Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 10, 1909, Page 4, Image 4

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    lift ID BLONDE
Also Beer-Stains Found After
Wights of Revelry in the
Lemp Residence.
Mrs. Lemp Nonplusses Brewer's At
torneys by Her Direct Replies
on Cross-Kxanilnatlon nt
Pivorce Hearing.
ST. LOUIS. Feb. . Testimony of the
most sensational variety was Introduced
In the Lemp divorce hearing today, and
the courtroom was crowded by people
who gathered to hear the details of the
latest scandal in high life. Extra ballffs
were required to keep ord-er in the court
room, and throughout the day a large
number of morbidly curious waited in the
corridors for a chnnce to gain admittance
to the trial.
Mrs. Lernp was again under cross-examination,
but her husband's attorneys
were unable to shake her testimony.
Frequently the directness of her replies
nonplussed the attorneys for IV. J.
Lemp, Jr.
The court overruled the attempts to
question Mrs. Lemp regarding certain
photographs of the couple's son, said to
hare been taken by Mr. Lemp, and the
cross-examination ended.
On re-direct examination, Mrs. Lemp
was questioned further regarding the al
tered assault upon her by her husband,
to which she testified yesterday. 8he
testified that she had not divulged the
true cause of her Injuries at that time,
concealing them even from her father
because she was "ashamed of It."
Mrs. Lemp was questioned especially
about the ante-nuptial agreement regard
Ing the religious education of her chil
dren, which she claimed to have signed
without knowing of Its contents.
Follorwlng her on the stand came B.
L. Johnson, formerly chauffeur for
Lemp, who told of various midnight
rides which Lemp took, a number of
women being mentioned as being present
on these expeditions.
All standing room was taken when
employes of the Lemp family told on the
witness stand of visits of women to the
Lemp home while Mrs. Lemp was ab
sent. Mrs. Lena Corey, a laundress, told of
Mr. Lemp having moved out the furni
ture during Mrs. Lemp's absence. She
told of quarrels about putting the plants
In the house. Mr. Lemp, Mrs. Corey
testified, said with an oath:
"I'll show her who Is boss."
Mrs. Corey testified that she found
combings of a woman's hair In Mr.
Lemp's bathroom. Sometimes the hair
was light and sometimes dark. She found
a woman's cuff button there and, when
Mr. Lemp asked her about It, she gave
It to him. He said he was glad that
Mrs. Corey found it
One afternoon Mrs. Corey saw a
woman In the bathroom. At another
time five or six persons were singing
and drinking In the house. Some of
them were women. They broke glasses
and spilled beer on a rug and threw
chewing gum all around. These things.
Mrs. Corey testified, took place when
Mrs. Lemp was out of the city.
The deposition of Gus Schmidt,
clerk of a hotel at Palm Beach, Fla..
stated that, while Mrs. Lemp and her
son were at the hotel, a detective was
there and asked for a room adjoining
Mrs. Lemp's and It was given to him.
(Continued From Flrt Page.)
privileged classes of this country. Such
a discrimination is very apparent from
the fact that the Department of Com
merce and Labor, governed by the poli
cy of your administration. Imposes upon
the citizens of Chinese descent domi
ciled Chinese merchants, their families,
the privileged classes of Chinese under
the treaty, every conceivable embarrass
ment which Is In no way suffered by the
. "We appeal to you, Mr. President, to
right the wrongs suffered by the Chi
nese of Reno, state of Nevada, whose
property, without any due process of
law, was destroyed and the occupants
turned out in the street, homeless and
"We ask of you to enter a strong pro
test against the present school laws of
California, which discriminate against
Chinese children, whether citizens or
aliens; and we respectfully ask you to
assist us In taking these laws Into, the
courts to test their constitutionality, as
you have stated you will do regarding
any law which may become such affect
ing Japanese children.
Inspectors Violate Law.
"It Is a well-known fact that Inspectors
of Immigration throughout the United
States, where the Chinese are concerned,
are violating every letter of the fourth
amendment to the Constitution of the
United States. Chinese are arrested,
searched and their papers, the only means
by which they may be Identified, and save
the humiliation of arrest and deporta
tion, confiscated. Is there no remedy
for preventing these people from such
flagrant Injustice?"
The memorial cites various alleged
abuses that are charged to the United
States Immigration officials.
"It Is a well-known fact," It states,
"that under your Administration the
Immigration Inspectors treat the Chinese
en route to the East from San Francisco
as If they were escaping criminals."
It Is pointed out that domiciled Chi
nese, applying lur auiiiisaiou in me uuiteu
States, are held incommunicado while
their right to enter Is Investigated; that
Chinese homes are invaded by immigra
tion Inspectors without fear of repri
mand: that Chinese are dragged from
their hearths, confined In prisons, without
bail, denied the advice of counsel and
even refused the right to consult their
own medical advisers.
