measure is a combina
tion of the Tillman, Gillespie and Camp
bell resolutions. It retains the number
and title of the Tillman resolution, but
narrows it by striking out the proposed
investigation of monopolies -and discrim
inations in all products handled by rail
ways. The measure Is broader than the Gilles
pie resolution in that It includes all coal.
while the Gillespie resolution related to
bituminous coal and it practically in
cludes the Campbell resolution by extend
ing the investigation to oil.
Federal Aid for 31 ining Schools.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. The House
committee on mines and mining agreed
today to make a favorable report on the
Mondell bill providing for the endowment
of schools or departments of mining in
connection with state colleges for the
benefit of agriculture and mechanic arts.
Under the bill money derived from tho
sale of lands In the various states and
territories is to be devoted to the new
Tho amount to be given each depart
ment tor the first year is to be JW.tXW,
and thereafter It Is to Increase 51 wO a.
year until the amount reaches $20,000 an
nually. The states and territories which
are to profit by the bills are Arizona-
California, Colorado. Idaho, Kansas. Mon
tana. Nebraska, Nevada. New ilcfcclco.
Xorth Dakota, South Dakota, Oklahoma.
Oregon, Utah, Washington and Wyoming.
Sargent's Views ton Immigration.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. Frank P. Sar
gent, Commissioner-General of Immigra
tion, today presented his views in favor
of added restrictions to immigration be
fore the House committee on immigration
and naturalization. Mr. Sargent favored
forbidding entrance to the country of
feeble-minded and imbecile emigrants,
and believed the possession of eomo
fixed amount of money should also be a
requirement. No action was taken by tho
Two Opinions on Alaska Roads.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. Senator Tur
ner of Washington today spoke in favor
of the Lovcring bill to afford aid to the
building of a railroad in Alaska. Cadmus
Z. Gordon of Pennsylvania opposed Gov
ernment aid, and said that a projected
line in which he is Interested would have
sufficient earnings to Justify its construc
tion. House Mourns Dead Member.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. The House
of Representatives today took an im
mediate adjournment out of respect to
the memory of Representative George
A. Castor, of Pennsylvania, after the
passage of appropriate resolutions
and the appointment of a funeral com
mittee. Representative Castor died
yesterday in Philadelphia.
Money for Dominican Creditors.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. A cablegram
received at the War Department from
Controller Colton at San Domingo City
stated that the customs collections for the
ten months ending January 24 exceeded
$6,000,000 and the amount of money credit
ed to the trust fund deposited in New
York for the benefit of foreign creditors
Grecly Will Command Pacific
WASHINGTON, Fob. 20.-3encral A. W.
Grcely. recently promoted, has been as
signed to temporary command of the Pa
cific Division, wlthj headquarters at San
Francisco, pending the return to the
United States of Major-General Arthur
MacArthur, the regular commander, now
WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. The President
today sent the following nominations to
the Senate: Examlner-In-Cblcf in the
Patent Office, John M. Colt, South Caro
lina; Assistant Secretary of the Treas
ury, John H. Edwards, Ohio. Also pro
motions in the Army and Navy.
WATCHES BURGLARS WORK
Woman Waits Till They Have Gone
Before Arousing Husband.
Too frisrhtcned to awaken her husband.
Mrs. George E. Spees, of 413 Couch street.
watched burglars search her husband's
trousers pockets and take $S, at, I o'clock
this morning. The burglars gained en
trance by a rear window, and, entering-
the sleeping apartments, awakened Mrs.
Spees by their movements.
Instead of awakening her husband, sho
watched the men take the money, and.
when they had departed, she gave an
alarm. Captain Bailey, of the second re
lief, send policemen to the house, but it
was too late.
BANDITS COLLECT RANSOM
Still Keep Ranchman Captive and
Officers Fear to Attack.
EL PASO, Tex., Feb. 20. The bandits
who kidnaped Colonel Robert "Hannlgan.
the Demlng, N. M., ranchman, from a
stage near Silver City. N. M.. are alleged
to have collected $2000 ransom money to
date; $1000 from Hannlgan and $1000 from
his son. Yet they still hold him.
