Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 12, 1906, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 12, 1906.
4
REBELS AGGL
E
Twice Saved Cuba From the
Yoke of Tyranny, Say
Liberal Orators.
WILL GIVE TAFT SEND-OFF
Denunciation of America at Moderate
Meeting Cnnses 1i.snpiroval IMe
of Pines Question 'ot Affect
ed by Intervention.
HAVANA. Oct. 11. An immense crowd
of Literals, mostly npRroes. from all
Iarts of Havana and Its suburbs, met
Uripadler-Gcni r.U Arenciba and other re
turninK cx-rcbel chiefs at the terminus of
the Western Railroad this evening and
escorted them across the. city to liberal
headquarters, where there was a peneral
jolliliiation. I'lion their arrival at Lib
eral headquarters the rooms were found
tilled with people.
Various addresses were made express
ing satisfaction at the result of the revo
lution and landing American interven
tion. The speechmaking continued at in
tervals until a late hour tonight.
Uproarious applause greeted the speech
of Jose Oastollaiins, who advocated bid
ding farewell to Messrs. Tat and Bacon
with a big demonstration in order to im
press them with the fact that the Lib
eral party appreciated the dealings of the
United States with Cuba, and to cause
President Roosevelt to realize the sympa
thy of the Liberals with American en
deavors. Senor Castellanos said In conclusion
that the American commissioners must
leave Cuba carrying no doubt of Cuba's
affection for the Nation which twice iiad
freed the Cubans from the yoke of tyr
anny. The proposition was adopted with
cheers and vivas for Governor Taft and
Mr. Bacon.
MODERATES WJIX REORGANIZE
Speaker's Attack on America Meets
With Slight Approval.
HAVANA, Oct. 11. The executive com
mittee of the Moderate party and a dozen
Moderate Senators and Congressmen had
a provisional meeting tonight and de
elded to call a general meeting of the
party for November 9 to discuss the re
organization of the party.
One of the speakers hotly charged that
the officials of the American Government
had come to Cuba in secret conjunction
with the Liberals in order to deprive the
Palma government of Its authority be
cause Palma would not lend himself to
furthering the ambitions of certain Amer
ican trusts. These statements, however,
were received with slight approval.
STATUS OF PIXE ISLE IS SAME
Provisional Government Will Leave
Senate to Decide on Sovereignty.
HAVANA, Oct. 11. The Provisional
Government will have nothing to do
with the question of the sovereignty of
the Isle of Pines or with the separa
tion of the government of the island
from the resf of the Cuban Republic.
The executive authority of the United
States already has declared that the
Isle of Pines belongs to Cuba, and has
embodied that affirmation in a treaty
conceding- the sovereignty of the island
to Cuba and this treaty Is now pending;
ratification in the American Senate.
The entire matter being one for the
adjudication of the State Department,
the Provisional Government, which is
wholly under the War Department,
will not mix therein.
The American residents of the Isle
have adopted unanimously a resolution
exonerating Secretary of State Root
and General Leonard Wood from all
blame in connection with the turning
over of the isle to Cuba, and they feel
that this step ought to open the way
to negotiations for making the Isle
American property.
Governor Taft has decided that the
pay of the Cuban Senators and Con
gressmen be slopped October 1. when
the Palma government ceased. He will
decree the Congress to be In recess
until the question of its status Is set
tled. Mrs. Taft and Mrs. Bacon held a
reception this afternoon in the main
saloon of the palace. It was attended
by several hundred Cubans and others,
including almost all the Army and
Navy officers here. Mr. Taft gave a
dinner In the palace to the naval offi
cers. The battleship Louisiana will leave
here Saturday afternoon for Norfolk,
via Key West, with Mr. Taft and his
party on board. The Louisiana will
he accompanied by the battleship Vir
ginia, with G-eneral Frederick Funston
on board. The battleship New Jersey
and the cruiser Minneapolis will sail
for the North tomorrow, followed
shortly by the cruiser Newark. The
cruiser Brooklyn and the battleship
Texas will remain here.
Charles K. Magoon, who succeeds
Mr. Taft as Provisional Governor, to
day met the heads of the departments,
familiarizing himself with affairs.