Blames Departments.
Other alleged abuses are described and
the memorial suggests that of course
the immigration officials are merely
obeying departmental rules and regula
tions. President Roosevelt is asked to recom
mend to Congress the enactment of laws
eliminating from Jurisprudence the "per
nicious doctrine laid down by the Su
preme Court of the United States versus
Ju Toy. MS United States 2o3."
. The memorial concludes as follows:
"The cause and effect, which prompts
our call to you. lies near your band.
Knowing your sense of Justice to all
people of whatever nation, class or con
dition, we confidently appeal to you, Mr.
President, to right the rrongs suffered
by native-born citizens and the subjects
of the Great Kmpire, which since our
existence as a nation has ever been a
tlrm and good friend of this great Nation.
"The Chinese Consolidated Benevolent
Association, by Ng Mom. secretary; O. P.
Stidger, general counsel. "
Massachusets Board or Trade Depre
cates Agitation in California.
BOSTON. Mass., Feb. 9. Resolutions
condemning the action against the Jap
anese in California were taken by the
executive council of the Massachusetts
'Board of Trade at a meeting here today.
The resolutions:
"The Massachusetts State Board of
Trade strongly deprecates the constant
agitation in California against the Jap
anese, and expresses a fear that Its con
tinuance will seriously affect the ami
cable relations between Japan and the
United States.
"It gladly Joins with merchants and
manufacturers and other trade and
commercial organizations In the United
States In an effort to Impress upon the
people of California tne unwisdom In
persistent agitation against the people
of a nation that has shown Its titie to
the respect of the world at large, mnd
one that has proven itself to be a great
factor in the civilization and progressive
Influence of the world, and whose trade
Is of Importance In this country."
Anti-AIien Bill Is Laid on Table
CARSON. Xev., Feb. 9. The Giffen
anti-alien law, which was alined to pre
vent Japanese and Chinese from holding
lanos or acting as corporation directors,
came up for reading In the Senate today.
The bill had been reported unfavorably
bv the Judiciary committee of the Senate.
Upon motion of Senator Boyd the bill
was laid upon the table. There was no
comment on the measure and the vote
was unanimous.
Several of the Senators are talking
of taking the bill from the table In
order to press It to a vote, and there
Beems to be an unanimous Impression
that in such case the bill will not pass.
Japanese Ambassador Thinks He
Cannot Speak on Lincoln Day.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 9. Ambassador
Takahira. of Japan, who was Invited
to speak at a Lincoln-day celebration
at Peoria. 111., and expected to attend.
has a.-'ked to be excused from the en
gagement on the ground that he Is suf
fering from a cold.
Representative Graff, of the Peoria
district, is in Congress and today
called at the White House to ask the
President to intercede with the Am
bassador and urge him to go to Peoria.
The President paid he would be glad to
aid if he could do so.
(Continued From First page.)
noon to 1 above at midnight. The
wind blew at a fearful rate.
Indications from all points are that
an unusually cold wave will follow
the blizzard. The storm is now invad
ing Texas, Louisiana and Mississippi.
Passes Impassable, Railroads Are
Blocked by Slides, Towns Cut Off.
DENVER, Feb. 9. The storm which
has raged throughout the state for the
last 24 hours is one of the worst ever
experienced In Colorado. Never before
have the railroads of the state been so
blockaded by snow and slides. The
passes through the Rocky Mountains are
nearly all blocked and traffic over the
Denver &. Rio Grande and Colorado Mid
land Is almost suspended. i:
Poncha, Cumbres and Marshall passes
are blocked with snow and Tennessee
Pass was kept open with difficulty. Mar
shall Pass has not been closed before in
many years. Thirteen snowslides are re
ported between Durango and Sllverton,
The Colorado & Southern Georgetown
loop line Is closed. Rio Grande eastbound
train No. 6, which Is 60 hours late and
which narrowly missed a rockslide at the
Utah line two days ago. is again blocked
at Shoshone, the slide at Shoshone de
scending but two minutes before the ar
rival of the train.
Glenwood Springs reports two slides.
one of which struck a stage, but injurel
none of the passengers. Lake City has
been without a train for two days and
Is running out of fuel. No trains are
expected there for three days.
Breckenrldge Is cut off from railroad
communication and the mercury has not
risen above 30 degrees below zero all
day. The Colorado Midland tracks are
blocked by- a larger slide at Sellar.
At Tellurlde a slide in the Smuggler-
Union mine burled four mules from a
passing packtraln on top of the mine
blacksmith shop, but no lives were lost.
Ouray reports that the Camp Bird mine
has closed some of Its workings in order
to keep the men from localities where
slides are sure to occur.-
Cold 'Wave Moves Northeast, and
Northwest Grows) Warmer.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 9. Lower tem
peratures are recorded throughout the
middle Mississippi Valley, the middle
Atlantic states and New England, as a
result of the rapid movement eastward
of the Western storm, and it will be
followed by rains and high winds.
