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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING- OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 3, 1909.
Southern Senators Oppose
Code to Enforce Rights
of Negro Voters.
ALL PROGRESS BLOCKED
"Minority Demands Abandonment of
Ketrlctions and, icnylng In
tent to Filibuster, Takes Up
Day 'With IvoIIcalls.
WASHINGTON. March 2. The penal
code bill was before the Senate on a
conference report today, and was 'sub
jected to filibustering tactics on the
part of the minority that almost
blocked progress upon it. Heyburn, in
charge of the measure, declared the
opposition was the result of antagon
ism of Southern Senators to the legis
lative provisions for the enforcement
of the 14th and 15th amendments to the
When the conference report was laid
before the Senate, the Democratic Sen
ators disavowed all intention of fili
bustering, but by their frequent de
mands for the calling of the roll and
by other indications of opposition, they
made It evident that the report would
not have easy sailing.
Heyburn declared that this pro
cedure was a filibuster. "I am ad
vised." he said, "that the objection to
the adoption of this report is based
upon the contention on the part of the
minority that Congress shall abandon
legislation dealing with offenses
against the elective franchise."
He added thut the minority demand
ed, as the price of their approval of
viiu rtpuri, iimL ine raennte snouia re
cede from all the legislative restric
tions for the purpose of making effec
tive the 14th and 15 amendments to
The general deficiency bill was passed,
carrying appropriations amounting to
more than 119,000.000. Various confer
ence reports were agreed to.
SEVEN" CONDEMN KOOSEVEIT
Say Had No Authority to Allow
WASHINGTON, March 2. Seven mem
bers of the committee on judiciary signed
the report that President Roosevelt was
without authority of law when he sanc
tioned the absorption of the Tennessee
Coal & Iron Company by the United
States Steel Corporation. This merger
; was In violation of the Sherman anti
i, trust law. Two of the majority com
( mittfe. however, attached certain indi
, vidua' i:-vs, which, to a degree, minl
mlze i ffect of the declaration.
) Und ! an agreement reached In the
committee on judiciary yesterday, any
views submitted have the standing of in
dividual opinions only. Chairman Clark
today reported the disagreement In the
committee, and soon afterward Senator
Culberson presented the views of seven
members of the committee.
These were signed by Senators Nelson.
i Kittridge and Foraker (Republicans) and
Culberson. Bacon, Kayner and Overman
MEMORIAL ON LINCOLN" FARM
Senate Makes Provision Proposes
to Pay Ellen Stone's Random.
WASHINGTON. March 2. The de
ficiency bill, carrying appropriations for
more than $19,000,000. about J2.25O.O00 of
which was added by the Senate, was
passed by the Senate today.
An amendment offered by La Follette,
appropriating $50,000 to buy a suitable
memorial upon the Lincoln farm In Ken
tucky, was approved.
On motion of Penrose, the appropria
tion for inland transportation by railroad
routes was increased from $S0O,000 to
: An amendment appropriating $23,000 to
'enable the Secretary of State to investt
igate matters in Liberia relating to Amer
ican citizens was adopted.
Lodge offered an amendment appro
priating $B6,000 to reimburse persons who
Contributed toward a ransom for the re
lease of Ellen M. Stone, who was cap
jtured by brigands in Turkey, and It was
'PRESIDENT SAYING FAREWELL
Executive Holds Last Cabinet Meet
ing and Bids All Adieu.
WASHINGTON. March 2. The last reg
ular meeting of President Roosevelt's cab
inet was held today. There was little
business, the time being spent in pleas
ant farewells and reminiscent stories. The
President expressed regret at parting
with the body of such faithful workers
and helpers. and extended his best
vishes. Each member of the cabinet had
some feeling remark to make to the Chief
President Roosevelt received hundreds
of personal friends today who came to
AGREE ON HARBOR SURVEYS
Conferees on River and Harbor Bill
WASHINGTON. March 2. The con
ferees on the rivers and harbors bill
reached an agreement today. The House
accepted about 20 amendments for sur
veys which will cost about $100,000. The
amendment providing that surplus waters
of the St. Marvs River "olioii h i,.ni
,to the power companies" was modified so
that it now provides that water not nec
Jessary for "present or future needs of
'jiavlgation" shall be leased to the com
panies. Queen Lll Calls on Roosevelt.
