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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1908)
TITE 3I0KM5G OKEGOXIAN, "WEDNESDAY, NOVE3IBER -18, 1908.
AT WHITE ROUSE
Says Foraker's Defense on
Standard Oil Charges
ONLY ANSWERS LETTERS
After Sorial fall on President, Ed
itor Points Out lie Only Read
Letters Passing Between
Senator and Arclibold.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. W. R.
Hnrst was a caller at the White
House yesterday. After his visit, which
was about half an hour In duration, he
raid that he had not talked politics
with the Fresident. having merely paia
him a stcial call.
Discussing Senator Foraker's letter,
published this morning. In which the
Ohio statesman defends his connection
with the Standard Oil Company. Mr.
Hearst authorized the Associated Press
to make the following statement:
"I have no desire to discuss the mat
ter of Senator Foraker's connection
with the Stardard Oil Company. Mr.
Foraker. however, begins his defense
with a statement which Is disingenuous,
to sav the least. He speaks of Mr.
Hearst's charges as if the matter at
issue were merely a question of my
assertion. Now I distinctly refrained
from making any charges and even re
frained almost entirely from comment.
"I produced the letters and laid
them down before the public, confident
that the citizenship of the country
could draw correct conclusions. Mr.
Foraker now makes a defense, not to
my charges, for I have not made any.
but to the letters and certificates of
HELP FOB SENATOR FULTON
IOJBEKMEX TAKE tP CRUSADE
Think Interstate Commerce Commis
sion Should Fa-s on Rates Before
Put Into Effect.
Mrmbern cf the Oregon & Washington
Lumber Manufacturers" Association have
resumed their campaign for the enact
ment by Conpreaa thia Winter of the Ful
ton amendment to the interstate com
merce act. This proposed amendment
empowers the Interstate Commerce Com-mis-ston
to suspend tariffs and investigate
advances In freight rates as to their rea
sonableness before they shall become
trTective. The amendment was submit
ted at the last nesssion of Congress and
referred to the committee on interstate
commrrce, where it ts still sleeping.
Before leaving for Washington Sunday.
Senator Fulton assured the members of
the association that he would renew his
efforts to gain for his amendment favor
able consideration at the coming session
of Con Kress. Resolutions indorsing the
amendment have been adopted by com
mercial biMlirs all over the country, re
cent indorsement having been made by
the Trans-Mlsslsslppi Congress. In ses
sion at San Franeisco; the National In
dustrial Traffic League, at Chicago, and
the National Railroad Commissioners
Association, at Washington. D. C.
A. H. Westell, secretary of the Oregon
At Washington Lumber Manufacturers'
AssH-ialion, yesterday tesued to mem
bers of the association a circular letter
uring them to co-operate In every possi
ble way and urge the adoption of the
Kill ton amendment by Congress this
Winter. In part the circular was as fol
lows: We are very much plei to advise our
mr tuber hip th-t Senator Charles W. Fulton,
who U f t Atori on th 14th intt. for
Vahmxlrn to attend the coming- aeaion of
(' iiKif-n, h'i Klve-n auram- that among
other nwttt-ni of importance to he State.
f Oregon he will take up at the cnmhig
Pt-Mln l;t proiosea amendment to the
tnu-ratate commerce act. known as Fulton
amendment S. B. No. 4-3.
Y"U will recollevt that the Initiative In
ronnectlon tth this amendment waa taken
hy the Orea-on and Washington I.umbeq
Maruif ArlurtrV Aswclaiion In adopting the
11.-51 resolution Tutoring thts needed amend
ment. A we have atated maty timet. If
thin amendment had been tn force Novem
ber t. Ho7. the uncertainty that arose In
connect t'n with the unwarranted advance
In lumler rute would not have ocurred.
a inrs:lpttnn and heartnr would have
taken plare tef ore the ad ranee became
elective. thu otvlatlns any neeesslty for
an Injunction and resultant con f union.