Reports Indicate that the force of
the cold wave In the Northwest has
been broken. The present storm will
continue northeastward, followed by
clearing and warmer weather.
South Dakota Hidden Under Curtain
of Whirling White.
WATERTOWN, S. D., Feb. . A blind
ing snow, driven by a 60-mlIe gale, has
tied up all trains In and about Water
town today.
The Northwestern passenger train for
St. Paul, leaving here at S o'clock last
night. Is stuck In a drift between Bala
ton and Tyler, Minn. All other trains
have been annulled.
Eight-Foot Drift In Streets.
ALBERT LEA, Minn.. Feb. 9. A heavy
northwest snow storm prevailed all last
night and today. -Trains are delayed and
all kinds of traffic is practically aban
doned. Drifts are eight feet high in the
Manufacturer's sample line, E9 suits In
all, and no two exactly alike, secured for
65 cents on the dollar. As you all know,
a sample garment is the acme of per
fection in style and nnisn. Come quick
for first choice. You save from $5 to
$15 on your purchase, besides having an
exclusive style all to yourself. McAUen
McDonnell. the store noted for good
Today, Wednesday, Is positively the
last day for discount on West Side gas
bills.. Read "Gas Tips."
Webfoot Oil Blacking (a shoe greasel,
softens leather, wentherproofs shoes.
Many Societies Join Against
Hetch Hetchy Scheme.'
Flooding of Valley and Closing of
Yosemite Land to Visitors -Strenuously
by Many Clubs.
WASHINGTON", Feb. 9. Representa
tives of several well-known National
organizations are here to appear tomor
row before the Senate committee on
public lands In opposition to the Joint
Perkins-Smith resolution authorizing
San Francisco to exchange land outside
the -Hetch-Hetchy Valley, in Yosemite
Park, for lands inside the valley for a
source of water supply.
Alden Sampson will appear for the
'Sierra Club; J. H. McFarland. president
of the American Civic Association, for
tha body; Henry E. Gregory, of New
York, for the American Scenic and His
toric Preservation Society; Edmund A.
Whitman, of Cambridge, Mass., for the
Appalachian Mountain Society; Miss
Harriet Monroe, for several associations
In Chicago, and Robert Underwood
Johnson, editor of the Century Maga
zine, will speak.
"Mr. Whitman, a Boston lawyer,"
said Mr. Johnson tonight, "will present
an argument tending to show that it
was a usurpation of authority on the
part of Secretary Garfield to make the
grant. Mr. McFarland will deal with
the value of natural beauty and with the
exclusion of the public from the water
shed In order to keep the water supply
free from pollution.
"The other speakers will combat the
Idea that it is necessary for San Fran
cisco to Invade beautiful Yosemite Park,
a source of Just pride to all true Ameri
cans, to secure water. They will cite
the authority of engineers to prove that
there are abundant sources of water for
the city. As the Garfield grant implies
the flooding of the valley by the erection
of a dam 150 feet high, we will make
vigorous protest against the destruction
of the natural beauty of the valley.
"From present Indications, we are en
couraged to believe that neither the Sen
ate nor the House will pass the resolu
tion. Protests against It have come In
from 'ail over the country."
"UuriroiwiBteT" Matinee Today.
The regular bargain matinee will be given
of "The Burgomaster" at the Baker to
day, and this will be one of the greatest
bargains ever offered. Ruth White and
Harry HermFen and other well-known fav
orites are still with the caM and the entire
production is a superior one.
"The Jap" Sensation.
Howard Russell's play, "The Jap," which
the Baker Stock Company Is offering this
week for the first time on any Ftage at the
Bungalow, has proved a sensation of no un
certain caliber. Not only our own people,
but hundreds of Japanese are witnessing It
Bar-pain Vaudeville at Star.
Vaudeville Is shown at bargain prices at
the Star Theater, where seven acta are
shown for the price of two streetcar rides.
The Fowlers, the equilibrists from Europe,
are the headliners and they have appeared
In some of the finest theaters in the land.
Five performances dally.
Circus Fonles at Orpheum.
One ot the most pleasing arts for trie
children that has ever appeared In Port
land is TschernofTs pony, dog and pigeon
circus, which la making life so happy for
the little ones at the matinees at the
Orpheum each day. "Hans." the musical
pony. Is truly a revelation la animal train
ing. Grand's Great Know.
Lions, a stage covered with them, are at
the Grand this week. This is positively one
of the greatest vaudeville entertainments
that has been offered to a Portland audience
at any time. In addition there are many
other strong cards.
Earthquake Picture Shown.