' WASHINGTON, March 2. Ex-Queen
Lllluokalani of Hawaii was among
'.those who paid a farewell call of re
Ispect to the President today. She was
presented by her relative. Prince Jonah
Kuhio Kalanianaole, Delegate to Con
Igress from the territory. The ex
Queen gave to the President a new
book, written by her. entitled "Hawaii,
by Hawaii's Queen.'
Disagree on Only One Point.
WASHINGTON. March 2. A partial
agreement on the agricultural appro
priation bill was reached by the con
ferees today. Only one amendment was
left undisposed of. That was the Sen
ate provision appropriating $25,000 for
the publication of Jjie report of the
Country Life Comnljsslon.
Captain Hulehlns Is Retired.
WASHINGTON, March. "2. The Pres-
ident today granted the application of
Captain Hamilton Hutchins, detached
at his own request from command of
the battleship Kearstrge at Gibraltar
on February 1 by Admiral Sperry. to
be placed on the retired list of the
Navy. Tills action was taken under
the 30-year privilege clause and be
cause of the 111 health of Captain
TliLLHR AGAIN KNOCKS CAXAL.
Said Koosevelt Sent Packed Board
' of Engineers to iMlmius.
WASHINGTON, March 2. During the
reading of the conference report on the
p?nal code bill in the Senate today Teller
spoke on the Panama Canal. He con
tended that the sentiment in Congress
had been for a sea-level canal at Panama
until the Spooner act of 1902 was adopted.
Since then every six months the plan for
the canal had been changed and each
time the new plan was heralded as the
very best one that could be adopted.
They had moved the location of the
dam from Bohilo to Gatun because they
found that the rock they had depended
upon was a mere boulder, which, to
gether with driftwood, had been washed
there at some early period. The Presi
dent, he asserted, had sent to Panama
only those engineers known to be in
favor of a lock project.
Kittredge remarked that the site of the
Gatun dam had been changed 11 times.
Hopkins declared, the present founda
tion was "as solid as the rock of ages."
THOUSANDS SEE BALDWIN
AGED TURFMAN' DIES IX STATE
AT BIG RAXCII-IIOUSE.
Arcadia Mourns Till Body Goes to
Grave Rumors of Claims
LOS ANGELES, Ca!" March 2. (Spe
cial.) More than 4000 persons looked in
the age-furrowed, almost smiling face
of "Ducky" Baldwin today while the
turfman's body lay in state in a $2000
bronze casket in the palatial ranch-house
at Santa Anita. J -i hour before the doors
of the "cottage" were opened a long line
had formed under the trees of the ave
nue approach and until closing time a
steady stream of humanity moved
through. Many of these people were tour
ists, some went out of curiosity and a
noticeable feature was the large number
of women, old and young, who were
ready to elbow their way to view the
The clatter of hoofs on the racetrack
was stilled, crepe hung from the win
dows of buildings In Arcadia, flags
were at half-mast, and even saloons
were closed. Business will be suspend
ed until the body Is taken away to
morrow afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, when
it will be brought to this city on a
private car which will be attached to
the Coast Line train for San Francisco
leaving at 2:35. The members of the
immediate family will accompany the
Bradner W. Lee, Baldwin's attorney
for many years, states that he expects
to file the will just before the family
starts north. He says It Is an lntc
esting document. No indications of a
contest cropped out today, but a man
who Is close to the family admitted
that telegrams received from the East
gave inklings of heavy claims against
the estate by persons who assert di
rect relationship to Baldwin, among
them some of his so-called beautiful
HILL'S OFFER TO HARRIMAN
Could Have Shared Seattle Business
by Sharing Expenses.
XEW YORK. March 2. (Special.)
