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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
T1TE MOTSXING 3REGOXIAX. THT??SDAY, AFIUIi 18, 190T.
EiS WITH FEAST
(Continued from Firt Pave.)
about the Ironmaster's neck the ribbon
from which hung the cross. The diners
cheered for several minutes, and then
Mr. Carnegie expressed his unbounded
appreciation of the honor. He said:
That this honor comes from Prance makes
It doubly welcome. I remember what France
did for this country In her days of need? I
know what France has done In the world of
art. I know what the Legion of Honor
This honor does not exalt, but humbles
m: when I compare it to the small service
I have rendered. It is another bond binding
me still more strictly so to live my life that
France, who bestowed It upon me, may never
have cause to regret her action in embracing
me In the circle of men who have won her
Dr. Edward Everett Halo was consid
ered by Mr. Carnegie as the "grand old
man of our republic."
"The grand old man," said Dr. Hale,
'has lived long enough to know how to
hold his tongue on occasions. I am not
going to speak a word of peace I am
going to speak of justice. Give us jus
tice, and peace will follow."
Message From Labor.
Samuel Gompers, president of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, said: .
I come to you with the credential of the
latest declaration of the organized labor
movement of America, which, in the con
vention of the American Federation of La
bor, a few weeks ago averred: "We reaf
firm the doctrine of international brother
hood and urge the trade unionists of Amer
ica to join in promoting all movements
having for their purpose the elimination of
the cruel barbarism of war."
President Charles V. Eliot, of Harvard,
"Passion and rqisgutded sentiment are
frequent causes of war. We need to give
up this barbarous notion of wiping out
stains on National honor by spilling hu
After Dr. Eliot had concluded there
were read a number of messages of greet
ing and congratulation, including one from
Grover Cleveland and one from Vice
President Fairbanks, The last speaker
was William J. Bryan, who had already
spoken at length at the Waldorf-Astoria
dinner. Mr. Bryan said in part:
Bryan Quotes Golden Rule.
X want to leave with you a thought. In
closing this congress. On a hearthstone in
England the word "Others" Is inscribed. I
have thought much of that word lately, and
It grows and grows upon me. It Is not until
one begins to learn that there are others
that he has been lifted out of himself and
- brought into contact with society. We may
measure a man's advancement by his con
ception of the meaning of the word
"others." To me, my friends, one of the
noblest principles of, humanity is found in
the undying commandment : "Thou shalt
love thy neighbor as thyself."
If we as a Nation should spend each year
10 per cent of what is annually appropriated
for our Army and Navy In establishing here
inveral universities to which the youth of
all great nations might be Invited and edu
cated at our expense ; If after a term of
years we could send these young people
back to their homes. Impressed by Ameri
can Ideals and imbued with a love for our
country, we would do more to protect the
United States from attack than by all the
Dreadnaughts we could put on the water.
America Is more altruistic and Is doing
more for mankind than any other nation
on the globe.
HOW . TO ESTABLISH PEACE
Congress Adopts Resolutions on Ar
bitration and Armaments.
NEW YORK, April 17. The National
Arbitration and Peace Congress- today
adopted Its platform of resolutions, rec
ommending among other things that The
Hague Conference shall hereafter be a
permanent institution; that "he Hague
Court shall be open to all the nations of
the world; that a general treaty of arbi
tration for ratification by all the nations
shall be drafted by the coming conference
providing for the reference -to The Hague
Court of International Disputes which
cannot be adjusted by diplomacy; that
the United States government urge upon
the conference action looking to the lim
itation of armament; that the conference
extend to private property at sea Im
munity from capture in war.
The resolutions speak highly In praise
of Preslden Kooaevolt, Secretary Root
and the Prime Minister of Great Britain
for the stand they have taken In favor of
a settled policy of peace among the na
tions. The resolution's were unanimously
adopted, with a few minor changes.
John W. Foster, ex-Secretary of
State, made an address. He referred to
the effort made following the adjourn
ment of The Hague conference of 1899,
to bringr about among the leading na
tions separate treaties to submit cer
tain classes of controversies to arbitra
tion. Rartholdt's Feace Programme.
At the afternoon session Mrs. Helen
Beach Tlllotson and Richmond P. Hobson
presented a peace flag to Mr. Carnegie
on behalf of tho Daughters of the Revo
lution, now In . session In Washington.