WILL XOT GO TO PHILIPPINES
Archipelago Cannot Await Magoon's
Return From Cuba.
HAVANA. Oct. 11. The Associated
Press learned today on the highest au
thority that the vacancy in the office
of the Vice-Governor of the Philippines
cannot await the conclusion of the duties
here of Charles E. Magoon. who Is to
succeed Mr. Taft as Provincial Governor
of Cuba. This Is a great disappointment
to Mr. Taft, who desired that Mr. Magoon
take up his work soon In the Philippines.
It its believed that an appointment as
Vice-Governor of the Philippines will be
made immediately on Mr. Taft's return
to Washington.
WASHINGTON. Oct" 11. It is said here
that the original intention was to have
Governor Magoon, when he reached the
Philippines, take up in addition to the
duties of Vice-Governor-General and
member of the Philippine Commission,
the duties of the portfolio of Minister of
Finance and Minister of Education.
CASTILLO AFTER THE SPOILS
Tells Followers Taft Should Give
Rebels the Offices.
HAVANA, Oct. 11. Confidential agents
of the late Cuban government today re
ported to Governor Taft that the meeting
of rebel leaders at the home of General
Castillo last night was not for the sale
purpose of bidding each other farewell, as
the participants alleged. Castillo ad
dressed his associates, urging that Gov-
1
HAT
ernor' Taft be called upon to declare his
attitude towards the men who were re
sponsible for overturning the Palma gov
ernment and declared that the provisional
government would have made slow prog
ress but for the assistance of the rebels.
Therefore, he argued. Mr. Taft should
show his gratitude by ousting the Mod
erates from office and substituting for
them men who had fought for good gov
ernment. In spite of the fact that he was the
host. Castillo did not' obtain support for
his demand. Generals Ferrara and As
bert made patriotic speeches, saying they
fought for their country and not for
spoils. This sentiment was generally in
dorsed, and Castillo was voted down. Sev
eral speeches were then made applauding
Governor Taft, President Roosevelt and
the United States for their generous
course towards Cuba.
The provisional government is unable to
make an accurate estimate of the conflict
ing reports regarding the meeting.
Why Bell Was Put In Command.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. The detail of
General F. J. Bell to command the Amer
ican military forces in Cuba was made
directly by the President and the reason
for that order, as stated by competent
authority here, was that by his adminis
tration as military governor of the pro
vince of Batangas, one of the most turbu
lent of the Philippines subdivisions. Just
after the crisis had been reached in the
Aguinaldo rebellion. General Bell showed
such a combination of the soldier and
diplomat that his selection was deemed
expedient to undertake similar duties in
Cuba.
TWO PARTIES IN ALL LANDS
Bryan Says Democratic Grows
Stronger, Aristocratic Weaker.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Oct. 11. W. J.
Bryan addressed several thousand people
for an hour and a half In Centra) Park
this afternoon. He was Introduced by
Major James Bllan and said in part:
"At all times and In all countries there
are two parties the Democratic and the
aristocratic. One of these parties is for
the people and the other is against them.
In the last year I have visited nearly
every country of the world and find these
two parties everywhere. And in every
country the Democratic party Is growing
stronger and the aristocratic party grow
ing weaker. Aristocracy is gradually dy
ing out of the world.
"In this country there io one party that
Is much nearer to the people than the
other. And that Is the Democratic
party."
At the close of his speech the people
thronged about Mr. Bryan's carriage to
grasp his hand.
MACHINE RVXS WITHOUT JAR
Rhode Island Republicans Renomi
nate Utter and Indorse Roosevelt. '
PROVIDENCE). R. I., Oct. 11. When
the ' Republican State Convention assem
bled this morning no contests for any of
the principal places on the ticket were
spoken of among the delegates. The pro
gramme as arranged was carried out
without friction, all the renominationa
being made by acclamation, as follows:
Governor, George H. Utter; Lieutenant
Governor, Frederick M. Jackson; Secre
tary of State, Charles T. Bennett; Attorney-General
William B. Grennough;
Treasurer-General. Walter A. Reed.
The report of the committee on resolu
tions was adopted unanimously.