President Howard Elliot, of the Northern
Pacific Railway, vas quoted in the finan
cial district today as having taken the
position In a communication to the Cham
ber of Commerce of Portland that the
Northern Pacific was not disposed to let
the Union Pacific obtain entrance to the
Seattle district over the Northern Pacific
tracks because the Union Pacific was
seeking: to obtain the benefit of traffic de
veloped by the Northern Pacific, and this
without the Union Pacific's making any
investment of its own money. .
An offer to the Union Pacific to use the
Portland-Seattle line, the two roads shar
ing: in the risk of operation and manage
ment, was refused by the Union Pacific
Mr. Eliot was quoted as saying :
"This has lost some of its interest in
"Wall street even, as the Union Pacific
has already surveyed a line of its own
from Portland to Seattle. - Moreover, it
was made known by the Hill Interests
some time ago that they had consented
to the use by Union Pacific of part of the
terminal property at Seattle controlled
Uy the Northern Pacific."
BIGEL0W DROPS HIS SUIT
Vill Transfer Five Millions' Worth
of Shares to Calumet-Hecla.
CINCINNATI. March 2. Albert S. Blge
low. president of the Osceola Copper pro-
nprtipa nf natpnlt J 1
' ' . v ... i iiiui 1 1 n ii uiuer ill
the United States Court of Appeals here
luuay io witnaraw nis motion to appeal
his suit to restrain the stockholders of
the Calumet Company from voting Os
ceola stock on March 11.
This ends all litigation between Al
bert S. Blgelow and the Calumet
Hecla Company. He abides by the de
cision nf tha lnivep rnw nrhl.i. 1
-.-v. - . wu. llll 11 VI 1 .T
TTt i M -J.i ("1 hia n , I J . . . I ...
-' i' " '- . 1 1 11IJUUUL1U II. All
pending- litigation will be withdrawn
arranged to transfer
all his li. il.li.it. a I .. r-, . i - p
......... , .j ... . 1 1 vssv.ctitt, mill'
arack. Ahmek. Seneca, Isle Royale and
j.n..,.u, opper companies to the Calumet-Hecla
Company. The number of
c, .uvuivra is lza.uuo, and th
money In the copper merger is under
stood to be J5, 000.000.
POLICE STILL PROBING
"Sargent Mystery" Keeps Paris
Officers on the Jump All Day.
PARIS. March 2. The police authorities
are still busily engaged with the case of
me Hingnsnman, tsargent, and his wife
who were arrested at Asnleras recentlv'
charged with the gross Ill-treatment of
four children whom they had adopted:
and the developments of today Indicate
that the husband alone was responsible
for the ill-treatment of the children. - It
lias been learned that Mrs. Sargent's
maiden name was Josephine Savin ana
that she Is an American.
It turns out that Mr. Sargent is addicted
to heavy drinking, especially of absinthe.
Mrs. Sargent's brother, who lives near
Paris with his wife, a dressmaker. Insists
that there is nothing mysterous about
his sister's past life. Both were born in
New York, he said today, and Mrs. Sar
gent received an allowance from her
father, who was rich.
Berlin Lieutenant Qustav Von Bohlen
und Kalbaeh. who married & daughter of
Merr Krupp. tne Kunmaker, has contributed
.Juu to tne- aeronautic professorship re
cenlly founded at Goettengen. and he bat
pledged an equal sum every year.
Suit will be
season only at
New Goods for Spring Are Being Opened in Every Section
Women who care for first selections and who are making plans for Portland's early Spring weather, will find this showing one of great interest
Exquisite New Spring Wash Fabrics
Our magnificent assortment of wonderfully attractive, and
withal inexpensive, Imported and Domestic Wash Dress Fabrics
is now at its best. Every piece spick, span new. New patterns
and colorings in almost unlimited variety. Over 100 styles are
already shown, including
Printed and Cotton Foulards.
Silk and Cotton Pongee.
Imported Irish Dimity.
Chevron Stripe Suiting.