Petri Low spoke briefly and introduced
Congressman Richard Bartholdt, of Mis
souri, chairman of the American group
of the Interparliamentary Union. His
subject was "The Interparliamentary
He said that armed peace had become
more expensive than actual war was a
generation ago. He outlined the plan
which tho Interparliamentary Union will
submit to The Hague conference. This
Is that the nations agree to keep the
peace by means of an arbitration treaty
to submit all minor controversies to The
Hague tribunal; that In cas of more im
portant disputes nations shall not go to
war until the Question has been Investi
gated by a commission of Inquiry on
friendly mediation; that the next Hague
conference be made a permanent body to
discuss questions as they arise and to
codify International law and bring it up
"I believe I voice the sentiment of this
congress when I repeat what I said in a
letter to President Roosevelt, that the
prestige which he obtained throughout
the world by hia successful intervention
In the war between Russia and Japan
and by other acts In bringing The Hague
court Into operation, points to hira as the
Chief Executive who should lead in es
pousing theiHft great reforms for the ben
efit of mankind."
Judge Morrow Speaks.
Judge William M. Morrow, of San Fran
cisco, followed. He said:
Then Is an International law. In Ens
land It Is a r&rt of the common law. Her
with us tt ts expressly recopnlaed In that
griat Instrument, the Constitution of the
Vnlted States. The objections to a great In
ternational court are fading away, an inter
national court will be obeyed, and without
force. The President and his big stick do
not have to enforce the enactments of The
H ague conference.
John W. Foster, ex-Secretary of State
and representative of China at the cora
( lng Hague conference, spoke on "The
Growth of International Legislation."
"Bolivar's Prophecy, International Ar
bitration." was the subject of JJieso Men-
doza, ex-Minister of Colombia to the
Bryan Wildly Cheered.
"William J. Bryan was the last! speaker
of the afternoon session. When he was
Introduced the audience applauded wildly.
In part he said:
This body is not official. We represent no
government,' therefore we can be more free
In our expressions than an official body
could be. A man Is easier In speaking for
himself than for millions he represents. We
understand Germany keeps a great army for
fear Francs will attack her. Yet we need
not be surprised when we hear from Baron
de Constant that his nation wants peace and
would lead in the peace movement. Yet, too,
we need not be surprised to hear that Ger
many's so-called war lord Is a friend and
advocate of peace. England, we know, has
a great, fearsome navy, and yet we should
be not surprised to hear that King Edward
Is peace-loving and peace-seeking. Other
nations may be surprised to hear that we
have doubled our Army and Navy in 10
years. That we spend millions upon mil
lions more each year In their support la
known, yet our President Is called the agent
of peace and we are a peace-loving Nation.
There are some seeming inconsistencies.
However, they are not ours alone.
We must not be surprised if soma of us
have hopes for peace that even this congress
will not pass in resolutions. We must do the
best we can with the materials at hand.
There are seme things I should like to see
In the resolutions which re not there. I
should like to see dollars classed as contra
band of war. It is no more Illogical to say
that you shall not sell powder and shot tG
a nation than to say that you shall not fur
nish him with the wherewithal to buy
powder and shot. Another thing which, I
hope to Bee will be a permanent tribunal.
War comes from misunderstandings. At the
finish both partiA will tell you it was a
defensive war. When they will admit hav
ing a thorough understanding of their griev
ances, war can be averted.
I believe one of the objects of this con
vention is to cultivate peace and dispel the
Idea that man must die In the battlefield
to be a patriot. I expect to see the world
loved In peace. Love Is the great force.
Don't tell me that to secure peace you must
build .great armies and navies. 1 want to
see peace by love and not by force.
The resolutions adopted by the con
Kesolutions of Congress.
Whereas, The nations, through the appli
cation of scientific invention and discovery,
lnter-communlcation and travel, have be
come members of one body, closely united
and interdependent with common commer
cial, - industrial. Intellectual and moral In
terests, and war in any part of the world
affects, both materially and morally, all
other parts, and undisturbed peace has be
oone the necessary condition of the pro
posed well-being and orderly progress of
human society; and.