The platform declares that "the Repub
lican party of Rhode Island announces
its adherence to the policy and principles
of the National organization as exem
plified by the achievements, of the 69th
Congress and by the statesmanlike utter
ances of that pre-eminent leader, Presi
dent Roosevelt. We express our unquali
fied approval of the labor of our Republi
can Senators and Representatives in the
Congress of the United States."
On the subject of tariff revision, ap
proval is given of President Roo.sevelt'3
declaration that "whenever a given rate
or schedule becomes evidently disad
vantageous to the Nation, because of the
changes which will go on from year to
year in our conditions, and where it Is
feasible to change this rate or schedule
without much dislocation of the system,
it will be done, while a general revision
of the rates and schedules will be under
taken whenever it shall appear to the
sober business sense of our people that,
on the whole, the benefits to be derived
from making such changes will outweigh
the disadvantages."
The platform says that "as the Demo
cratic party has become the victim of the
demagogue and the doctrinaire, the task
of preserving our most cherished insti
tutions falls to the Republican party."
The present state administration is
commended for Its honesty and efficiency.
XAME XOXPARTISAX JUDGES
Republicans Choose Lawyers' Candi7
dates With Single Exception.
XEW YORK. Oct. 11. The Republican
Judiciary convention for the nomination
of candidates for the Supreme Court,
Surrogate and General Sessions tonight
Indorsed, with the exception of but one
name, the ticket recently filled by the
Judiciary nominators. The exception was
the substitution of the name of Judge
Otto Rosalsky for that of Judge William
E. Wyatt for Judge in the Court of Gen
eral Sessions.
The ticket thus placed In nomination
tonight is: -
For Justices of the Supreme Court
Kdward 8. Clinch, Theodore Connolly,
Lewis Delafield, John Frankenheimer,
Leonard A. Giegerich, Arthur H. Masten,
Samuel H. Ordway, Charles E. Rush-
more, Lawrence E. Sexton, Edward B
Whitney.
For Surrogate Frank T. Fitzgerald.
For General Sessions Rufus B. Cowing,
Otto Rosalsky.
TO DEAL W ITH TRUSTS IX TEXAS
Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee
Gives Plan in Opening Campaign
RUSK Tex., Oct. 11. The Democratic
State campaign was formally opened
here tonight in the presence of several
thousand people with speeches by M.
McCampbell, nominee for governor: and
Senator Joseph W. Bailey. Mr. McCamp
bell was brief, but outlined his plan for
dealing with the trust question by tak
ing away the permits to do business in
Texas of any foreign corporation which
refuses to give any and all information
asked or which gives false information
Mr. McCampbell stated that Bailey was
the Democratic nominee for United States
Senator and therefore entitled to support
by the party. Personally he was op
posed to any member of Congress rep
resenting as attorney any public service
corporation.
Bailey confined his speech to the lines
he had In his recent address.
Fairbanks' Tour of Southwest.
GUTHRIE. Okla., Oct. 11. The Itinerary
of Vice-President Fairbanks, who is to
open the campaign In Oklahoma and In
dian Territory, was announced tonight at
Republican headquarters. Mr. Fairbanks
will devote two days to the two terri
tories, arriving at Newklrk, Okla., at
8:45 A- M. Monday, and completing hla
trip at Vinlta, I. T., Tuesday evening.
He is scheduled to make 25 stops.
Virginius Hendricks.
.FRANKFORT, Ky., Oct. 11. Virgin
ius Hendricks, aged 75,- -who was a
member of the Confederate Congress
from Virginia, died her tonight.
SNOW C0VEII5 ALL
Winter Comes in Midst
East's Indian Summer.
of
TELEGRAPH WIRES DOWN
Six to Eight Inches of White Blanket
From Atlantic, to Lakes Lives
Lost, Property Damaged,
Roads Choked.-
WASHINGTON. Oct. U. A cold wave
swept over the East and South today and
broke all records for this season in many
sections, but tonight the Weather Bureau
announced that, while the -temperature
would rise "only - slightly" tomorrow,
there would be warmer weather Satur
day and probably Sunday and seasonable
temperatures -.would again prevail
throughout-the S-uth.
In many sections the severe cold snap
was accompanied by snowfall, and a
storm of snow and sleet raged in Upper
New York State particularly and caused
great damage.