The amendment Is too long1 to reproduce
here, but the glut of the matter 1 con
tained in the following:
"We urn that t'o nitre enact an amend
ment to the Interstate commerce act where
bv the Intern ate Oommerca Commission
niT. at ita discretion, upon proper com
plaint, suspend tanfT- and Investigate ad-am-r
in freight rate as to their reason
ableness, before they become effective."
our membership lu particular, and all
shlprlnc interet in general, should now
support Senator Kulton in his efforts to
pr the amendment out of the hands of
ths interstate Commerce Committee, to
whom it was referred, and who should re
port at this wwion. To thts end we sug
gest that our members make Judlrtoua us
t t the inserts han.ie.I you herewith by in
closing in your mall when writing to cus
tomers who might he Influential in helping"
In this matter and also in writing your
Itepresentatlves In Ctongresa to co-operate
with ienatr FuIton In every way possible.
Aln to members of Interstate Co mine res
I wuld a!o be very apt to write a
ltler to Senator Fulton encouraging htm
to make further effort. We will be glad tt
fun-ish additional Irserta promptly on re
relpt of request from anyone who Is willing
to undertake this campaign and require
LOSE ONLY TWO MEMBERS
iCrturnn Show Sweeping Victory for
Liberals tn Cuban Kleeclon.
HAVANA. Nov. 17 Returns from alt
save a store of outlying precincts show
that the Cuban Senate is Uoeral with
the exception of two members. The Con
servatives carried only U out of S3 muni
ripaittiv. electing out of S3 representa
t.ves. BITTER PILL FOR SWEETS
1 iicli', Sam llg- Intu American
Sugar Kcfinlnic Ceiupanjr.
NEW YORK. Nov. IT. The United
PTatt-s Government ha brought nix
nits atralnst the American Susrar Re
fining Company to recover forfeitures
and customs receipts amounting to $3.-
4. 1 r 1 on urar delivered by the Have-n-.eyer
and KUler refineries In Brooklyn
d-irlnR the last six years. The Jov
crr.mert alleges fraud In weighing
The first of the suits was for $1,500,-
000 and was filed -with the courts on
October 1, and the others were filed
October 28. The filing of the action
was kept from public knowledge until
after the election, but was made known
here today. The American Sugar Refining
Company has filed a' denial of the
STILL WORRY OIL OCTOPCS
Famous rase Likely to Reach Su
CHICAGO. Nov. IT. District Attorney
Sims today served notice on counsel for
the Standard Oil Company of Indiana
that on November 30 the Government
will apply to the Supreme Court for a
writ of certiorari, bringing- the record of
the famous rebating- caae before that tri
bunal. This is the case in which the Court
of Appeala reversed Judjre Landls, who
had recorded a fine of 3.400,000 against
the corporation. The notice to the
standard CHI attorneys was signed by
Solicitor-General Hoyt and was brought
to Chicago today by Mr. Sims, who re
turned from a conference with Attorney
General Bonaparte at Washington.
OIIj TRIST DIVIDES PROFITS
Quarterly Dividend of $10 Per
Share, Total $40, Declared.
NEW YORK. Nov. IT. Directors of the
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey,
which Is the parent or holding company
of the oil combine, today declared a
quarterly dividend of J10 per share. This
was unchanged from the dividend paid
in the corresponding quarter of last year
and makes a totl of $40 in dividends
to be paid this year. This has been the
rate since 1904.
JAPAM SEEKS AGREEMENT
OPENS XEGOTIATIOXS WITH
ROOT ABOUT CHINA.
Will Restate Attitude and Reaffirm
Pledges Regarding Emigra
tion and Passports".
WASHINGTON. Nov. K.Tapan. It de
veloped yesterday, took the initiative and
made to the State Department a proposi
tion now under consideration, some ref
erence to an Incident of which led to
official statements denying that there was
any friction between the two countries.
From guarded statements made in re
sponsible quarters today the question Is
believed to be broader than at first
thought. One feature, it is understood.
contemplates a re-statement by both the
I'nlted States and Japan regarding their
attitude toward China, not Manchuria
Then there are Japanese emigration and
passport questions, and the proposition
made by Japan, it is thought, possibly
may include a reaffirmation by her of her
good Intentions honestly to carry out her
promises in these matters.
It is said at the State Department that
the working out of these regulations
shows Japan's desire to live up to her
PRAYER HOUR FOR SEATTLE
Cars to Stop, Business to Cease and
Heads to Bend in Devotion.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 17. (Spe
cial.) Streetcars, to come to a full
Bton and all machinery of the city to
cease motion for two minutes at the
blowing of the noon whistles, heads
of devout Christians, at union meet
ings comprising every denomination
in the city, bowed in silent prayer, and
preachers and priests delivering dis
courses from strange pulpits.