Whereas, The Hague conference of 1809
made a great and unexpected advance
toward the establishment of peace by the
creation of a permanent court of arbitration
for the Judicial settlement of International
Whereas, The said court of arbitration,
having adjusted four controversies In which
nearly all the prominent powers were par
ticipants, has become a fixed and well rec
ognised means of settling International dis
putes, though its operation is only volun
Whereas, the principle of International
commissions of inquiry provided for in The
Hague convention has proved itself one of
great practical efficiency, as Illustrated in
the Anglo-Russian North Sea crisis ; and
Whereas, More than 40 treaties of obliga
tory arbitration between nations, two and
two, have been concluded, stipulating refer
ence to The Hague court for five years of
all disputes of a Judicial order and those
rising in the Interpretation of treaties, and
Whereas, Public opinion in favor of the
pacific settlement of controversies has made
extraordinary advance since the . first
Hague conference and, as recently declared
by the British Prime Minister, has attSTned
a practical potency and a moral superiority
undreamed of In 1S99, and
Whereas, The states Of the Western Hem
isphere, through the action of the third Pan
American Congress and the reorganization
of the Bureau of American Republics, have
reached what is virtually a permanent union
destined to wield a mighty Influence in be
half of permanent peace, and
Whereas, The first Hague conference,
though it failed to solve the question of re
duction of armaments, for which it was pri
marily 'called, unanimously recommended to
the powers the serious study of the prob
lem with the view of relieving the people of
the vast burdens Imposed upon them by
rivalry of armaments ;
Urges Permanent Peace Union,
Resolved, By the National Arbitration and
Peace Congress, composed of delegates from
SO states, that the Government of the
United States be requested, through Us rep
resentatives to the second Hague confer
ence, to urge upon that body the formation
of a more permanent and more comprehen
sive International union for the purpose of
Insuring the efficient co-operation of na
tions in the development and application of
International law and the maintenance of
the peace of the world;
Resolved, That to this end It Is the judg
ment of this congress that the governments
should provide that The Hague conference
shall hereafter be made a permanent insti
tution with representative nations meeting
periodically for the regular and systematic
consideration of the International problems
constantly arising in the intercourse of the
nations, and that we invite our Government
to Instruct its delegates to the coming con
ference to secure action in this direction;
Resolved, That, as a logical squence of
the first Hague conference. The Hague
court should be open to all the nations of
the world; ,
Resolved, That a general treaty of arbi
tration for ratification by all the nations
should be drafted by the coming conference
providing for the reference to The Hague
court of International disputes which may
hereafter arise, which cannot be adjusted
Mediation Before Fighting.
Resolved, That the congress record Its
Indorsement of the resolution adopted by
the Inter-Parliamentary Union at Its confer
ence in London last July, that, in case of
disputes arising between nations, which It
may not be possible to embrace within the
terms of an arbitration convention, the dis
puting parties before resorting to force
shall always Invoke the services of an Inter
national committee of inquiry or the media
tion of one or more friendly powers;
Resolved, That our Government be re
quested to urge upon the coming Hague
conference the adoption of a proposition to
extend to private property at sea the same
immunity from capture In war as now shel
ters private property on land;
Resolved, That the time has arrived for
decided action toward the limitation of the
burden of armaments, which have enor
mously increased elnce 1S09, and the Gov
ernment of the United States is respectfully
requested and urged to instruct Its delegates
to the coming Hague conference to support
with the full weight of our National Influ
ence the proposition of the British govern
ment, as announced by the Prime Minister,
to have. If possible, the subject of arma
ments considered by the conference
Praise for Roosevelt and Root.
Resolved, That the Congress highly appre
ciates the eminent services of President
Roosevelt in bringing .The Hague court into
successful operation; In exercising his good
offices for restoring peace between Russia
and Japan; preventing, in co-operation with
Mexico, a threatened war In Central Amer
ica; and Initiating, at the request of the
Inter-Parliamentary Union, the assembling
of a second international peace conference
at The Hague- It congratulates him upon
the reception of the Nobel prize as a Just
Impure or effete matters accumulated
in the blood during the -winter cause in the
spring such disfiguring and painful troubles
as boils) pimples, and other eruptions, also
weakness, loss of appetite, that tired feeling.
The best medicine to take is Hood's
Sarsaparilla, which thoroughly cleanses the
blood, and effects permanent cures by giving
healthy functional activity to the stomach,
liver, kidneys, bowels and skin.
SarsatabS ar Hood'B Sarsaparilla
rtocolaW form. The, hav. laU,
me same onraiiTe properties as tne uouia lonn,
bobuies accuracy of dose, convenience, economy.
ro loss by evaporation, breakage, or leakage.
Al nf ilmirm.t. . kr timmntlw nf ns l.v
C 1. Hood Co.. Lowell, Mass.