SXOW ALL THROUGH FAR EAST
From Atlantic to Lakes, and in South
as Well.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. The official
weather report today stated that the ba
rometer continues to fall In the lower
lake region and as a result there has
been considerable rain or enow over New
York and Northern New England. Un
settled weather with rain or snow. It is
stated, will continue in the lower lake
region and Northern New York Friday.
In other parts of the country, it is
stated, except the North Pacific Coast,
the weather should be fair and cold.
Abnormally cold weather prevails In the
South, with light killing frosts in the
central and northern portion of Missis
sippi, Alabama, Georgia and the western
portions of the Carolinas, including the
Tennessee and Ohio Valleys.
Corry, Pa., reports a snow storm of
unusual severity for. this time of the
year. Up to I) o'clock this morning, six
inches of snow had fallen.
Hazelton,. Pa., reports that snow fell
for two hours there early today. It was
the first time In many years that snow
had fallen so early in the season.
Rochester, N. Y., and vicinity was vis
ited by a severe sleet storm early this
morning. Telegraphic communication
with Buffalo was cut off, as were both
telephone systems connecting with that
city. Communication has not yet been re
stored.
Cynthiana, Ky., reports a heavy black
frost in all parts of that country last
night, which destroyed all the tobacco
now out in the field.
Pittsburg reports all records for low
temperatures early in October, since
the establishment of the Weather Bu
reau In la1, broken today, wnen the
mercury dropped to 2S degrees.
Waco, lex., reports that light frost
appeared in the lowlands of Texas this
morning, and it is believed cotton has
suffered slightly.
A heavy frost occurred throughout
Northern Georgia last night, and in some
of the southern counties of the state.
Damage to cotton is feared.
The storm which has swept Cleveland
since Tuesday continued unabated today,
heavy snow falling steadily. Today the
wind reached a velocity of 45 miles an
hour, doing much damage. John Reese.
U5 years old, was found frozen to death
In his home at Cleveland.
Benton Harbor, Mich., reports that a
heavy frost last night, which formed Ice
quarter of an inch thick on standing
water, did untold damage in that section
of the fruit belt. Snow last night and to
day fell to the depth of eight inches.
London, ont.. says that neavy snow was
general throughout Western Ontario yes
terday and last night- At Ayr, Welling
ton County, Ont., a clean swath 20 feet
wide was cut through the town by the
wind, houses being unroofed, trees blown
down and fences torn to pieces.
A heavy frost was reported in Memphis
this morning. Advices from South Ten
nessee, Arkansas and North Mississippi
state that a heavy frost occurred In those
sections.
The section tributary to Warren. Pa
is In the throes of a snow storm and gale
that is doing much damage. Late crops
still in the field will suffer greatly. The
storm Is a blizzard, and is the worst ex
perienced thus early In the season In
many years. The snow has thrown both
steam and trolley cars off schedule, and Is
general throughout this part of the
country.
Dispatches from Carthage, N. 1.. say
there was a fall of four inches of snow.
Orchards suffered much damage.
A heavy snow Is reported from West
ern Michigan, from Marquette, in the
upper peninsula, and along the Lake
Huron shore, from Aliena down to
Tort Huron, where it is five inches
deep. A storm which is raging today
has practically stopped the movement
of lake vessels.
BUFFALO PLAGUED WITH SXOW
Tears Down Wires, Wrecks Or
chards, Kills Two Men.
BUFFALO, Oct. 11. The storm of snow
and sleet which swept over this part
of the country last night and today was
the worst In many years.
Telegraph, telephone and trolley lines
were prostrated in all directions. The
damage to the rich fruit belts of Chau
tauqua, Niagara and Orleans Counties
Is Incalculable. Whole orchards of peach
trees and other small fruits were crush
ed to the ground by the wet, clinging
snow, which fell steadily for many hours.
Tonight the weather is clear and cold.
and the lines of communication are be
ing slowly reestablished.
Buffalo bore the brunt of the storm
The damage in this city alone is not far
from a quarter of a million dollars, and
two deaths occurred, which were directly
due to the effects of the storm. All
night the telephone and electric light sys
tems were paralyzed, me streets were
littered with broken wires.