Silk Finish Poplins.
Satin Stripe Zephyr.
The leading manufacturers send their exclusive pattern
only to Lipman-Wolfe's. The Cheney Foulards for
Spring, 1909f are entirely different from the Cheney
Foulards of any other season. "I hese entirely new and
different patterns are confined exclusively to this store.
Another Leather Goods Sale
This sale includes hundreds of
novelties purchased by our buyer in New York, as well as
many items that are so staple in style and value that we
carry them all the time. On this account the values seenj
almost impossible. Yet we were able to buy them at low
prices, and " as we buy, so we sell."
Seal Leather-Lined Bags $1.48.
New black seal Bags, leather lined
and fitted with coin purse, regu
lar $2.50 value; spe-- !- A Q
cial for, only, each. . . .Vf -
New Ganmetal Bags Now $1.48.
New gunmetal Bags, trimmed in
fancy leather, all new, up-to-date
styles, $3 and $4 CI AO
values, special at K vJ
8c and 9c Inch Belting, New, 2c.
New elastic and imported novelty
Belting in all the new shades and
styles in a hundred different pat
terns, reg. 8c and 9c an
inch, special at, inch
JAIL FOR COFFEY
Ex-Supervisor Sentenced to
Seven Years in Pen.
JUDGE DENIES NEW TRIAL
Prisoner AVas Given Immunity for
Turning State's Evidence Against
Scbmitz, but Refused to
Testify Against Ruef.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 2. Ex-Supervisor
Michael W. Coffey, convicted
recently of accepting a bribe of $4000
to vote for a trolley franchise for the
United Railroads, was sentenced today
by Superior Judge Dunne to seven
years' imprisonment in the State Peni
tentiary. A motion for a new trial was
denied by the Judge previous to pass
ing sentence, but the attorneys for the
defense at once gave notice of an ap
peal. In common with all the members of
thu Schmltz Board of Supervisors im
plicated in the bribery graft disclos
ures, Coffey confessed before the grand
Jury to having accepted bribes from
various' corporations and for thus aid
ing the prosecution was granted im
munity by the District Attorney's of
fice. Later, however, when called as a
witness against Tlrey L. Ford and
Abraham Ruef, he refused to give in
criminating evidence. His prosecution,
conviction and sentence have followed
quickly thU breach of the immunity
PICK ANOTHER CALHOUN MAN
Eleventh Seat In Jury Box Killed
Amid Iaughter lYom Both Sides.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 2. The ac
ceptance of a single juror In the case of
Patrick Calhoun, charged with bribery,
will again prepare the way for exercises
of peremptory challenges directed agairlnt
the jurors already accepted. John T.
Costello, an insurance broker, was ac
cepted by both sides today to occupy the
11th eeat In the box; and for the third
time since the trial commenced on Jan
uary 12, there was reason to believe that
the next few days will make it possible
to estimate the time, required to complete
Nearly 70 talesmen have been Interrogat
ed and excused since Judge William P.
.Lawlor allowed challenges for cause di
rected against Arthur S. Holnian and
James W. Scollard. two of the Jurymen
temporarily passed by both sides in the
earlier stages of the trial.
John T. Costello expressed a belief that
he could give both sides a fair hearing
and stated that he had discussed the graft
"I did express an opinion a few weeks
ago," ho said, "when a friend of mine
declared that the prosecution was respon-
Colored Irish Linens.
White Kmbroidercd Swiss.
Bordered Irish Dimities.
Spring 1909 Galatcas.
White Belgian Linens.
dollars' worth of new Spring
$9, $10, $11 and $12 Bags at $4.98.
Pin seal, horn alligator, morocco,
vachette leather Bags, with fancy
gilt and German silver frames;
also buffed alligator in suede
leather; very handsome hags, reg
ular $9, $11, C1 QO
$12 values, special, ea..P"i-'0
50c Black Silk Belts, Special, 15c
Special lot of black silk Belts,
neat buckles, regular 50c 1
value, seeial at, each
$5, $S and $7 Suede Bags $2.19.