Officers fear to attack them In their
retreat in the Mogollon Mountains lest
they kill the prisoner.
THE DAY'S DEATH RECORD
Henry 31. Moore, X. M. C. A. Leader.
NORTHFIELD, Mass., Feb. 20. Henry
M. Moore, widely known through his con
nection with the National and interna
tional work of the Young Men's Christian
Association and other religious enter
prises, and an associate of the late Dwight
L. Moody, died here today, aged 75 years.
General James Kcttncr.
JUNCTION CITY. Kan.. Feb. 20.
Brigadier-General James Kcttncr. re
tired, died at. his home here yesterday
of grip, aged 63 years. He'fought
through the Civil War with, distinc
Yice-Admiral Sir H. Grcnreir.
LONDON, Feb.. 20. Vice-Admlral 'Sir
Harry Grenfell died here yesterday. He
was born in 1S15.
Joseph Arthur Playwright.
NEW YORK, Feb. 20j Joseph Ar
thur, the playwright, died here .today.
aged 57 years.
Cracked Skull hy Fall Downstairs
NEW YORK, Feb. 20. The police of
New York were called upon today to in
vestlgate the death of Gussle Hart, an
actress, 0 years old, who died In a cab
while being taken to her home by several
companions. The matter at ilrst was re
ported as a possible murder, and several
arrests were made. It developed, bow'
ever, that the woman had fallen down a
flight of 30 steps at an up-town cafe,
where she had spent several hours with
a part of friends. Her skull was fr&c
tured and she was hurried home. Sua
picion was aroused by the fact that those
who were with the woman left her house
after summoning a physician. The Cer-
ener teclght discharged, all who were ar
DISEASE STEPS III
Paralysis Mars Susan B.
. Anthony's Birthday.
SORROW. TO SUFFRAGISTS
Gathered -to' Give Venerated Leader
Ovation, They Receive Xcws or
Stroke From Which. She
. 3fay Hot . Recover.
NEW TORKFeb. 20. (SpcciaU While
making preparations to come to New Tork
today to attend the banquet and reccptlon
in honor of her SSth birthday, Susan B.
Anthony, the noted suffragist was seized
with a stroke of paralysis at her home In
Rochester and now lies In a critical con-
dition, although hopes arc entertained for
The foremost suffragists In New York
have been actively making arrangements
for a great ovation to the suffrage leader.
It was decided to make the affair as not
able as possible, and as a result there
were gathered today in the Hotel Astor
all of the prominent local leaders, as
well as many National officers and or
ators. Three hundred and eight women
were present and not until Miss Mary G.
Hay made the announcement did Miss
Anthony's Illness become "known.
In a telegram received by Miss Hay the
news came of Miss Anthony's illness and,
although the report was optimistic. Miss
Hay declares she is very doubtful If
Miss Anthony will recover.
The announcement threw theg rcat body
of women into deep sorrow and whllo
the banquet continued there was lack
ing the spirit of cheerfulness which would
have existed bad the great suffragist been
Hadlcy Follows Another Clue
ST. LOUIS. Feb. The investigation
Ml&i Sbub B. ABthoajr.
A o .
THE WOMEN'S STORE
FOURTH AND MORRISON STREETS
FASHIONS FOR SPRING, 1906
For Ladies, Misses and Children
Axe on exhibition throughout our entire stock, making an immense
display, more extensive and pleasing than ever before shown in tie
city, embracing every new style upon which fashion has set the seal
of approval There are hundreds of charming refined style modes
that are the very height of style elegance, the best European ex
pressions being mingled with the more practical ideas of our own
A most complete and handsome line of
JACKETS POR SPRING, in various
shades of tan and black, the regulation
collarless and corset styles, plain and
fancy trimmed. Prices ranging from
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR RAW
Stop kMckiaf fid. Tiers k
always coytitioa ia every proiper
obs community. Tilt we k&re tas
good will and tost wiskee of most of
tie bankers of Portland is a source
ef gratification to us. We Relieve
that there is bnsinees anongh to go
roand, and we are constantly looking
for oar share. A special inducement
is the rate we pay on savings deposits
WE PAY 4fr INTEREST
OREGON TRUST 6
Clamr KmnVimw Bulla ess Transacted.