DOUGLAS READY TO RUN
(Continued From Page 1.)
cllned the Democratic or the Prohibition
or Hearsfs Independence League nom
inatlons, but his campaign managers have
almost given up hope that he will stand
For three days he has been closeted in
his apartments, visible only to his cam
paign managers, who are using every
effort to induce him to stand.
Since the adoption of the George Fred
Williams resolution indorsing Bryan for
the Presidency in 1908, against Moran';
wishes, and after a mild Hearst resolu
tlon had been adopted, Moran has been
considering the question of withdrawal
as the candidate of all parties, as he con.
siders the convention had no right to dis
regard his wishes. Another reason is that
he has nracticallv not a dollar for n f.nm.
paign fund and no prospect of getting It
All the old-line Democratic managers are
against him and he has ' been told his
campaign is hopeless. .
Then, too, his health, la poor, and his
brother and other close friends fear the
effects of the campaign strain upon him.
Another reason for his anger at the
Bryan resolution was that he has had
Presidential aspirations himself and had
urged Williams and others not to tie the
party in Massachusetts to the indorse
ment of any candidate, believing he would
be a factor In 1908 if elected Governor
this year.
It has been pointed out to him by his
firm friend. Thomas W. Lawson, the
financier, that no poor man can hope to
be elected in this state and that it is best
that he withdraw to avoid an overwhelm
ing defeat.
VETERAN ARMY RESERVE
Commander AVard Discusses Rifle
Clubs With President.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. Captain Ham
ilton Ward, Jr., the newly elected commander-in-chief
of the United Spanish
American War Veterans, accompanied by
John Lewis Smith, the newly elected
adjutant general of the organization,
called on President Roosevelt today.
Captain Ward talked with the President
about the proposition to establish rifle
clubs among the veterans of the Spanish
war and to create the veterans Into some
thing like an army reserve at least a
nucleus that might be used by the
United States in case of war. The ques
tion will be taken up by Captain Ward
and his officers.
The matter of closer relations with the
Grand Army of the Republic also -will be
given careful attention by the new
administration of the Spanish War Vet
erans.. Forest Reserves Sale From Fire.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. Giftord Plnc-
hot. chief of the bureau of forestry, who
has Just completed a tour of the Govern
ment forest reserves, called upon the
President today. Mr. Pinchot expressed
gratification with the results-of his in-
snection tour and ortne excellent con
dition in which he found the forest re
serves. There has been only one big
fire on the reserve during the Summer, he
says, and the burned area diet not exceed
probably over 2000 acres. This is a bet-
er record than that of last year, when
he total area of forest land burned over
was but one-tenth of 1 per cent.
Armour's Case Before Wilson.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 11. State Food
and Dairy Commissioner Warren tills
week caused warrants to be issued for
the arrest of several of Armour & Com
pany's agents in this city on the charge
of exposing for sale hams and other
meats containing boracic aci. Assistant
Food and Dairy Commissioner D. Schick
and N. B. Critchfield. secretary of agri
culture of this state, today went to
Washington to meet Secretary of Agri
culture Wilson and Dr. H. W. W Hey,
chief chemist of the department, and lay
the facts in the case before them.
Discuss Japanese Sealers' Raid.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. The Japanese
mbassador called upon Secretary Root
tocliy. The ambassador has been in
formed that Mr. Hanahira of the em
bassy, who went to Alaska to investigate
the killing of the seal poachers on St.
Paul's Island last Summer, arrived at
Juneau today and will come immediately
to Washington to make a report, upon
which the ambassador can take up the
matter with the State Department.
Still Worry About Their Codfish.
ST. JOHNS. N. F.. Oct. 11. The Cab
inet met tonight to consider the ad
visability of a policy of pronouncement
against the modus Vivendi between the
British and American Governments
relative to the Newfoundland fisheries.
Leading hsh merchants also met to
night and adopted resolutions adverse
to the modus vlvendl. Tne organ of
the opposition blames the Premier for
the whole trouble.
Northwest Rural Carriers.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington, Oct. 11. Rural carriers
appointed:
Oregon Canny, route 1. James D.