Real walrus, seal, buffed alligator
and suede Bags, fitted with coin
purses, $.", $6, $7 tl0 -j Q
values, sjecial at, ea H-i X 27
slblc for the prolonged stormy weather
and that it would continue as Ioiir as Mr.
Calhoun was prosecuted. Of course. I
could not stand that and I took the other
side of the argument that ensued."
Even the defendant joined In the laugh
that followed thle disclosure. The tales
man was passed by the defense after a
somewhat brief examination and was ac
cepted by Assistant District Attorney
Heney after a few Interrogations dealing
with opinions and beliefs.
SHIP SUBSIDY BILL BEATEN
CContlnued From First Pape.
by Cockran of New York. He de
nounced sending the American flag
abroad by a subsidy "as an outrageous
concession to the enslaving of a people
through the agency of a government."
Kussett's Plea for Subsidy.
As their champion, the advocates of
the bill put forth Fassett of New York.
He referred to the condition of the bat
tleship fleet on Its return as showing
that Americans could build, as good ma
chinery and had as good commanders as
any country in the world. But no ten
der carrying the American flag went the
trip with the fleet, he added.
"The wars of the future will not be
gun wars." said Fassett, "but trade
wars. They will be wars to get goods to
the world's markets. In that war we
cannot choose weapons, but must, fight
with tlie weapons of our opponents. We
must use facts, not syllogisms."
Others to speak for the bill were toe;
bel of Ohio. I.andis of Indiana, Hum
phreys of Washington end Hobson of
Contusion When Vote Announced.
A scene of wild confusion followed the
roll-call. With the announcement of the
vote of 172 in the affirmative, the Speaker
besltated for a moment and then said
"175 in the negative." The Democratic
side of the House broke forth in cheers.
Overstreet. in charge of the bill, was
recognized and he as?ked to be permitted
to change his vote. This would have
allowed him to move to reconsider and
have another vote. The Speaker in
formed him that the vote had been an
nounced and his request came too late.
Thirty Republicans voted against the
measure end four Democrats for it, as
Republicans aealnnt: Boyd of Nebraska.
Burton of Ohio, Campbell or Kansas, chap
man of Illinois. Cook of Colorado, Crum
packer of Indiana. Davidson of Wisconsin,
Dawson of Iowa, Oronna of North Dakota.
Hlnshaw of Nebraska, Hubbard of Iowa,
Jenkins of Wisconsin. Knopf of Illinois.
Kennedy of Iowa, Kuesterrrrann of Wiscon
sin. Lowden of Illinois. McKlnney of Illinois,
Mclaughlin of MlchlKan. Martin of South
Dakota, Morse of Wisconsin. Murdock of
Kansas. Nelson of Wisconsin, prince of Illi
nois. Smith of Iowa. Stafford of Wisconsin.
Flenerson of Minnesota. Wilson of Illinois.
Woodyard of West Virginia, Cary of Wis
consin. Cooper of Wisconsin.
Democrats for: Rartlett of Nevada. K
topinal of loulslana; Hobson of Alabama.
Jones of Virginia.
Conference reports on the agricultural,
rivers and harbors and public building
bills were agreed to and the sundry civil
bill was sent to conference.
Krie Seeks New Bonds.
ALBANY. N. Y., March 2. A formal
order granting the application of the Brie
Railroad Company for authority to Issue
t30.000.OU0 of five per cent collateral gold
bonds m entered by the public eervice
Made Suits for
Spring of 1909
Illustration give a firtt glimpse
of Spring tyle. Hundred of
new garments are ready today
These first arrivals are moder
ately priced from $20 to $60
No Contract to Maintain Nine
Hour Day for Pressmen.
COURT WILL NOT ENJOIN
Long Contest Between Vnlon and
Typolhetae Ends) in Victory for
Eight-Hour Day Officers
Are Not Contract-Breakers.