The blograph Is presenting the following
earthquake scenes at Pantagea Theater this
week: Survivors searching the ruins of the
American Consulate for the bodies of Mr.
and Mrs. Cheney; Russian sailors and Ital
ian soldiera recovering the bodies of the
dead, and other views.
Corinne Tomorrow Night.
The attraction at the Hellig Theater.
Fourteenth and "Washington streets, for
three nights, beginning tomorrow (Thurs
day) with a special matinee Saturday after
noon, will be the charming singing come
dienne, corinne. and her excellent company,
who will be seen In the brilliant musical
play, "Lola From Berlin." Thla merry offer
ing Includes several well-known people, has
a beauty chorus that will cause comment
and Is filled with tuneful melodies. Seals
are cow selling at theater.
( The Wolf Next fin n day.
Eugene Walter, who wrote "Paid In
Full," wJilch recently appeared at the Hellig
Theater, will have his latest miccem, "The
Wolf." a tale of the Canadian woods, told
at the above theater for four nights, begin
ning next Sunday, February 14. with a spe
cial matinee Wednesday. Included in the
excellent cast of players will be found a
great Portland favorite, Andrew Robson.
This will prove one of the season's greatest
dramatic treats.
Los Angeles Edward A. Post, of Ore
gon, suffered Injuries which will prove
fatal when he was run down by a trolley
car Tuesday night.
Chicago Mrs. Ruth May Swift-EVeraz.
who was left a fortune of 5.0u0.i0u by her
father, the late Gustavus Swift, was grant
ed a divorce from her husband. Ernest H.
Eversx, by judge Gibbons Tuesday.
Greenville, Tex. Fire of unknown origin
destroyed the Missouri, Kansas & Texaa
Railroad creosotlnip plant. located four
miles from Greenviie early Tuesday. The
loss is estimated a between $130,000 and
Pittsburg Young Corbett, of New York,
ex-lightweight champion of the world,
fought six rounds with Mull Bowser, of
Pittsburg. Tuesday night. No decision was
given, but Corbett had decidedly the bet
ter of it.
Washington The Union Jack of the bat
tleship Maine, which was sunk In the har
bor of Havana, was recetyi at the Navy
Department Tuesday from Captain J. C
Fremont, commanding the United States
ship Mississippi. It will be added to the
collection In the museum at Washington
San Franclaco Mrs. Annette Hartsell, a
fan Franc t sco milliner. Is suing John A.
Murphy, travling salesman for Edson,
Keith Co., wholesale milliners of Chi
cago, for 923.000 damages fior false im
prisonment In 1000. She says the pub
licity resuiling from her arrest ruined her
business. Murphy charged that Mrs. Hart
zell secured a bill of goods under false pre
tenses, but the case was dismissed.
Washington The Controller of the Cur
rency Tuesday announced that the Coal
Belt National Bank, of Benton. 111., has
been closed, by order of the directors and
that Georre C Ball haa been appointed re
ceiver. The Coal Belt National Bank's em
barrassment Is said to date from the defal
cation a few years ago of R. A. Young
blood, former president of the bank, and
What the Freas Acute Bay.
Inspection Invited.
Broken lines and odds and ends left over from the Clearance Sale at ridiculously low
out To appreciate the following specials you must see the merchandise, judge for
. ........ . i
JNUTJii we positively will not carry any oi mis mercnanuise uvei, an i wio 6w : J .
urday evening, February 13th. Economical women, take advantage of this extraordinary bargain-week off enngs.
Great - Bargains in Silver field Furs
Odds and ends in Ladies'
j m. 1 j i
at reaucuons ai less man
who is now serving a term in prison for
bis crime.
New York Concealing a revolver in her
muff. Martha Erlchsen watted for several
hours under the New York Central Railroad
viaduct at Park avenue and One Hundred
Twenty-eighth street early Tuesday and aa
Ernest Schwaneimm, a grocer, was crossing
the street, fired three shots at him inflicting
dangerous and perhaps fatal wounds. She
then swallowed poison with probably fatal
Frank Mantel! Beats Denver Jjad
in TwelfLlt Round.
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Feb. 9. With a
right cross to the point of the chin. Frank
JIantell, the Providence middleweight,
put Rube Smith, of Denver, to sleep be
fore the Buffalo Athletic Club tonight In
the twelfth round of the hardest and
fautest battle ever seen In this city.
Smith had gone to his knees for a mo
ment from a stiff left, but was up quick
ly. They wrestled to the ropes and as
both Btepped back Mantell shot over his
right and lifted Smith off his feet. Rube
gamely tried to rise, but fell back
had to be carried to his corner.
Dallas AVlna In Iowa.
MALVERN, Iowa., Feb. 9. (Special.)
The Oregons outclassed the Malvern
team In basketball tonight, score 40 to 9.
The local team had no show against the
strong team work of the Oregons. Pebo
was the star for the Oregons, making 10
field baskets.
Marriage Ureiuea.