Wilkerson, carrier; Wesley Riggs, sub
stitute. Washington Cashmere, route 1,
James E. Sutton, carrier; James W.
Sutton, substitute. Sunnyslde, route 2,
Homer E. Gregory, carrier; Charles
Horner, substitute. Washougal, route
William H. Strong, carrier; Stanley
M. Aldrich, substitute.
MOTIVE FOR WIFE MURDER
Evidence That Brouwers Quarreled
and Doctor Wanted Property.
TOMS RIVER. N. J., Oct. 11. That
there had been quarrels between Dr.
Frank Brouwer and his wife, and that
Dr.. Brouwer had said that he intended
to sue for a divorce, was the testimony
given today by Miss Elizabeth Hyer, sis
ter of the woman for whose alleged mur
der the doctor is on trial.
Surrogate Grovan, of Ocean County, tes
tified today that the. defendant filed an
affidavit before him on December 29, In
which it was stated that Mrs. Brouwer's
estate was valued at $t000. and that Dr.
Brouwer and his two children were the
beneficiaries. The placing of the Surro
gate on the stand was regarded as an at
tempt on the part of the prosecution to
establish a motive for' the alleged crime.
Just before adjournment was taken for
the day. Judge Hendrickson ordered the
Jurors to stand up, and declared that he
had heard they had been talking to per
sons in the streets about the case. He
sal that, If he heard of any such action
again on the part of the Jury, he would
order an Investigation with a view to
having the guilty persons punished.
Dr. Clarence Disbrow testified that he
attended Mrs. Brouwer 11 days before her
death. He would not swear Mrs. Brou
wer was suffering from strychnine poison
in. Dr. Cate, who signed the death certifi
cate, disappeared soon after Mrs. Brou
wer's death, and this, at the time, was
deemed to have significance in connection
with the case. Dr. Cate, in answer to
the prosecutor's questions, said that his
disappearance had no connection with
the death of Mrs. Brouwer. He said he
went to New York, which was the last
he remembered until he came to. in Gor
shen. Dr. Cate also gave his reasons for
supposing that Mrs. Brouwer had died of
Brlght's disease.
THE DISTINGUISHED SICK
Senator Cullom Has a Cold.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., Oct. 11. Senator
Cullom is confined to his room at the
Leland Hotel here, suffering from
severe cold contracted yesterday. He
is under the care of a doctor.
Mrs. Davis Has Comfortable Day.
NEW YORK. Oct. 11. At the Majes
tic Hotel tonight it was stated that
Mrs. Jefferson Davis, who has been 111
for several days, was much Improved.
It was said that Mrs. Davis had spent
a very comfortable day.
Queen City to Pay In Full.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. Oct. 11. At i
special meeting here today of the stock
holders of the Queen City Fire In
surance Company, the capital stock of
the company was Increased from $203,
000 to J50O.J0O. This will enable the
company to pay every dollar of . its
San Francisco losses and leave 2o0;)00
surplus.
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Copyright 1 906 by
Hart Schaffher iff Marx
IS
FRIDAY SPECIAL
SILVERFIELD'S
HELD OP BY LONE BANDIT
STAGE IX NEVADA MIXING COUN
TRY ROBBED.
Highwayman Sudenly Turns on Dri
ver and Compels Him to Surren
derBooty May Be $50 00.
TONOPAH, Nev., Oct. 11. Word has
been received here that the stage between
Manhattan and Round Mountain was held
up by a lone bandit In broad daylight
at 10 o'clock this morning at a point two
miles from Round Mountain. The bandit
secured the express box and all the
driver and one passenger- had.
It Is stated at Manhattan that the ex
press box contained the payroll funds of
the Wilson placer and other mining prop
erty at Round Mountain, JSO0O In all. It
Is also said that there were but $700 in
the box and $50 on the men.
The bandit was walking on the road
In front of the stage. He whirled when
It came up, aimed two guns and forced
the driver to throw out the -box. The.
driver and passenger were unarmed.
Posses are now out from Round Moun
tain and Manhattan.
SLUGGED BY THREE THUGS
New Arrival Robbed and Beaten
Near Notorious Saloon.
