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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 'MORNING- - OREGOXIAN, FRIDAT, DECE3IBER 20, 1907.
f ROW WITH BOARD
Doesn't vtikei to- See Examin-
er&iMkiceftiscfc Pot" of
' Fees'-and Then Divide.
CAN STAY OUT, SAY OTHERS
jDoctors of iOliS" School Declare They
j DorTt GetMore Than They De
1 serve Moore Sot la Har
' mony With the Board.
' SALEM, Or., Dec. 19. (Special.) That
he members of the State Board of Medi
cal Examiners form a "jack-pot" of the
fees received and divide the mjt receipts
equally among them, is the charge made
by Dr. F. E.- Moore, of Baker City, the
tew member appointed under that act of
!he last Legislature, providing for the ap
lointment of an osteopath. He wants to
mow whether this Is legal and in answer
o an Inquiry Attorney-General Crawford
la.s replied that it is not.
The law authorizes the medical ex-
f miners to hold an examination and
liarge a fee of ?10 for the purpose of
defraying the expenses thereof. Accord
ing to Dr. Moore's letter, the Board pays
expenses and then makes an equal divi
sion of the balance. Attorney-General
Yawford says, among other things:
"I fail to And any statutes which pro
irte for the payment of any salary or
fompensation to the Examining Board
or the time. It is my opinion that no
member of the Board is entitled to any
portion of said funds as a compensation.
His services are supposed to be gratui
tous, and he can be reimbursed only for
liis actual expenses."
i,He also says that the balance should be
kept in the hands of the treasurer to
jhiret any expenses that may hereafter
t Only Pay Given to the Board. '
.' Dr. W. S. Mott, one of the members of
the Board, says that it has been the
practice of the Board to divide the money
In the manner described by Dr. Moore.
Tho time of the members of the Board
has been considered one of the expenses
knd the money has been divided as a
jncans of paying the members in part for
ilieir time."" " "" "
'I think this is""a proper item of ex
icnsei" said Dr. Mott", in,, discussing the
natter. "If Dr. Moore does not think
ils time is -worth anything and does not
ant the money, I- presume the -board
will be willing to take him at his own es
timate and not include him in the divir
Bion. . ' '
"At the. same time, it is worth .while to
mention that at the last examination Dr.
Moore received the same compensation for
Expenses is otheF 'members of- the board
and perornied--no BefvioewhaSteVer." He
flld not examine any one: Since 'his own
estimate of himself is perhaps correct in
asking for no compensation, perhaps the
board would be wis l-fakin his; esti
mate of th"e, value 6f his' services. .:' 'rl,'
Members', Time Worth Something.
"Three examinations, are .held each
year, with about 35 applicants present.
Each member of the Board attends part
of one day-to conduct -a part - of the ex
amination. I do not know, the exact
amount received or the amount of ex
penses. I should Judge that sometimes
the amount . received by .-the members
would be mora than they -would make in
their offices at home during the same
time, and sometimes it would be less. We
believe that paying the members for their
time is a legitimate expense of the ex
amination." The secretary of the Board, Dr. By
ron H. Miller, of Portland, handles the
funds and keeps the .accounts. The mem
bers of the board are: Dr. W. E. Carll.
Oregon City; Dr. B.' E. Miller, Portlands
Dr. A. B. Gillis, Salem;iDr. W. S. Mott,
Salem; Dr. Panton, Portland.
Dr. Byron H. Miller 'i said last night
when Dr. Moore's criticism was read to
Moore Not in Harmony.
"I think Dr. Mott's Idea is correct and
will be shared by any fair-minded man.
The members are never paid any more
than their time is worth. They devote
not only their time during the examina
tion but several days afterward, as there
are often many papers to be passed on,
some of the questions being .frequently
several pages In length.
"When Dr. Moore was made a member
of the board every courtesy was shown
him. He had, however, many ideas that
the other members of the board did not
FRESHMEN WIN CLASS RUN
Fleet-Fooled Slevera Gets First
Place and $2 0 Gold Medal.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Dr., Dee. 13 (Special.) The inter-class
jross-country run, which was to have
been run next Saturday, was pulled oft
this afternoon, .owing to the Christmas
vacation beginning Friday night. The
vent was won by the Freshmen class
n-ith a grand total of 53 points to 36 for
the sophomores and S3 for the juniors.
The senior class did not enter a team. ' .