Guaranteed under the Food and
recognition of his efficient service for peace; i
Resolved, That the distinguished services
of ihe Hon. Elihu Root, Secretary of State,
to the cause of international peace and good
will during his recent visits to the South
American capitals and to Canada be ac
ocrded the grateful recognition of this con
gress. Resolved. That we thank the Prime Min
ister of Great Britain, Sir Henry Campbeil
Bannerman, for - the stand which he has
taken in favor of a settled policy of peace
among the nations and of a limitation and
reduction of the military and naval bur
dens now weighing upon the world;
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be sent by a committee of this congress, to
be chosen by the president of the congress,
to President Roosevelt, to Secretary Root
and to each of the United States delegates
to the forthcoming Hague conference.
PROPOSITION IS WITHDRAWN
Disarmament Discussion Dropped,
but France Still Favors It.
PARIS, April 17. Tho announcement o
the withdrawal of Italy's - compromise
proposition on -the discussion of limitation
of armaments at The Hague Peace Con
ference, owing to Austria and Germany's
decided attitude in opposition to It, was
made public today. It does not greatly
affect France's position relative to the
limitation of armaments.
Authoritative circles declare that
France, as a matter of principle, regards
favorably all efforts to advance the Idea,
but is of . the opinion that Its discussion
at the approaching: peace conference is
not likely to assume concrete shape.
Canada Organizes Peace Union.
OTTAWA, Ont, April 17. A branch of
the Inter-Parliamentary Peace Union was
organized here today.
HEW TROUBLE FOR Iff
PTOMAINE ATTACKS HENRY
ACH, CHIEF COUNSEL.
Lawyer Eats Heartily of Mussels,
and Poison Comes Near End
ing His Life.
SAN FRANCISCO, t April 17. Henry
Ach, chief of counsel for Abe Ruef, was
seized suddenly 'with ptomaine poisoning
in court today and fell unconscious in the
corridor. He was hurried in an ambu
lance to the Lane Hospital where doctors
Hirschfelder and Gibbons worked over
him for four hours. At midnight it was
stated at the hospital that Ach was rest
ing well and had passed the danger point.
For several hours yesterday afternoon
his life was despaired of. Ach dined at a
Fillmore-street restaurant and. ate heart
ily of mussels. An hour later in the
courtroom, while examining jurors, he
turned to Ruef and said :"I'm In terrible
pain." Ach left the room, but as he
reached the hall he was seized with a
convulsion and fell unconscious. Bystand
ers rushed to his assistance. Their
promptness In sending him to a hospital,
where heroic" measures were employed,
alone saved the patient's life.
BEAVERS GET BIG BATTERY
Donabne and Henderson Join the
' Team Today.
STOCKTON, Cal., April 17. (Special.)
Pat Donahue and Ben Henderson, who
spent the Winter in Stockton, will leave
tomorrow for San Francisco to Join the
Portland team, and will be the leading
battery for that club. Though it had
been rumored for several days that they
could be seen in Beaver uniforms almost
every day, they remained here until ar
rangements were made with Manager
Moreing, of the California League, to se
cure their release.
They have been billed to play Sunday,
and It is understood that Carson, who
has been catching for Portland, will come
here. In case he cannot do so, Donahue
says he will return Sunday and do the
receiving. Both players declare that they
are loth to leave Stockton, and praise
Manager Moreing for the manner in
which he has treated them, but assert
they must naturally go where they can
do the best. They received a large check
from Manager McCredie today, and have
secured even more than they asked for
previous to the opening of the season.
BODY OF FIREMAN FOUND
McPartridge Was Caught In Cab In
PENDLETON, Ore., April 17. (Special.)
The body of George McPartridge, the
fireman killed in the O. R. & N. wreck
at Cayuse the morning of April 10, was
found late this afternoon. It was in the
cab of the engine, the side of which had
teen submerged in the river, and It be
came necessary to tear away one side of
the cab In order to remove the remains.
"With the exception of some bruises on
the head, the corpse was not mutilated
in any manner, and It is supposed the
fireman drowned while pinned under the
water, though he was probably knocked
unconscious when the engine fell down
the bank. Members of the Brotherhood
of Firemen from La Grande, who have
been looking for the body all week,
brought it to this city tonight. It will
be shipped to La Grande tomorrow for
Labor Council Is Irate.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 17. The Se
attle Central Labor Council tonight
passed resolutions scoring President
Roosevelt's action in referring to EL H.