This Is the plan which the Minis
terial Federation of the city will en
deavor to carry out for prayer week,
which will be arranged for the week
preceding Christmas, or the first week
Although no action was taken at to
day's meeting of the federation, owing
to the absence of Dr. M. A.
Matthews, chairman of the prayer
week committee, representatives of all
the churches in the federation were
present and discussed the proposed
plan for the. second time. An ad
journed meeting will be held on
Thursday, when details will, be ar
ranged and measures for the general
observation f the week of prayer
QUICK TRIP TO CINCINNATI
Taft Says It's on Private Business.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 17. "My visit to
Cincinnati Is a matter of personal and
family business. It has no relation to
This statement tonight was the sub
stance of what could be obtained from
V. H- Taft. President-elect of the United
States, who suddenly changed his plans
at the White House yesterday and came
to Cincinnati instead of going to Hot
In denying that hts visit had any poli
tical significance, which, he said. In
cluded the senatorial aspirations of his
brother. Charles P. Taft, the President
elect declared that there could be no pos-
rible public Interest In his personal busi
This positive statement reduces In value
the political speculation on his sudden
trip to this city. It was conjectured that
he had come either to induce his broth
er. C P. Taft. to withdraw from .the
senatorial race by offering htm a diplo
matic position, or to strengthen"his broth
er's candidacy by offering certain in
PATRICK LOSES HIS FIGHT
Petition to Bo Released From Prison
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. The petition
of Albert T. Patrick, the New York law
yer who is serving a life sentence In the
State Prison at Sing Sing on the change
of having murdered millionaire William
M. Rice, for a writ of habeas corpus.
was decided by the Supreme Court of
the I'nlted States today adversely to
Patrick charged that the case against
him was a conspiracy, and urged that in
commuting the sentence of death that
the court imposed upon him to one of
life imprisonment Governor Higgins had
resorted to a more cruel method of pun
fchment. He asked to be released from
prison upon the theory that the whole
proceeding had been unconstitutional
and invalid. The decision of the court
was announced by Chief Justice Fuller.
MILLIONS LOST IN FLOOD
Lives Also Snuffed Out in South,
. African Disaster.
PORT KL.IZABF3TH. Cape Colony, Nov.
IT A terrific rainstorm swept this part
of Cape Colony and caused a heavy over
flow of the Baakens River. Several lives
were lost and the damage amounts to
more than a million dollars.
SIX OIE IH SHAFT
Engineers and Miners Crushed
DROP 225 FEET TO DEATH
Riding on Cage When Timber
Catches, Dumping Them Out.
Pitched Headlong Down to
PITTSBURG, Nov. 17. Six men were
killed, another was dangerously Injured
and three had narrow escapes in a mine
cage accident late today at Ellsworth
mine. No. 1, located In Washington
County. The mine Is owned by the Ells
worth Coal Company, of this city. The
M. J. Walsh, aged 23, Philllpsburg;, Pa.,
Eugene G. Smith, aged 25, Alliance, O.,
J. B. Newcomer, aged 36, Dawson, Pa.,
chief mining engineer in charge of the
four Ellsworth mines.
Osep B. Dnschek, 20 years old, loader.
James Kelly, aged 29, loader.
Tony Dovewsky, aged 26, loader.
Soon to Be Married.
Both . Newcomer and Smith were to
have been married on Thanksgiving day.
The three engineers injured, who had
been employed by the company several
years, had Just completed a survey of
the mine, preparatory to starting new
entries, the six foreigners having as
sisted them. A heavy wooden beam was
lowered into the cage and its ends pro
jected beyond the sides, the men riding
on the timber. All went well until they
were within 75 feet of the top of the
shaft, when the projecting beam struck
one of the planks of the shaft's crib
bing, displaced by expansion due to the
cold, and most of the men were dumped
out of the cage. Six fell to the bottom,
a distance of 225 feet, the heavy timbers
on top of them, and were crushed almost
Clings to Chain.
Randolph, although almost unconscious
from blows on his' head, caught a chain
at the side of the cage and clung to It
until rescued at the surface.
Three of the foreigners were thrown
with great impact to the floor of the
cage and reached the surface stunned
and slightly bruised, but little the worse
for the experience.