Each team consisted of five men and
mch of the 15 men entered was a factor in
Ictermlning the outcome of the race, scor
ing as many points as the order of his
finish. Sievers, the freshman, who made
the best time in the preliminary tryouts,
iras again at the head of the field and re
ceived a beautiful $20 gold medal for his
feat. His time was 16 2-3 minutes for the
three-mile course. ,
Billy Woods, Junior and regular varsity
Sistance man, came in second, third place
rolng to Downs, freshman, who ran for
Berkeley last year These men received
lilver and bronze medals. The winning
team was presented by. Manager Bean
ith a handsome silver cup.
Trainer Hayward declared the run a
uocess in every particular, and says It
Kill be a regular feature hereafter. From
the showing made by some- of the fresh
man runners, it looks as if Oregon will
lave good distance men for years to come.
BLAMES - ALASKA FRIENDS
Reed, However, Confident Senate
Will Confirm Appointment.
SEATTLE. Wash., .Dec, 19. Silas H.
Reed, appointed by 'President 'Kooeevelt
to the Judgeship of( the Third 'diBtrict of
Alaska, ariived in Seattle today. ." Inter-'
riewed with regard fothe published 're
port from WashingtonCity to the effect
"bat there is trouble concerning the con
Jrmat'ion by the Senate of his appoint
ment. Keed declared that if such is the
:aso it is due to political enemies of his.
n Oklahoma, where Reed did "politics for
I number of years. Reed eays he will
lo North on the Jlrst boat, and that he
has no fear but that his appointment will
Reed's local friends admit that he has
a fight on his hands. ... ,
South Bend. Wash. Smallpox haa broken
out at Mcskill, a station on the south Bend'
line near Pe Ell.
Grants Pass, Or. P. 'g. Bums has been
appointed supervisor of the county poor
larm at a salary of $30 a month.
Albany, Or. A new industry for Albany is
an assay ofTice. which has been established
here by F. H. Colpltts. a mining engineer of
Sllverton. Or. N. Dedrlck died late last
nipht at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Cha-les Goss. He was 78 years of. ag
and had lived in Oregon only a. few yean.
Vancouver. Wash. The body of William
Fales, who committed suicide In this city
yesterday morning, will be buried tomorrow
in the Potter's field, no one claiming his
Albany. Or. The will of Sidney A. Bur
nett, mother of Btate Circuit Judge George
H. Burnett, has been (lied and admitted to
probate In this county. The estate Is valued
at $35,000. ,
South Bend, Wash. M. J. Munford. of
PIONEER S1ERCHANT. OF VAN
The Lata Nichols Geoffhecan.
(;-VANTOUVER.vWasli., Dec. 19.
(Special.) Nicholas Geoghegan, a pi
oneer of the Oregon country, died th!
morning at his home on Fourth
Plain road. Mr. Geoghegan settled in
Forest Grove, Or., in 1868 and was
for many years engaged In the mer
cantile business at that, place. In
1883 he located In Vancouver He
ivas a native of Galway, Ireland, and
was 74 years old. He was a brother
of John D. Geoghegan, who -was for
many - years .identified with the
United States Land Office at this
For many years the deceased and
his brother conducted a general mer
chandise store at the corner of
Eighth and Main 4 reels. The estab
lishment was known as "The Corner
Store" and is within the recollection
of many of the old residents of Van
couver. "Besides an aged wife, deceased
leaves eight grown-up children
.Mrs. James P. Stapleton.'Mrs. Leiser,
II rs. Ba f f erty, 1 iss Margaret and .
Miss Catherine Geoghegan all of
Clark County, -and Tom Geoghegan, '
of, Portland, and John and Michael
Geoghegan. of Vancoirver. '
Westport, operates a clam digger which he
save is a success, but that the first ma
chine' which is now in use needs m6re power
Aberdeen. Wash. Sheriff McWhinney to
day sold the stock of It. W. Bryan, a bi
cycle dealer, to the If ayes & Hayes bank,
which seised. the property by virtue of a
-South Bend, Wash. Today the. South
Bend train, which left here at 2:J0 P. M.,
was taken off for the Winter, but willl be
put on the run again next Spring if busi
ness justifies. 0
Astoria, Or. Government Inspectors'
Ames and Weldin were In the city today
and inspected the steamer General Wash
ington; that was recently built to go on
the run between this city and Deep River. .