Corbett. Or.. S2: Maud Blackhall, 18.
QOFF-L.USTED B. J. God, city. 28; OllTe
Lusted. 21.
HASETOX-HANSON Italia I Haseton,
Eugene. Or., 23; Marie Hanion, 21.
thler. city. 21: Leona Brown. 18.
city, 24; Freda Struckmein. 22.
Weddlnc and vlxltlng cards. W. O. Smith
Co.. Washington old.. 4tn and Waib.
Dr. Horn, the optician, 3d floor Swet
land blug.. guarantees satisfaction or
money refunded. No fancy prices.
Shoes at factory cost. Rosenthal's.
The Portland G. D. Sieson and wife, Lo
Antrelrs; L. T. Haywood. Los Angeles; F.
Frendenthal. San Francisco: S. T. Ferh
heimer. O. B. H-alt, Cincinnati; C. W. Arm en.
Kan Francisco; E. B. Clapp, Berkeley; X.
J. KiernlfT. San Francisco; J. P. Lucas.
Xew York; F. L. DuBray, Lanslns: C.
Nichols. New Tork; W. C. Bennett, Chicago;
G. K. Porter. Hartford ; W. N. . Young-, F.
W. Armstrong, San Francisco: R. J. Van
Voorhien. Sacramento; W. D. Keystone, San
Francisco: W. F. Davis and wife. San Francisco-
C. S. Shanklin, Chicago: W. R. Har
per Seattle; R. C. Rutler, Spokane; W. J.
Grayson. San Francisco; Mrs. E. S. Col
lins, Ostrander; W. S. Stltt, Chicago: A.
McKay. Benlcia; R. J. Leeds. San Fran
cisco; E. J. Alderman. Cedar Rapids; J. R.
Cochran and wife. New York; A. J. Heine
man San Francisco; A. J. Clark. Cleve
land: B. Rosenthal. A. V. Anderson, William
O Haenson. Omaha; Dr. T. C. Campbell
and wife. Castle Rock; J. A. M. Lindsay
and wife. New York J. I. Gcrson. H. C.
Knos. Philadelphia; A. R. Crosby, Tacoma;
M H Cowan. Chicago: J. W. Watzek,
Davenport; George W. Warren and wife.
Davenport; C. H. Davis, Jr., E. J. Braeg,
George W. Haion. S. G. Brlttor. city; T. W.
Waldergrant, San Francisco; H. B. Dula
mey, Marshall; L. CurtlB, New York; George
Palmer, G. M. Byckett. La Grande; L. S.
Allen Denver; W. H. White and wife,
Boyne City; C. E. Young. W. H. Granger,
New York; F. Nana. St. Louis: E. F. Maas,
Seattle: T. M. McHale. Chicago; Leo J.
Mayberg, Mrs. J. L. Raeder, San Fran
cisco; E. C. Bvford. Kansas City; L. O.
Maver, Cincinnati; F. C. Hogan. Spokane;
J. Schwarg. Chicago; A. H. Kelly. R. L.
Durham, Nelson; J.- T. Barnes and wife,
M. McMackepzie and wife. Salem: E. A.
Bendul. Fall River; M. Haas. J. R. Keys,
Cincinnati; George F. King. Eureka: W. W.
Baker and wife. Miss M. Baker. Miss Drun
keller, J. P. Arthur, Walla Walla; J. H.
25 NOVELTY SUITS, regular prices
$60.00, $65.00 to $75.00, only S27.S5
Regular prices $30 and $35,
Grand S
PRICES $25.00 AND $30.00, FOR ONLY lJ mZ
$12.50 AND $15.00VALUES, vuu
A splendid assortment of Cnildren's Hats and Caps, suitable for school wear ; regular prices $1J50,
fjS.OO, $2.50, to $4.50. We close out the balance of about 35 hats in the lot, your choice only 19
Fur Neckpieces, Coats,' Stoles,
i - i T rn i Trn TVTT A TkTrTI
nail price, i a&ij AuvAiAt, ao luwc
We Pay the Highest Prices for Raw
Furs at All Times. Send for Price List
Johnson. A. Feldenhelmer, San Francisco;
E. A. Laver and wife, Mrs. R. D. Merrill,
New York: F. A. Lee and wif-3. San Fran
cisco; E. G. Shaw and wife. B. Crawford.
Walla Walla; L. T. Bushnell, Seattle; J.
B. Fearon. New York: W. R. Phillips. Van
couver; R. B. Burnett and wife, W. D.