RACERS GO DUN IN HEAP
HORSES AND RIDERS PILE IP
Jockeys Thrown In Accident, and
Three Sustain Injuries When
Favorite Fails on Track.
OAKLAND, Nov. 17. The first accident
of the Emeryville season occurred in the
second race today, when three horses
fell, causing injury to their riders. When
about three-eighths of a mile from the
finlsn. Captain Kennedy, the favorite,
stumbled and fell, throwing C. Ross with
much force. Vandusen, on St. Avon,
and W. P. Holmes, on Fancy, were di
rectly behind and they were unable to
pull up in time to avoid falling. Ross
sustained- a slight concussion of the
brain and a fracture of the collarbone.
Vandusen was severely cut on the leg
and Holmes escaped with several
Astronomer, well handled by TTnton,
scored a clever victory over Cadlchon
and Deutschland in the feature race.
Five and a half furlongs xovrnroa won.
Aunt Kit second, MIh Highland intra;
Six furlongs Billy Myer won. Priceless
Jewel second. Uncle Sam third; time,
lllle and 70 yards Colonel Bronston won.
Merrill second. My Pal third; time, 1:46 2-3.
Mile and a sixteenth Astronomer won,
Cadlchon second. Deutschland third; time,
Five and a half furlongs Semproni won,
Mozart second. Flgent third; time 1:07 3-5.
Mile and 70 yards Billy Pullman won,
Charles Green second. Mike Jordan third;
time, 1:43 2-.
COUNTESS IN ELOPEMENT
Marie Louise Flees Buda Pest When
Father Says No.
VIENNA. Nov. 17. According to re
ports received here from Budapest,
Countess Marie Louise, the beautiful 20-year-old
daughter of Count Hamon
court. has departed from that city with
a Hungarian, who is believed to be
Count Sigray, who is a close friend
of Count Szechcnyi, at whose wedding
he was present two years ago, sought
marriage with Countess Marie, but was
refused by the girl's father.
Shortly afterward he sought a duel
with the girl's brother. Count Felix
Harnoncourt, in which neither was in
jured. LADS CONFESS TO ROBBERY
Juclce Snell Then Severely Lectures
Parents in Courtroom.
TACOMA. Wash.. Nov. 1". Seven boys
from 11 to 15 years of age. filed before
Judge Snell today and each pleaded
guilty to burglary. They have been terri
fying Puyallup. They were an Innocent
looking lot, and they all frankly con
fessed. First the whole seven stood before the
bench and pleaded gui'ty. ,
Then they were told to go into the jury
box where they sat while one at a time
was called before Judge Snell.
The parents were in court and they
were ordered to take seats all together
inside the railing. When Judge Snell
finished lecturing the boys he turned a
scathing tire upon the parents.
CENSURE ZANGWILL'S PLAN
Intermarriage of Jews and Chris
tians Meets With Opposition.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17. Israel Zang
wlll's advocacy of ' intermarriage of
Jews and Christians has been answered
in New York by Rabbi Dr. Samuel
Schulman. who denounced the custom
during his sermon at Temple Bethel
yesterday. Zangwill's plan, he assert
ed, would, if carried out, efTace Judiasm
and destroy the Jewish minority in the
United States in three generations. The
result would be the annihilation of the
purity and integrity of the Jewish re
ligion and the unity of the home, he
Along similar lines Father McClos
key, of San Francisco Xavier's Roman
Catholic Church, scored mixed mar
riages for Catholics He said in part:
"We are confronted by the danger of
preversion on the part of Catholics who
give themselves to such a union. And it
means spiritual ruin for the children of
mixed parents. That fact must be taken
into consideration with the figures of the
!st census, which gave the number as
75.000.000 people in this country. Of this
number the statistics show that 50.000.000
when asked by the census-takers pro
fessed no form of religion- They may be
reckoned as infidels
"Statistics show that 60 per cent of
men who marry non-Catholics give up
their religion. The home life of a Cath
olic who marries a non-Catholio lacks
that spiritual strength necessary to
HIRSCH PLAN" RACE SUICIDE
Rabbi Koch, of Seattle, Comments
on Intermarriage of Jews.
SEATTU5, Wash.. Nov. 17. "Intermar
riage between the Jew and members of
other denominations is race suicide," was
the statement of Rabbi Samuel Koch, of
Temple de Hirsch tonight,, when asked
his opinion of the posttlon taken by Rev.