-Port Townsend, Wash. The United
States survey cutter Explorer has been oc
cupied mo Muring and sounding Dungeness
Harbor. The crew Is now surveying the
shore line in connection with the Navy
Salem, Or. The State Board of Health
held its annual meeting here last night and
ejected the following officers: President, Dr.
Alfred Kinney, of Aatoria;-vice-president, A.
C. Smith, of Portland; secretary, R. C.
Yenney, of Portland.
Salem, Or. President John H. "Coleman,
of Willamette 'University, recently tendered
his resignation to take effect December 16,
but the board of trustees refused to accept
it and Dr. Coleman has agreed to remain
until the end of the school year.
Monmouth, Or. Christmas vacation at
the Normal School begins the last of this
week, and the students generally are pre
paring to take advantage of the oppor
tunity to go home, being allowed reduced
rates over the transportation lines.
Astoria, Or. The taxpayers of Astoria
srhooi district, at a meeting held last even
ing, levied a tax of 12 mills for school pur
poses. Two mills of this- is for the especial
purpose to enable the directors to raise the
salaries o the teachers from 15 to 20 pr
Albany, Or. Linn County Indian War vet
erans are manifesting cbnsiderable Interest in
Representative Hawley'e bill to increase their
pensions. There were formerly; a' great num
ber of these veterans in thia county, but in
the past two years the mortality rate has
'South Bend, Wash. A. W. Dodwell, who
was appointed as the official cotinty cruiser
of Pacific County, has selected a portion -of
his crew, Dan Gillies, James Fugate, Paul
De Cham plain and Charles peters, a,U well
known and experienced tlmbermen, and will
begin the work of cruising next week.
Salem, Or. In the will of Mrs. J-ouise
Waite, admitted to probate here yesterday,
the deceased provided a number of small be
quests and then ordered that the remainder
of her estate, estimated at $5000, be used
in the erection of a fountain in Wilson
avenue, the public park between the Capitol
and the Federal building.
Salem, Or. No one has been elected
president of the Ashland Normal to succeed
B. F.. Mulkey, who recently resigned. It is
expected that some member of the faculty
will be assigned to act as president for the
remainder of the year, and that a president
will not be elected until the board has time
to hunt up a man to fill the position perma
nently. Albany, Or. Albany's city levy on the
1(H7 assessment roll of Itnn County, was
fixed at 7 mills by the City Council in ses
sion last evening. This Is an increase of
1 mill over the 1906 levy and will mean a
proportionately greater tax anyway, because
of an increase in valuation of property.
Brownsville has made a, city levy of 3"V4
mUls and Sodavllle of 5 mills,
Astoria, Or. The County Court, at its
session yesterday afternoon, awarded con
tracts for furnishing the furniture and
shades for the courthouse. The amount of
the contracts awarded to each of the suc
cessful bidders were as follows: C- A- M.
Heilborn. $3087; J. J. -Robinson, $203.25;
Hildebrand & Gor, $148; total, $3438.25.
These contracts include the furniture for
the entire building, with the exception of
the counters and the furnishings for the
Circuit Court room.
SCHOONER GOES ASHORE
No W ord of Crew Wrecked in Gur
MbBIIE. Ala., Dec. 19. The three
masted schooner Fawn, of this citv. while
en" route, from Tampa, Fla., went ashore
?!ie., f PS- Fla- Tsday night.
Nothing, has been heard from her crw.
'' r ' ' '
- I 5
I - v:?r v
JOLT TO DEFENSE
State, Presents Testimony
Damaging to Pettibone.
CHARLIE NEVILLE WITNESS
Son of Man Orchard Was Sent to
Kill Because He "Knew . Too
Much," Tells of Talk Father
Had With the Defendant.
BOISE, Dec. 19. New and damaging
testimony was presented by the state
today in the trial of George A. Petti
bone, for the murder of ex-Governor
Frank Steunenberg. Charlie Neville, 17
years old, son of John Neville, whom
Orchard said he was directed by Moyer
to kill, because he "knew too much,'
was the chief witness of the day, tell
ingr of his hunting trip with his father
and Orchard. On the night of the In
dependence depot explosion,' the boy
said. Orchard left their camp early in
the night and- did not return until dawn,
corroborating Orchard's testimony on
that point. When the trio went to Den
ver, young Neville stated, he and . his
father went to Pettibone's store and
his father had a long talk with Petti
bone, parts of which he overheard.