Matthew Seller, who had Just arrived
in Portland last night, was beaten by
three thugs at Second and Burnside
streets late last night, and robbed of
$18. Seller walked into the Station
and informed Captain Ballej- of the
Incident. He said he was drinkinsr in
Hood's Pills
Act on the liver and bowels, cure bil
iousness, constipation, morning and
sick headache, break up colds, relieve
uncomfortable fullness after dinner.
Painless cathartic. 25c.
Peptiron .
D Z 1 1 m Ironize the
blood, tone
the stomach, aid digestion,
and give restful sleep. Especially bene
ficial in nervousness and anemia. Oho-cdlate-coated,
pleasant to take. Two
lizes: 50c. and $1. Druggists or mail.
C. I. HOOD CO., Lowell. Masa
flfHH Glad Hands
jlr.TV There's a
VV delightful 2.50 vsr-l
fee to the i 1
GORDON hl K(
GLOVES ly
Generously cut thoroughly well made
I Made hy
I HOOD 1
VlfsCood I
A Little
The common level of Men's Clothes
isn't enough for us; we sell HART,
SCHAFFNER &. MARX Clothes
because they're always a little ahead
of everybody else.
The picture shows a "VARSITY"
RAINCOAT a long dressy OVER
COAT for sunshine or rain just the
thing for this kind of weather.
Suits, Raincoats,
UUIII
Corner Third
SILVERFIELD'S
Sale of 250 Women's
Fall Waists, values
long: as they last,
This is without a doubt one of the greatest
sales of Waists ever held in Portland.
Come early and get first choice.
Fallon's saloon and when he left was
set upon by three men and robbed.
Seller's face was covered with blood,
and he bore evidence of a severe hand
ling. It is believed the .thug3 struck
him with a blunt instrument, probably
a sandbag, and then robbed him. Sell
er's injuries were dressed at the Sta
tion, and he was detained to make a
complaint today.
Fallon's place Is known as the con
gregating point of the toughest char
acters of the city, and a number of
men have been beaten and robbed there
in the last few months.
v
China AY unts American Engineer.
' HONGKONG. Oct. 11. An American
railroad constructor has offered to ac
cept an appointment as assistant chief
engineer of the Hankow Railway on con
dition that he is given a five-year con
tract at $25,000 in gold per annum. If
foreign engineers other than British are
engaged the spirit of the agreement of
the Hongkong loan, which enabled Chipa
to redeem the Hankow railroad conces
sion, will be overridden.
Break Up Entailed Estates.
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct. 11. A step of
great importance has been taken by the
cabinet in connection with land reforms
by granting permission to break up and
sell entailed estates TT approved by the
I H.Liebes
FUR
John P.
Plagemann
Manager
Send
ITORE OPEN SATURDAY EVE IN IN OS
I I Furriers
Higher
Topcoats, Overcoats
$12.50 to $40.00
Rosen a & Co
and Morrison Streets
clever and up-to-date
up to $25, Today as
FSsr
agrarian commission. The cabinet's de
cision is that these estates may only
be sold to the peasantry in the neigh
borhood and that the proceeds must be
deposited, as alienable capital. In state
bank-s, thereby killing two birds with oiw
stone. The government's programme for
relieving the land hunger of tiie peatfanig
is working with fair success.
Women from their sedentary habits, are
often subject to headache and constipa
tion. These .are quickly removed by
Carter's Little I,lver FMUs.
f jemauiiUDBiiiiaiiij
Bitters
The Famous Tonic
and Cordial.
On Sale everytcTterr.
UYTIES BROTHERS,
General Agents, New York.
aaiaiL'iiffliiioiiiiMUMMumiiiiffliaa
TILLMAN BKVDF.T,. San Francisco.
Pacific, blups Distribute.
N. W. Cor.
Fifth and
Alder Sts.
jmiKnHiiniHiniijmiinffliim!
Underkrg
BOONEKAMP I
'illP
H I L
&Co.
LOOK
Natural Siberian Squirrel Sets
Regular $20 nr
value. Special $1 J. J
Sable Squirrel Sets, Regular
$17.50. (P a nr
Special - -JhZ.j
for new Fall Illustrated
Catalogue
Exclusively I 1