Emil G. Hirsch, of Chicago, Sunday, that
intermarriage was not objectionable.
"There is no logic in the argument that
two people of different faiths are as har
monious as those reared In the same re
liglous atmosphere, and the offsprings of
such marriages do not come into their
rightful heritage. With the Jew to inter
marry is race suicide, and means the ex
tinction of the race, and I am not ready
to admit that the existence of the Jew is
Tl GU ME ROBBED
MASKED MEN BOARD BROOK
LYN CAR AT END OF LIXE.
Motorman Leaves Post for Moment
and Thugs Seize Opportunity.
Suspect Is Captured.
While awaiting the schedule time of
departure from the end of the line at
the Southern Pacific carshlps, in Sell-
wood, about 9:30 Monday night. Brooklyn
car No. 43 was held up by two masked
men and the conductor, F. Roseweil, was
relieved of 12 in cash.
The robbery occurred at the end of the
line, which Is a dark place, and the
holdup men found the conductor alone,
for the motorman, F. Claypole,
had left the car for a moment.
Both men are described as be
ing about 6 feet 7 inches tall and each
wore a blue polka dot handkerchief over
his face, with holes cut for the eyes.
One man carried a nickel-plated revolver,
and with this weapon held up the con
ductor, who handed over the money in
his possession. On relieving their victim
of hts money, both highwaymen fled In
a southerly direction.
Aside from the meager description fur
nished the police hours after the affair
happened, the officers have nothing to
work upon. A man giving his name as
Pat O'Brien was arrested, at Fourth and
Stark streets shortly before 1 o'clock
this morning, and when searched by the
officer, had a nickel-plated revolver in
his hip pocket.
Detective Tennant asserts that the man
attempted to hold up a restaurant on
lower Fourth street and that he had a
partner, but the two separated when the
officer commenced following them. It is
possible that this man may have been
Implicated in the Sellwood affair. The
car crew will be asked to identify him
MACK WILL FOOT BILLS
Democratic Campaign Fund Fell
Some Short of Expenses.
NEW YORK. Nov. 17. The contribu
tions to the Democratic National Com
mittee were not sufficient to meet the
expenses of the recent campaign, accord
ing to Norman E. Mack, chairman, iir.
Mack said yesterday that he would make
the deficiency good out of his own pocket,
and that he would regard it as a per
sonal obligation to see that every bill
was paid. A statement of the receipts
and expenditures or the committee will
be filed with the Secretary of State, at
Albany November 24.
To a reporter who asked Mr. Mack who
was going to pay for maintenance of
permanent Democratic headquarters
which are to be opened soon either in
New York or Washington, Mr. Mack said:
"The Democratic party of the United
States is going to pay for it. I have
had offers from every state in the Union
to contribute to a fund for the purpose."
DEFAULTER CUTS THROAT
Cashier Flnkham, of Tacoma Mill,
Dead in I,ouisvlIle.
TACOMA, Wash.. Nov. 17. A special to
the Ledger from Ixjulsvme. Ky., Drougm
news of the suicide of Frank D. Pinkham,
the defaulting cashier of the Tacoma Mill
Company, who disappeared from this city
last August. His employers upon investi
gation found his shortage to be between
20.000 and J.TO.O0O. He left the city with
a woman with whom he had become in
fatuated, anil the report from Ixulsvllle
LEMON'S UMBRELLA HOSPITAL
309 Morrison Street
At the Same
r AH E man who invented
I KRYPTOK "INVISIBLE"
BIFOCAL GLASSES came
very near discovering an equiv
alent to the fountain of youth,
flit is the EYES that make a
healthy person feel old before he
is old; nothing else.
9If you wear distance glasses
and lower the eyes to read, the
no.;0 hlnrred. If vou wear
reading glasses and raise the eyes
to look abroad, tne worm ai large
flYou try BIFOCALS distance
glasses, with reading segments ce
mented on. You are better off,
but not much. When you gaze
afar you feel as if you were
standing on tiptoe to look over a
fence; when you read, j-ou have
to peer under he fence. It wears
on the nerves; aggravates the
very trouble that bifocals ought
to cure. "
fl You are conscious, too, that
Dthers observe this fence; some
with exasperating curiosity, oth
ers with a kindly sympathy that
you have no use for.