"Then I will squeal," was one of the
remarks he said he heard his father
make. .They also went to Western Fed
eration headquarters, he said, and his
father had a long talk with a man
whom he did not know and' could not
Will Call Orchard's Wife.
Young Neville was not a. witness In
the Haywood trial. He was brought to
Boise but was not placed upon tho
stand. It was expected that Mrs. Ida
Toney, second wife of Harry Orchard,
would also testify today, but the cress
examination of Neville had been only
fairly begun when the hour of adjourn
ment was reached.
Mrs. Toney will be called- tomorrow
and the state will rest its case after
her testimony. , '
. Orchard was upon tlie sta.nd most of
the day. but his re-dlrect examination
brought out no new points.
How Over Fred Miller.
. When the trial was resumed this after
noon Senator Borah Inquired of counsel
for the defense If Fred Miller, the Spo
kane attorney, who assisted the defense
In the Haywood trial, would be In Boise
during the present trial. He is wanted
as a state witness. Wilson- said he was
not connected with the defense. A warm
argument ensued in which Judge Wood
took a hand, stating that it Miller was
no longer counsel In the case, his name
should be withdrawn.
Orchard again took the stand, and his
re-direct examination continued by Haw
ley. A letter written by Orchard to
Charles Shodde," Was placed In evidence.
It stated that If Shodde wanted -to take
a chance with him, to come on, as he
had plenty of mpney and the proposition
was a "two-time winner." Orchard said
the proposition referred to in the letter
was the killing of Governor Steunenberg.
Charlie Neville was next called. He
told of a trip he made with his father
and Orchard to Wyoming. . Orchard left
camp to have a wagon wheel Tepaired.
The witness said that before Orchard
left he saw him count out $500 and loan
It to his father. A' little time later, he.
said, Ws father was -arrested and taken
back to Cripple. Creek, charged with blowing,-.up
the Independence Depot. After
his release they went to Denver! he said,
and to Pettibone's store, where his
father and Pettibone engaged in a long
conversation during which he heard his
Threatened to Squeal.
"I will squeal." Then they went to
Federation headquarters 1 and his father
and another man he did not know
went into a room and had a long talk.
On cross-examination Neville said he
had been brought here by a Pinkerton
detective who slept In the same room
with him and was with him all the time.
He denied that suggestions had been
made to him in regard to his testimony
by Pinkertons or any one else.
FACULTY ORDKRS ARE STRICT
Students Who Cut" Classes Before
Vacation Must .Get Permit.
UNIVERSITY -OF OREGON, Eugene,
Or., Dec 19. (Special.) That the univer
sity faculty is- becoming very strict In
regard to absences is shown by the re
cent order tha,t no student who cuts
classes during the week before and the
weelt following the-holidays will be al
lowed to again enter those classes with
out a special permit from, the president.
This ruling is made because many stu
dents are too generous In lengthening
their holidays, and the faculty does not
want the college work Interfered with
DEAD . OF THE NORTHWEST
OREGON CITY', Or., Dec. 19.-(Special.)
Fredrick Neibauer, who died at
Pleasant Home, December 14, was born
in West Prussiai, February 25, 1826. He
was a miller by trade. Fiftyseven years
ago he was- married to Miss Regina
Fryer, who survives him with three
daughters, Mrs. Charles Lincoln, of Seat
tle: Mrs. Frank Thompson, of Portland,
and Mrs. W. C. Greaver, of Oregon City,
and two sons, Theodore and Rudolph., of
Sergeant Charles Herman.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Dec. 19. (Spel
cial.) Sergeant Charles Herman, of
Company D, Fourteenth Infantry, for
30 years a soldier in the regular Army,
died at the post hospital this morning.
Deceased was a native of Germany and
was 55 years old. He enlisted in the
Army when he was 25. Besides a wife,
deceased leaves two brothers and one
sister. The remains will be sent to
San Antonio, Texas, the former home
of the family.
Nearly Score Have Smallpox.
COLVILLE, -Wash.,. Dec. 19. Dr. A.
B. Cook, County Coroner, has returned
from Maud, 18 miles southwest of this
place, whero he was called yesterday
by the report of smallpox. He found
18 cases of disease, distributed among
15 different families, including- Mrs.
Alice Vert, Postmistress, who, notwith
standing; her affliction, has been han
dling mail personally for more than
five days. Dr. Cook telegraphed the
postal authorities at Washington of
Runaway Injuries Fatal. ;
ABERDEEN. tVash., Dec. 19.' (Special.)