Unit limed en All Parts of the World.
TV. H. MOORE. President.
TL E. L.YTL.E. Vice-President.
TV. COOPER MORRIS, Cashier.
TV. H. MOORE. E. E. LTTLE,
LEO FRIEDE. H. A. MUUKtt.
TV. COOPER MORRIS.
intn tim standard OH Company methods
in Missouri was not continued today.
Attorney-General Hadlcy stated mat ne
i Hftfrm!nrd to nrcas inaulry lnl9 the
circumstances and ascertahi Tww it came
oKnnf that ivrtlk HUH lMrMM4 tO t.
stanrinnitrMl Cmmcw at 2c Jjavim hd
been rccfttvttl by tb Waters-Pierce Com
pany. T reUl anUHMTKM wm jMHwe
on InvixrtUattM tfee imKf. ' It !
stated that HCfcy wfll not tectify
in the prateKgV MUM March J, the
time agree . aw xk wwa
himself and Mr. ummvy.
POISONED BY MERCURY
Inquest Determines Cause of Death
of San Francisco Family.
STOCKTON, Cal., Feb. 30. An Inquest
was held today into tho death of James
Barnctt, who. with his two young chll
drcn, died last week under circumstances
indicating poisoning. A chemist testified
that he had found large quantities of me
tallic mercury, or quicksilver, in the
spleen, liver, kidneys and contents of the
stomach, four or five grains being found
in the stomach alone.
How the poison was administered, or
whether it was accidentally taken or given
by design, could not be determined, and
the verdict of the Jury was that death was
caused by mercurial poisoning, known to
be in the system by some method un
known to the jury-
Ohio Senate Favors Rate Bill.
COLUMBUS. O., Feb. 3). The Senate
today by unanimous vote adopted the
O Rourkc House joint resolution request
ing Ohio's Representatives in Congress
to vote for railroad rate legislation de
sired by the President.
Tho Senate also passed the search and
seizure bill advocated by the Ohio Anti
Saloon League, and designed to aid the
enforcement of local option laws. The
bill has already passed the House.
CASTOR I A
Por I&f&ntf and Children.
Tki 1M Yh Hart Always Bwgh
Never before in our history have we offered such
extraordinary inducements in Fnrs.
Without Regard to Profit
"We at sell fars, even though the weather is
not ia owr favor. This is the buying opportunity of
the entire year.
Select aa $18.00 or $20.00 Boa or Tie tVom the
largest and best stock of fars ia the West for
FURS. ScBdlw New Price List
Cipman, IU olf c
Hand -Drawn Japanese Linens
On Sale Here Far Below Regular Prices
Every woman in Portland who takes a pride in the decoration of
her table or sideboard should attend this sale of hand-drawn Japanese-
Linens. The assortment, beauty and quantity of hand-drawn
linens shown here today and the extremely low prices are a com
bination you will find greatly to your purchasing advantage Here
are the bargains:
9-inch elaborate Doilies; regular 25 c, each
22-inch elaborate Doilies; regular 40c, each 25S
24x24-inch elaborate Squares; regular $1.50, each $1.05
30x30-inch elaborate Squares; regular $2.00, each $1.49
lSx54-inch elaborate Scarfs; regular $2.50, each $1.85
20x54-inch elaborate Scarfs; regular $3.50, each $2.89
6x6-inch Tenneriffe Doilies; regular loc, each: 8
Sale of Couch Covers
Extra hcav3" quality, reversible tap
estry Couch Covers, 60 inches
wide. Handsome conventional and
Oriental Resigns. Full 3 yards
long. Big bargains
Other bargains in finer qualities
at, special, ?3.9S, 4.89, ?5.98.
Iridescent Suiting 30c
In the production o this cloth the
American manufacturer has truly
achieved wonders in the art of weaving
Wash Goods A cloth, while pure cot
ton is so like fine wool dress goods that
detection without handling is impossible.
In all the new colorings found in this
season's fine wool goods.