Davis. Fort Worth; J. J. McKenna-, Phila
delphia; R. C. Lange and wife. Miss Lily
Lange, Mrs. T. W. Trumble, Chehalis; Miss
Gardner. Chicago; M. G. Norden. New York;
O. A. Berger. O. H. Wood, Seattle.
The Oregon F. H. Miller and wife. Cen
tralia; F. A. Reichert. J. B. Prixley and
wife. Sacramento; F. S. Smith, L. J. Little,
Hood River; A. C. Emmons. R. r. Hill,
cltv; J. H. Jagy and wife. Vancouver;
J. M. Charthers, Tacuma; H E Stephens,
Seattle; W. P. Reed. C. M. Blanchard.
Gardiner; Max Wolf, New York; Howard L.
SchaBer. Spokane; Melvln E. Trotter and
wife. Grand Rapids; Billy Sunday, wife xind
four children, Fred Fisher and wife. Chi
cago; Miss Frances Miller, Chicago; Rev.
George T. Stevens, Spokane; P. L. Long,
Enterprise: Harold Dean. Baker City; J. E.
Austin. Seattle; Meyer F. Kothchild. Chi
cago; John E. Howard, city; F. M. Baum,
P. E Fisher, Edward F. Slegenthaier. Se
attle: A. W. Peabody, Seattle; W. H.
Eccles, Hood River; K. L. Bernard. New
York; J. G. Lewis. Eugene; E. C. Burlin
game. Frank Buchet, G. A. Bodger, Walla
Walla: A. W. Reed. South Bend; C. M.
Blanchard, Chicago; F. L. Evans. Astoria;
Y S. Ho, J. Sherman and wife. San Fran
cisco; William B. Hubbard and baby,
Bellingham; W. A. Fannon and wife, Apple
ton: William L. Tansill. Bellingham; V. S.
Enelling. Lakevlew; Miss Pearl TJglow.
South Bend: D. S Tory. Port Townsend;
S. B. Nelson. Pullnan; F. F. Brown and
wife, Minneapolis; W. J. Langdon, Sumner;
W. A. Bricker, Chehalis; R. A. Cowden,
Sllverton; R. J. Wilcox. Goidendale; J. P.
Lopan, John McCallum. Krag Valley; G. F.
Judd, Astoria; H. E. Sunday, R. G. Hezer,
Chicago; A. E Wilzln and wife. Seattle;
W. Vt Elliott, cltv; F. L. Huston. Vancou
ver; Marie A. Barnett, Wasco; E. N. Smith,
Eugene; H. M. aioreley. Spokane; A. John
son, Seattle: J. H. Sommervllle. Napavlne;
Dan McCush. Bellingham; J. L. O'Brien.
A. F. Elliott. Seattle: S. L. Bronn, Ashland;
W. O. Ptnger. Seattle.
The Perkins F. C. Smith, Fresno; R. S.
Kantner. 19t)9;H. C. Loeb. Chicago: R. J.
Clark, 1909; F. W. Sumner, Everett; Edward
Ball, The Dalles: Hugh Scott. Hood River;
G. W. Evre. Salem: C. E. Lyon's. 1909; G.
W. Bradbury. Garrett Aang-e, Walla Walla;
F. C. Wallace, city; C. J. Hanison and wife.
Chehalis; M. E. Wiley and wife. Osk Point;
C. W. Bowers and wife, Marcellus; J. E.
Henkle and wife. Philomath: J. N. Camp
bell, Hood River; William Foley, city; M.
E. Wller, city; George H. Wilcox, Hills
boro; W. S. Hale, Seattle; Mrs. Grace Lewis.
Kansas City; R. R. Rogers. Detroit; H. R.
Persage. Chicago; H. M. Walker and wife.
Twin Falls; Robert Jones. S3. Argo; R.
J. Gamble and wife. Gl-enwood; A. A. Cor
nell, Saginaw; T. IT. Armstrong. Abelene;
George Gurnsey, Indianapolis; J. H. Blank
ley, Seattle; B. M. Ramsey, O. B. Bunch,
Pleasantvllle: M. W. Kellogg. Iva: Henry
A. Gaaez. Berkeley; L. R. Haieltine and
family, Mrs. E. H. Ahern, Pittsburg; H. L.
Lively, 1909; E. R. Frank, city: C. R. Pitts,
Vancouver; E. C. Johnson. C. R. Wag
ner, city; Phil Klndler. Chicago: R. H. Nor
ton, Seattle: J. Kansen. Seattle; Robert
Stewart, Dr. J. W. Johnson. San Fran
cisco: F. A Clark and wife. Vancouver; C.
Dencker, San Francisco; Horace Lilly, Mc
Minnviilo: Charles B. Partridge, Newark;
H T Prince, Dundee; G. W. Briggs, Indi
anapolis; N. Whealdon. The Dallese; Wil
liam S. Crane. Manstigue: R. L. Dunham,
city; X. W. Bethel, The Dalles; L. C. Nel
son and wife, Minat; W. S. Sherman, As
toria; W. A. Fannon and wife, Greinport;
John Lamont and wife, Skamokawa.