51 Yoir meet a friend whose days
have been as many as yours, and
who ought by rights to be as sore
ly afflicted. You ask him how he
has contrived to avoid the double
trouble of two pairs of glasses in
fl He tells you he is wearing bi
focal glasses at that moment; re
marks your incredulity, takes off
his glasses, stands shoulder to
shoulder with you, and holds
them to the light at a nicely cal
culated angle until you are able
to discern the faint indication of
reading lenses cunningly hidden
within the large crystals. He re
places -the glasses and again you
observe only the plain leuses ; but
he he Teads your astonishment
through the reading part, and rec
ognizes his ear five blocks distant
throuerh the distant part with
y He is wearing the AJbW bilo
Fals WITHOUT LINES.
fIThey renew youth. Through
them the man or woman of fifty
jees again with the eyes of thirty.
Columbian Optical Co.,
133 Sixth, Oregoni&n Bldg.
said this woman had recently left him
and gone to California. Pinkham cut his
throat and then turned on the gas. He
had been living under the name of J. F.
Hamilton, but a letter addressed to Mrs.
Ella M. Cook, his sister-in-law, in Taco
ma, disclosed his identity.
LOUISVILLE. Nov. 17. A man who
has lived In Louisville for some time
under the name of F. J. Hamilton was
found dead In bed late last night. The
following tiote was pinned to. his pil
low: "To the Coroner, Louisville, Ky.
Please notify the Tacoma Milling Corn
pasty, Tacoma, Wash., of the death of
their former cashier, known here as
F. J. Hamilton. They will notify my
family there. Assumed name, F. J.
"The initials of my ring-will identi
Montana Coal Miners Strike.
LEWISTON. Mont., Nov. 17. All miners
employed at- Spring Creek and Roundup
coal mines, near here, went out on strike
this morning. The men are dissatisfied
with the recent settlement of the wage
questlon,"glving them 1.28 a ton instead
of a day wage scale.
Tgmorrow and Friday positively the
last days for discount on East Side gas
bills. Don't forget to ad Gas Tips.
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
LARGEST AND LEADING FURRIERS
FURS OF STYLE
MERIT MADE THEM FAMOUS
From Trapper to Wearer Di
rect. Owing to the backward
ness of the season, radical reduc
tions prevail throughout our Fur
Department on all this season's
styles in FUR Garments. All
FURS manufactured in our own
factory. You will save the mid
dleman's profit by buying your
REMEMBER, please, that
PRICES MAY BE IMITAT
ED by others, but the QUALITY
IS NEVER APPROACHED.
ONLY THE PRICE, NOT QUAL
ITY, is sacrificed at our estab
lishment. Exceptional bargains
on high-class merchandise. WE
CARRY NO TRASHY OR
Everything this season. QUAL
ITY ALWAYS THE BEST.
JUST FOR TODAY
EXTRA SPECIALS OUT OF THE ORDINARY
IN OUR CLOAK AND SUIT DEPARTM'T
The following specials in brief, to be appreciated should be seen.
We invite comparison of values. Considering quality, our prices
always the lowest. NOTE THESE VALUES.
$4.50 Embroidered Tailored Waista ...... . 3.49
$6.00 Net Evening Waists .;. $2.49
$25.00 Moire Raincoats ....... $17. 50
$60.00 Messaline Evening Dresses .,....537.50
$6.00 Coat Sweaters $3.85
$8.00 Fancy Dresden Petticoats $5.75
Jewelry Dept. Specials
$1.25 and $1.50 ELASTIC AND PERSIAN BELTS .SO?
$1.25 BELT BUCKLES 50c
75c SHIRTWAIST SETS AND CUFF LINKS .49?
$1.50 LADIES' UMBRELLAS
270 Morrison Street, Between 3d and 4th
IC N AB E
P IAN 0 S
THE WILEY B. ALLEN CO.
Phoenix BIdg Corner Fifth Entrance 304 Oak
. ..n.Hm.ntln a. Scotch
flrSi has "brought out an essence of tea which I
l.d the aroma and cheering
of tne ureparea
Cor. 4th and Morrison Sts.
Grand Millinery v
$15.00 LADIES' DRESS
Italians of the poorer rlssn B'erally enjoy
Rood h-alth. This 1 t.artly anrlhmed to the
fact that the working Hiwl Italy el
I meat than tnose 01 omcr r.wuF.u uauvua.