Henry "YVedin, driver of an express
wagon, died late this afternoon as the
result of Injuries received in a runaway
in the forenoon.
"Pfeffer Kuchen for the tree! Royal
Bakery. - - . -. - .-
Your Credit Is Good
$5.00 values, today only
Odds and ends in Silk
Net ' Lingeries, values
up to . $15.00, to
Regular 65c values,
$1.50 to $1.75 values,
Black Lisle Embroidered
- Stockings, regular
TODAY'S AFTER DINNER
FROM 6 TO 7 P. M.
Regular $12.50 to $15.00 values, Qe ff
for one hour only...
GRANGES MEET AT GLEQNE!
MEMBERS OF MULTNOMAH THE
guests' OF FAIRVIEW.
Petition Relative o Amendment of
Initiative and Referendum
Law Is Adopted.
CLEONE, Or., - Dec. 19.-(Spedial.)-Multnomah
County Pomona Grange rget
here yesterday .the guests of Fairvlew
Grange. This being the last quarterly
session of the year the business done was
partially a review of the past, together
with preparations for an aggressive cam
paign next year. Several important mat
ters were discussed, the principal one
being a petition authorized by the ex
ecutive committee of the Oregon Btate
Grange in accordance with authority
from that body at its Hood River ses
sion last May. The petition Is on a pro
posed amendment to the constitution of
Oregon upon the Initiative and referen
dum, and provides that Article IV of the
constitution shall be amended as follows:
Article IV of tho Constitution of the
Btate of Oregon shall be and is hereby
amended by inserting the following section
after section 22 and before section 23 in
said article, and it shall be designated as
"section 22a" of said article IV.
Section 22a. The Legislative Assembly
she'll not, directly or indirectly, repeal, or
amend, or In anywise modify any act or
law enacted by the people or legal voters
of the State of Oregon in the exercise of
the Initiative power reserved to them by this
Constitution; the power to repeal, amend or
modify any such act or law to bs and re
main exclusively in the legal voters of the
' The resolution to adopt was carried by
a large vote after a lengthy discussion
In which, several speakers asserted that
the proposed amendment was too radical
and sweeping in lta nature. A large
number of copies of the petition were
distributed to the representatives of each
subordinate Grange- for circulation and
signatures. In accordance with the in
tention of the State-Grange the . matter
will come up at the next general state
election for ratification by the voters of
Another question very dear to the
hearts of every Granger is that of postal
savings banks and the parcels post. Two
resolutions were introduced upon these
subjects and approved by a unanimous
vote. They express firm disapproval of
the action of Speaker Cannon and are
outspoken In their demands - upon the
Oregon delegation in Congress. The one
on parcels post follows:
Whereas, the Speaker of the House of
Representatives of the United States has
made use of the powers- of his office to
prevent the introduction of any bill relating
to-.the establishment- of sv parcels post and
the consequent discussion thereof.
Resolved. That it iBt the sense of Mult
nomah Pomona Grange that the executive
committee of the Oregon State Grange be,
and is hereby requested to make known to
the Oregon Congressional delegation the
posltlm of. our Grange upon said matter
HOLIDAY SHOPPERS ARE MAKING
ACHESON'S THEIR HEADQUARTER
The way is open to you to secure for Christmas gift some
of the choicest ready-to-wear apparel in Portland at a sav
" ing, and you don't need full cash ,
$40 and $50
Black only, 10 different
styles to select from;
Regular $22.50 value,
FROM 7 TO 8 P. M.
$50, $75 and $100 Evening . flJQH ff
Gowns, only 6 garments pcWUU
and demand action by them in relation
thereto; also that other Pomona and sub
ordinate Granges are urged to take similar
Tho same proceedure was taken upon a
resolution concerning postal savings
Resolutions of condolence upon the
deaths of Giistav Peterson, of Evening
Star Grange, and Mrs. Florence Robbins,
of Falrvlew Grange, were adopted and
ordered spread upon the minutes.
A motion was carried fixing the yearly
dues hereafter at 25 cents a year. The
membership has grown to about 700 and
as the only expense is the cost of enter
taining once every three months, that sum
was deemed sufficient for all purposes.