The Imperial A. W. Campbell. R. Scun
non and wife, city: A. N. Sheeny. Winlock:
R. M. Gaston, Astoria; W. M. Hower and
wife. Vancouver; B. F. Scott, city; J. O.
Hooker.- Wateivllle; B. A. Churchill and
wife. Stayton: J. H. Raley. W. L. Thomp
son, Pendleton: M. A. Kees and wife, olty;
W. J. Chapman, Seattle; Miss R. Kellogg,
Bellingham; W. T. Shaw. Pullman; G.
Hendricks and wife. Seattle; V. C. Brown,
Eugene; H. L. Benson. Klamath .Falls; J.
W Seavey and. wife, C. G. Cornelius and
wlfa, Eugene; L. L. Jones, Klamath Falls;
Mrs. M. B. Hill, Vancouver; Mr. Davenport
and wife, Albany; H. Walker, Vernon: R.
L. Dingman, city: W. M. Boots, Monmouth;
Mrs. A. Bonebrake. Goidendale; A. H.
pfege, Eugene; J. C. Robinson and wife,
Woodbum ; D. J. Cooper, Miss M. Nappinger,
The Dalles: C. E. Kindt, Klnton: R. E.
L. Shore. Seattle; E. Cochran, Monmouth;
W E. Barker, Eugene; Mrs. Van Valza,
Springfield : O. J. Wilson, Salem; W. L.
Bice Independence; W. K. Parker, Mc
Mimiville: C. K. Spaulding, Salem; E. J.
Murphy and wife, Pendleton.
St. Charlese V. N. Varlel, Bruler CowJes,
city; Andy Olson, Mrs. Anna Fauske, All
Rabson. St. Helens: Charles E. Mills, Wood
burn; Forest E. Mills. Aurora; A. Paulsen,
The Dalles; F. K. Austen, Yacolt: Miss
Erlcksen, city; C. M. Peck. Syracuse; C.
E. Allen, city; Joseph Schmand, Toledo; R.
M. Gaston, Astoria; Fred Grosscup, S. Y.
Evans. James Humphrey, George X. Mack.
Eugene; Will B. Purdy. Xewberg; P.
Heitel, Vancouver: F. H. Kaylor, Salem; F.
HoucbeD, Cathlamet; John Ickler, Gresham;
Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
for $12.85
ale of Ladies5 Coats
si . n fVi a oVinTTO
etc., at prices never before offered to the Portland public,
A ft T t t-Vn-a 4et amnio TITTIA VP.t. t.O WfiflT J UrS.
Mrs. A. B. Root. Ostrander; Frank Pea
body. San Francisco; O. 3. Bpeohe. Spo
kane; Charles Walters, city; El Bockfy.
Bay Center; Fred Milen. The Dalles. J. v .
Huntington, Mrs. J. W. Huntington. Miss
E. F. Huntington. Carlton; C. H. Curtis and
wife. R. N. Curtis, city: George W. fry.
W. O. Frv. Aurora; C. F. Lansing, Salem.
Mrs. D. Moriarlty. Stevenson; A. I.maux.
Corbett; C. H. Maupin, 6. Lindley. Lebanon.
A. Kevser. The Dalles; A. J. Gilbert New
berg; W. H. Klepper, Fresno; S. W. Mayers.
Stevenson; W. H. Kinney . Rlckreall; Ida
Miller. Gresham; N. J. Walter. Shelton,
J. F. West, Timber Valley; J. H. Cocker
ham. McMinnvllle: A. B. Root, Ostrander,
T. W. Marshall, city: W. H. Erwln. Snoho
mish; S. Fltzpatrlck. Tacolt; forest s.
Miller. Hubbard; Sam Owen. Salem; Dan
DuBols. Frank DuBols, Woodburn; W. J.
Kinnard, M. Z. Burton, city; John lcin.
The Cornelius McDonald Potts. J. W.
Stone, city; C. S. Lawton and wife, L. M.
Donald. Eugene: W. G. Ganong Chicago
W F. Ehrlngler. Cleveland; E. Hlrsn.
Hlrsh. Salem; Lou Mayer. Cincinnati; L.
A Field and wife. Grand Rapids; Neil
Walker. Seattle: H. C. Atwell, Forest Orove;
L. A. Carlisle. A. L. Sackett. city: H. M.
Day. Des Moines; W. C. Earle. Chicago
W W Alllngham, Chicago; Gaorge .
Johnston. Drefus; D. E. Stefrt. Minneapolis.