1,250 Prs. of Gloves Less Than Half Price
Our recent glove selling has been remarkable. We saved
this lot for the grand climax. Here are the bargains :
500 PAIRS 50c GLOVES AT 23c
Wool Golf Gloves in castor, brown, gray,
red, black and white; also cashmere fleece-lined
Gloves in brown, gray and black. Come early.
Big Values in New Spring Dress Goods
Shrewd shoppers are making early selections. Every day we are selling out imported fabrics that we
may never be able to procure again. Even if you are not ready to buy, this is a great opportunity to get
acquainted with the new fashionable fabrics.
44-inch Mohair Sicilians, black,
medium and dark navy, brown
.and gray 60c quality, CAn
choice at, yard
S-inch New Shepherd Check and
Plaid Mohairs, for shirt
waist suit, choice at, yd. y"
40-inch Imported French Plaids,
t i i c " i z..l r
llgnL colors ior smrtwaiat sims,
E WILL 15 ANNULLED
COURT DEPRIVES DOCTOR OF
DEAD WIFE'S $1,000,000.
Adoption or Stepson by Aged "Woman
Revoked and Estate Reverts
to Direct Heirs.
SALEM. Mass., Feb. 23. The will of
ir .Tonni ? Chase, of Swamnscott.
was set aside by a decision of Judge
Harmon, of the Essex County Probate
Pnnrt tminv nnd the dcree of adODtion.
whereby Deforest Woodruff Chase, son
of the woman a nuabana. ur. unase.
was made Mrs. Chase's heir, was re
voked. Mrs. Chase died under suspicious cir
cumstances at her home last Septem
ber, but it "was Anally announced offi
cially that she had committed suicide.
Relatives contested her will, which
gave property valued at. 51,030,000 or
more to her adopted son.
The adoption of Deforest Woodruff,
the court said, was not only Illegal,
but In securing: It Dr. Chase had perpe
trated a fraud upon the court.
Dr. Chase was a widower and Defor
est Woodruff Chase was his only don.
Tho latter died a few months after he
Inherited the property of his foster
mother. As a result of his death, the
fortune reverted to Dr. Chase, who, be
cause of legal restrictions, had not
shared in the estate upon the death of
DROWNS BABES AND SELF
Insane Woman IiCaps Overboard
From Coasting Steamer.
t?it.t. T?rtTTP "Vims Feb. 20. Mrs.
John W. Watters, of New Tork and for
merly of Chicago, tnrew, ner inrce
dren overboard and then committed sui
cide last night by jumping from the
-.ff HTnttiT lft a. number of letters,
In thn nntnrn of a. Will, dis
posing of the writer's personal property.
One of the missives was wnnea uu
part of an envelope, the other on a piece
of wrapping paper. The note on the en
"Dear Husband Forgive this trouble. I
have nearly broken my heart. Dear John,
forgive me for causing you mis sorrow,
but I could not live and I could not leave
our children. I have worried so much I
fear Insanity, and I could not leave the
The letter which disposed of the wom
an's personal property contained the name
of John W. Watters. 170 Broadway. New
VnrW VarimiM trinket and articles of
wearing apparel were disposed of in. the
hurriedlr written will.
After having searched the boat and find
ing no trace of the woman or the chil
dren, the officers became convinced that
the mother had thrown them overboard
and leaped in after them- Persons occu
pying staterooms near-by heard one of the
children crying about midnight. From
that time until about 3:30 A. M., when
tho fact wz& discovered that the state
room wan not occupied, na otaar disturb
ance was heard.
Upon the arrival f th-e stwour hsre,
Today's Great Offering, Stamped Shirtwaist
44-inch All-Wool Gray Suitings
and twilight Pana- fljl tf
mas, choice at, yd..
44-inch Silk-finished French Hen
riettas, all the new Spring col-
ors; regular $1.25 $1f)0
quality, choice,yd. lpA W ,
56-inch New Gray Cloths for tailor
suits, mixtures, plaids and over-
plaids; choice at, R
the evidence In the case was turned over
to the local police, for Investigation, with
tho result that the missing passenger's
identity was established.