Harriman as undesirable a citizen as
Moyer, Haywood or Debs. The resolu
tions criticize the President for prejudg
ing the alleged murderers of ex-Governor
Steunenberg of Idaho before they have
been tried and for denying them the
rights of American citizens to be pre
sumed innocent until proved guilty. The
Irate labor leaders requested that the
President retract and asked for a square
deal for the men whose names he has
K1SER PHOTO CO.
Scenic Photos Lobby Imperial HoteL
-r t ri a s- ii. tt
- VrT 7a KSlJ1 VSft SH'
, : . j " '' . , Vi . . , - ?
run down, from dyspepsia and that tired feel
ing, cut 1 have found Hood s isarsaparilla
helps me from the first dose, completely
restores (rood health and atrensrth.'
Iruss Act. June 30, 1800. No. S24.
RICH BUT "GLOOMY
Weyerhaeuser Foresees Bad
Time for Capital.'
ALL ROOSEVELT'S FAULT
Gives President Credit lor Good; In
tentions, but Calla Him Meddle
someRetrenchment by Kail-
roads Is of Wide Effect.
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. April 17. Special.)
Frederick Weyerhaeuser, who denies be
ing the richest man In the world, John
D. Rockefeller not excepted, today gave
out a gloomy interview here, in which
he touched on the legislation which he
termed as adverse to capital, saying,
however, that he did not dojibt that Pres
ident Roosevelt meant well.
He then went on to eay that he de
plored the manner In which capital was
fprced to be "conservative," using a
mild term for the conditions which he
"Do you think President Roosevelt has
interfered in .business? What do you
think of hts policies V he was asked.
"Well. I will say that I think the Pres
ident has gone into his course with the
best of intentions. Yet I think that he
has been a trifle meddlesome, perhaps. I
think everybody should observe the law,
whether it be railroads or anyone else.
It is unfortunate that the railroads have
been forced to adopt more conservative
methods, and discontinue some of their
extension work. There is no doubt that
some of this work now in progress would
be halted. If It were practicable to do so.
"When the railroads begin to curtail,
the effect will become apparent in other
lines iron works, for instance and thus
be felt ultimately by the people at large.
"Khere Is no doubt that a more conserva
tive tone has been imparted to the busi
ness world and the operations of the larg
er interests. Of course, we depend a
great deal in this country upon the
crops. The season this year Is a little
late, and may affect the crops, in which
event another deterrent effect may be
exercised upon the country.
"I do not believe that President Roose
velt will again become a candidate . for
i ; -s
Will Enlarge School Buildings.
ASTORIA, Or., " April 17. (Special.)
At a special meeting of the taxpayers
of School District No. 1. held last niht.
Positlrely cured by thesa
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per.
feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowd.
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongas
Fain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable,
Cmail Pill. Small Don.
Avoid discomfort, danger and
unpleasant after taste by re
fusing all other powders or
pastes, washes and soaps.
Your dentist will advise you.
In bandy metal cans or bottles, 35c
Dr. Graves' Tocf h Fcwder Co.
Mail Orders Promptly
75c Ladies' Hose, 43c
Exceptional values in ladies' fine
lisle Hose in both plain black and
silk embroidered; 65c. 75o values.
For Friday only, special. . . .43
50c Hose Supporters,
Special offering of a lot of ladies'
and misses' fancy Hose Support
ers; all styles and colors; good
duality elastic; regular values 35 o
and 50c For Friday only, spe
cial M 19
Spring Vests, 23c
For Friday we offer a fine lot
of new mercerized ribbed Vests,
handsomely finished with lace
Pv ana riDDon.
Lipman, Wolfe & Co. announce a day in advance the following Extraordin
ary Friday Bargains , See our full-page advertisements in the evening papers
and window displays for fuller information.