The next session will be held at Even
ing Star Hall, the) third Wednesday in
Reports from th secretaries of the 10
subordinate) granges of Multnomah County
show a total membership of 1062. Practi
cally all these members, live east of the
Willamette River and over nine-tenths
of them east of Mount Tabor. Their
numbers are increasing constantly, the
late fair at Gresham having been a great
Incentive to applications for membership.
The evening session was taken up with
conferring the fifth degree on 30 new
members and the rendition of a musical
and literary programme, under direction
of the Pomona lecturer, Mrs. Ida M.
DISPUTES RIGHT TO FAME
Seattle Man Claims Honor of Tak
ing Scalp of Lame Deer.
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 19. (Special.)
Charles A. Davis, of Seattle, a well
known man about town, arises a nemesis,
to confound the veracity of the author
of an article In the November Pacific
Monthly, which has to do with the kill
ing of Lame Deer, the Sioux Chieftain,
who attempted to assasinate General
Nelson A. Miles in an Indian village on
the banks of the Little .Muddy. May 6,
1877. The writer In question says that a
half-breed scout named Jackson killed
Lame Deer and presented his scalp,
which Included the ears, to General Miles;
Davis was a trooper in the Second
United States Cavalry and one of those
who hurried, but too late, to the aid of
Custer, and has documentary evidence to
support his oft-told story of how he
killed Lame Deer, Just In time, to save
General Miles, and he Is angry at the
author of the Pacific Monthly story.
Furthermore, Davis declares, and he has
often told the same story, that he re
moved Lame Deer's scalp in a neat
manner and presented It to General Miles.
Davis declares that the only scout who
went into the Custer fight was one Mitz
booy, whose body was never found and
who has never been heard of since. Davis
says Jackson is a myth so far as the
Custer massacre and subsequent events
Investigates Opium fla bit.
PEKIN. Dec. 19. Liu Hu Lin, a grad
uate of Amherst College, has been ap
All colors, nicely trimmed;
regular $15 values,
6 to 14 years, $10 values,
HOURLY EXTRA SPECIALS
pointed head of the committee which is
conducting the opium investigation in
Send Evidence to Washington.
SEATTLE, Dec. 19. The courtmartial
of A. H. Freerksen, Secretary of the
Board of Labor at the Puget Sound
Navy-yard, has concluded its hearing
and the findings of the Board will be
forwarded to the Secretary of the
Navy for final review. Freerksen was
The Greatest Value of the Season Ever Offered In the Jewelry Business
Is the Magnet Which Draws the Crowds That Keeps Our Staff of Clerks
busy. Values and prices like those ought to win us your trade. We send
all goods C. O. D. on approvalwith privilege of examining before buying.
Onr aggressive policy of
n n d e r selling nil competitors
makes ns tbe biggest w a t e b
honie In Portland.
CENTS' FTJH, SIZE 15-JEWKI,En
Elgin, Waltham or Hampden
movement, fitted In a genuine
solid gold-filled case, guaranteed
for 20 years. No Jeweler in the
city will sell this watch for less
than $20.00; our cut 1 1 Q(S
prico P X.70
These prices only while they last. Other high-grade Watches at simi
lar reductions. Engraving your name on Watches free.
Don't buy Watches until you see
THE I. HOLSMAN COMPANY
The Busiest Watch House in Portland. Mail Orders 'Filled Without
Delay. Diamonds. Watches, Jewelry Sold Lower Than Elsewhere.
149 THIRD STREET NEAR MORRISON STREET
Save Twenty-five Per Cent on Jewelry, Diamonds and Watches, by Send
ing for Our Illustrated Catalogue, Mailed Free.
Your Credit Is Good
Regular $1.50 value,
Regular $17.50 values,
Values up to $5.50, to
$1.50 io $1.75 values, to
day' Belt Buckles
FROM 8 to 9 P. M.
$10.00 Ties, one hour Q9 QP
accused of undue political activity
while an employe of the yard. He
was ordered dismissed by a previous
Board, but was reinstated by the Sec
retary of the Navy, pending further
INEXPENSIVE FOB CHRISTMAS.
Kiser's scenic Photos. 2iS Alder street.
Closing out sale of trunks, bags and
suit cases at 231 Morrison, near 2nd. -
Compare our prices with
those of other houses for
the same line of goods.
Here Are Some Special Bar
gains in Watches
LADIES' WATCH, DOUBLE CASE,
movements fitted In a genuine
solid gold-filled case, guaranteed
for 20 years. No Jeweler in the
city will sell this watch for less
than $15.00; our cut