Dwight Brady, son of Captain James
Brady, Collector of the Port of Fall River,
identified the articles found in the state
room as belonging to his sister, Jlrs. John
"Walters, of Brooklyn, X. Y. He could
give no reason, he said, for the woman's
action beyond the fact that she had said
she was not happy. Mrs. Watters was SO
years of age. The three children includ
ed Helena, 4 years of age; Dorothy, aged
2 years and a boy baby 10 months old.
Woman's Husband Prostrated.
NEW YORK. Feb. 20. John "W. Wattera
is manager of the Fire Insurance Bureau
of the National Association of Manufac
turers. He was prostrated when told of
his wife's death, but later arranged to go
to Fall River this afternoon.
To a business associate Mr. Watters
said that his -wife had been subject to
short spells of insanity and that she spent
some time in a sanitarium several years
DEPRAVITY AMONG INDIANS
New York Committee Wants Divorce
and Xilquor Xiaws Enforced.
ALBANY, N. Y., Fob. 23. Conditions on
the Indian reservations in this state are
pronounced a discredit and disgrace In
the report of a special committee of In
vestigation presented In the Assembly to
day. The depraved moral condition on
the reservation, the committee, says. Is
due largely to the failure of the Indians
to observe the sanctity of the marriage
relation and to the case with which
divorces are granted to cure these wrongs.
The committee-recommends an exten
sion to reservations of the laws of the
state governing marriage and divorce.
The law prohibiting the sale of liquor to
Indians, the commission declares, is a
Trying Greene for Fraud.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. The trial of
George E. Greene, of BInghampton, N
Y., an ex-State Senator, on an Indict
ment charging conspiracy In connection
with the purchase of time-recording
clocks for the Postofflce Department, was
begun here today.
Wants Xegroes to Do Digging.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. J. Milton
Turner, of St. Louis, formerly American
Minister to Liberia, is endeavoring to en-
100 Doses $1
True only of Hood's Sarsaparilla, in
the usual (liquid) form ; or in the new
and equally effective tablet form.
100 Doses $1
OMiiifff every year fcrtba Bakers ef
Ltttttiv Bromo Qulnint
uCar a CM ia Om Day"
Fres less arc
' NEW ARRIVALS IN
Shell Hair pins
The swcllcst things in high-back,
shell Combs, at, 50, 60, 75.
We are also showing a. very pop
ular set, consisting of a pair of Side
Combs and a Back Comb to match.
Special. 75c set.
Real Val. $1.25
We are splendid
ly prepared today
with a wonderful
Patterns in the very
French and English
Stamped on full
3-yard length best
quality lawn. Sold
in art embroidery
stores all "over the
land at $1.25; our
price today 97
750 PAIRS 85c GLOVES AT 37c
Silk and Wool Golf Gloves and all-wool
Golf Gloves in white and black, black and
white; also in a variety of solid colors. Come
3S-inch Ail-Wool Batistes or Nuns
veiling, all colors for Ep
evening wear, choice, yd v
44-inch Mohdelaines, new weave in
wool and mohair, high luster,
new Spring colors; fl! y C
choice yard '
ings, all wool, in checks, plaids
and stripes, white and cream
grounds; choice at, 25
list tho interest of Isthmian Canal offi
cials in tho employment of negro labor
from the United States In building- the
canal. He has discussed the matter with
Chairman Shonts, and will make further
representations on the subject.
Tonka, the ustal cheat for
vanilla, costs one or two cents
for a certain amount;
Schilling's Best vanilla a dol
lar. One is strong; the other is
fine. One is rank; the other is
delicate. Nevertheless four
fifths of "vanilla" is tonka.
The 98 cents accounts for it.
Twenty Years Proof.
Tutt's Liver Pills keep the bow
els in natural motion and cleanse
the system of all impurities An
absolutecure for sickheadache,
dyspepsia, sour stomach, con
stipation and kindred diseases.
"Can't do without them"
R. P. Smith, Chiissburg, Va.
writes I don't know how I could
do without them. I have had
Liver disease for over twenty
years. Am now entirely vcured.
Tutt's Liver. Pills
1 CLUPECO SHRUNK QUARTER. SIZES 1
1 CLUETT, PEABODY & CO. I