The Nortonla Henry Copenhagen, Au
burn. Wash; J. K. Baker. Los Angeles;
William Kelly and wife, Rainier; Mr. and
Mrs. James Canby. Miss Maud Canny. Master
James CanDy, nanninji, u. v-.. -
Holtzer, B. R. Davidson. Chicago; W. D. ;
Burke. Seattle. Wash. ; Paul Haynes, Olym- ,
pla; Robert Rutledge and family. Mil- j
waukee. Wis.: Mrs. G. Ellwood. Clatskanle; I
James L Wilcox and wife. Seattle: Mrs. ,
R. D. Kelly and son, city; James Dudlej, (
Seattle. j
The Danmoore E. T. Apgar, East Orange,
N. J.: Frank McDougal. city: Mrs. Gordon, ,
R A. Caples. city: Mrs. E. L. Finch. Spo- ;
kane; H. T. De Witt, Hood River; C. B. :
Van Otta and wife. Kallspell, Mont. ; B. L.
Barry and wife. Dayton; W. R. Blind, Vic
toria. B. C; W. T. Stephens. Seaside: J.
Connors. J. R. Canfleld. city; E. C. Brock ,
Hood River; Bone-Brock-De Witt Co., Hood
River; J. A. Padden. W. C. Newnle. Vic- ,
torla. " ;
Walk To Your Meals
Like A Man
Eat What You Will and Learn to En
joy Food and to Digest It.
Make up your mind after reading: this
tiiat you will let the next meal hold no
terrors for you.
You can enjoy it. Tou can digest !t.
All that is needed is to give nature the
juices she lacks, to give the stomach a
chance to remove the terrible irritating
'acids, alkalies and gases which turn
food and nourishment into gas and de
composition; When a system is run down and de
pleted it needs building up. Ashes won't
rekindle a fire and wrong digestive
fluids will not take proper Juices from
food no matter how good the food is.
Is this common sense? Men spend
years and even life experimenting on
the human system, what it lacks in
disease and what it needs in perfec
tion. This knowledge is known to
every ohyslcian or should be. Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets are compressed
natural vegetable and fruit essences
which when mixed with the saliva of
the mouth go into the stomach capable
of digesting a full meal and they
digest It to the uttermost shred. Then
such a meal does a man rood and it
gives to him the means to overcome
stomach troubles. Forty thousand phy
sicians use these tablets and charge
you for writing a testimonial of their
merit which they call a prescription, i
Any druggist in America or Canada '
will sell you a box for 50c. Think of it. ,
Every druggist carries them. Here's
common sense again. Don't this teU i
you there is merit? Go to your drujr- i
gist today, buy a packago and w i!lc :
up to your meals knowing tnoi ihuy !
will not cause you pain. rf;nd us your !
name and address and we will send you :
a trial package by mill fr-.'e. Address .
F. A. Stuart Co., I 0 Stuart UUs., Mar
shall. Mich.
Send for Fur Catalogue.
Mailed Free.
prices irr order -to close them
yourself. NOTE THtbJu
Regular prices $40 and $45 19.75
LOT 4-
Regular $25.00 values, only. .S5.85
rrnnria mi let. VP fifVIrl T"l V Sa.t
j -
" Muskrats:
Mine. Yale's
Hair Tonic
Antiseptic and Hygienic
A Hair Invigrtor Just what Its
nam Implies. It supplies nourishment,
ths elements of growth, which when
absorbed by the hair, strengthens and
beautifies It In ths same way thst sap
glorifies ths foliage of a tree. Kven where
the follicles are seemingly dead. If ths
scalp Is massaged dally with Mns.
Tale's Hair Tonic a vigorous growth will
be produced. It has honestly earned
its title of "ths great hair grower." It
stimulates ths most stunted growth and
makes the hair magnificently healthy
and beautiful. By its use .women can
provide themselves wttn a trailing man
tle of hall1 woman's natural raiment,
her birthright. .
Mme, Yale's Hair Tonlo is prised
equally by men and women, particularly
when ths hair begins to weaken or fads.
Cares baldness, graynees, splitting of ths
hair, dandruff and all diseases of the
hair, scalp and beard. On application
usually stops hair falling. A nursery
requisite; no mother should neglect to
use it for hsr boys and girls; when ths
hair Is made strong In childhood it re
mains proof against disease and retains
Its vigor and youthfulness throughout
life. , .
Mme. Tale's Hair Tonic is a colorless,
fragrant, delightful hair dressing ; neither
sticky, gritty, nor greasy; makes the
hair soft, fluffy and glossy. Contains no
artificial coloring; would not soil the
whitest hair; restores original color by
invigorating the scalp and re-establishing
normal circulation and proper dis
tribution of the live coloring matter.
Beautiful hair redeems ths plainest
countenance, and anyone can secure it
by using Mm. Tale's Hslr Tonlo. Now
in three sizes. Our special pries
$1.00 size 79c.
.50 size 39c.
.25 size 21c.
Wa will give you free a copy of
Mme. Tale's 88-page book on Beauty
and Physical Culture. If you live
out of town, writs us and ws will
mall you a copy.
Lipman, Wolfe &
Owl Cut-Rate Drug Dept