70 Highest Class Novelty Suits
:eg.alues to $75 for $38.75
70 highest-class Novelty Suits of black and colored chiffon Panamas, fancy
novelty materials and finest voiles in an endless variety of newest styles. The
workmanship and trimmings are perfection itself, and no detail that could pos
sibly improve them is lacking. We feel assured that such handsome Suits will
not be again offered this season at such a price, and as the styles are fixed you
can select with perfect confidence. We might dwell indefinitely g p-x g-. im
VIA lUW3w W U11UW 1U1 V ClAUV'fa UUl W V l AX 11 .L1
speak' for themselves. Regular values to $75. Friday
1000 Untrimmed Hats $3,50 vaL, $1.65
For Friday Bargain Day we offer a great Sale of 1000 manufacturers' sample
untrimmed Hats, embracing all the wanted, shapes for Summer, the finest quality
Milan, chip and fancy straw braid Hats, also horse-hair shapes. All the desirable
colors will be shown. Regular values $2.25 and $3.50 Also a few lC2 ET
$5 values, all at the low sale price .. pJLwO
750 Men's Fancy Vests, $3 val. $1.65
For Friday Sale we offer 750 Men's Fancy Waistcoats, made of fine Oxfords and
linens, stripes and figures on plain white, also checks and plaids. All cut and
tailored in the best possible manner. Regular values from $2.50 to $3.00 each.
The greatest values in Fancy Vests ever given. Be early Friday fi
to get your choice. See Washington-street window. ,4i'0 w
See evening papers for news of extraordinary Friday Sales of
Waists, Corsets, Dress Goods, Wash Goods Cut Glass,
Gloves, Ribbons, and other specials for Friday. See Windows
Fownes' Celebrated English Mesh
See Window Display on Washington 'Street
Fownes celebrated English Mesh Gloves, 2-clasp, in lisle and silk. We have just
received a new importation
white and brown. This is the most comfortable and best
Glove made. At Lipman-Wolfe's for
the Board was authorized to borrow 20,
000 to be used In constructing additions
to the several ' school buildings. In order
to accommodate the rapidly-increasing
number of pupils. The School Board held
a Bpeclal meeting this afternoon and au
thorized the chairman to purchase a lot
adjoining the Adair School building for
WILL GO FOR SIX-BITTERS
Frisco Policy-Holders Bring $1800
Suits for Payment.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 17. More than
100 suits against Insurance companies for
the payment of policies held during the
great fire a year ago were filed today
at the County Clerk's office, bringing the
total well over 1B00. At 5 o'clock, when
the office closed, there was a long line
of attorneys, rrerks and meswenpers wait
THE FASHION CENTER
SILVERFIELD'S SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY
THESE BARGAINS SHOULD NOT GO BY UNNOTICED
Fine silk Shirtwaist
Suits of extra qual
ity taffeta, in brown,
blue, black and
green check; lace
yoke, collar and
enffs; full circular
skirt with wide
tucks around bot-.
torn; which we are
able to offer at the
price of $8.95. .
Now Is the Time to Have Your Furs
Remodeled at Reduced Prices.
STORED FREE OF CHARGE
We are the biggest buyers of raw
furs in the West. As manufacturing
furriers, ,we pay the highest price
for raw furs. Send for Price List.
Eegular 35c values
j&egutar ouc vaiuea
Only Quality Considered Our Prices Are
in white, black, tan, mode, beige, champagne, gray, navy,
ing, and It took . three clerks nearly an
hour to dispose of the overflow.
Today was practically the last day for
the filing of such suite, although In some
cases the year allowed will not expire
until tomorrow. During the past two
days the County Clerk's office has taken
in nearly $3000 in fees on these cases
Sells Whisky In Coffee Cups.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., April 17. (Spe
cial.) Charles Wilson, proprietor of the
Bodega Cafe, was yesterday arrested on
the charge of selling whisky without a
license. It is said that Wilson served
liquor In coffee cups to those who asked
for It. He will be tried before Judge
King Edward has decided to grant the
widow of Sir William Howard Russell,
tho war correspondent, a suite of rooms
In Hampton Court Palace. On this the
Danzlger Zeitung remarks: "Oh, that
German Journalists dared hope to receive
such honor from their sovereign."
Special offering in
about 25 new Eton
and Pony Suits, in
light mixtures and
mannish tweeds; 4
fine made garments.
Sizes from 12 to 16
years. For Friday
Always the Lowest
Gloves, 1 Pair
On Sale Today
AND VISITING CARDS
Fourth and Waahingtoa Streets-
The grocer comes first;
then the cook.
Your roeer retnrni your money if yos don't
Ilka Schilling's Best; we par him.
Entire Corner Fourth
For Friday only we place on sale our
entire line of the Anita Corsets, in
all the latest styles and sizes to fit
all figures. The economical shopper
should not overlook this bargain.
Friday only at HALF PEICE.
Fine quality lingerie and batiste Waists, beautifully
trimmed with lace insertion and embroidery. Excel
lent values at $2.60. For Friday only ..$1.39