CINCINNATI, March 1 The union men
win and the employers lose In the long
fought fight of the Typothetae of Amer
ica against the International Pressmen's
Union, according to a decision rendered
this afternoon by the United States Cir
cuit Court of AppeaU. The decision es
tablishes an eight-hour day for work.
The decision was written by Judge
Cochran, of Kentucky, who sat In the
hearing of the appeal from District Judge
Thompson's decision. The digest of the
decision was made by Presiding Judge
L-urton. The .-.ppellate Court ruled that
no contract exists between the union and
the Typothetae to maintain the nine-hour
day as alleged by the Typothetae.
The Appellate Court declined to enter
Into a consideration of the Injunction
features of the case, but sustained Judge
Thompson on all other matters. Judge
Thompson's ruling, therefore, on the in
junction features of the case stand. He
held that no injunction shall He to re
strain the officers of the union from ad
vising the union men to keep or break
a contract because they are parties to or
Interested In the contract.
A case similar the one decided today
In pending in the Supreme Court of the
United States. The Typothetae attacked
the union on the grounds that its officers
are contract-breakers. The officers here
fought against the validity of what the
Typothetea alleged to be a renewal of the
nine-hour contract entered into by other
officers of the union.
'EXPECT NO EXTENSIONS"
Harrimaii Saya Improvements Only
Will Be Made ThU Year.
SAN ANTONIO. Texas, March 2. E.
H. Harrlman and party left early to
day for a trip over the Western Coast
extension of the Mejtlcan lines of the
Southern Pacific Mr. Harrlman will be
in New York within two weeks. After
several weeks' ''camping out" near San
Antonio, he said last night that his
health is wonderfully improved; that
he feels like a new man. He personally
superintended the tearing down of his
six tents and the party occupied hotel
apartments last night.
Mr. Harrlman said last night that
America may not expect any extension
of his lines this year unless conditions
change radically, but he promises J.o
tote I MV
Li i - r ; It 5f
New Embroideries From St. Gall
In no class of merchandise is the advantage of this store's
connections more -apparent than it is in embroideries. Going to
the makers of Switzerland, our representative gives commissions
for exactly what is wanted. We choose our patterns from all
patterns, for St. Gall practically makes the embroideries of the
world. The result is that many Lipman - Wolfe patterns are
unique. We show today the new designs in French; Anglaise,
French Revers, Hemstitched Effects, Grecian Effects, Filet,
Baby Irish, Irish Cluny, Madeira and Shadow-work Embroid
eries. To sum up you will find about everything that's new in
embroideries, from the modest little cambric edge at 4c per
yard, to the lovely Swiss allovers at $5.00.
New Fik and Burgasser Hats are here in novelty style
far Spring. We also have a great variety of new Jet
and Spangle patterns as well as hundreds at popular
prices. We also mike hats to order, conforming to the
fashion news sent us weekly by our Paris correspondent
$1 .50 Dressing Sacques 89c
Beautiful Dressing Sacques in pleated effects, long sleeve, turn
down collar, belted; made of best quality flannelette; dotted,
flower, conventional.. Persian and Oriental effects, all qq.
colors; regular $1.50 values OSlfC
Reg. $3 Kimonos $1.85
Tlie year's greatest intrinsic value in fleece-down and (iernnm flan
nelette Kimonos; Oriental and flowered effects in lavender, blue, gray,
brown, red, navy and cadet; some with cord and t;uscl, 52 EC
others loose effects Take advantage sale price, each "PXsOiJ
New Spangled and Jet Hats
The very newest and. nattiest hats are these Black Spangled
and Horse-hair Hats in the very newest shapes and designs. We
also show a very large assortment of new Spring styles in Rus
sian and Spanish Turbans and Toques, new Round Hats and
5(1 jetted and spangled Turbans, the very latest Spring
trimmed most effectively with natty fancy iiills, aigrettes,
velvet oabochons, iveroxylene braid. Sli:iH's are correct, for.
50 Russian spangled Turbans in the tnoxt desired effects
of the season, regular $4.50 values. Special for today, only..
make extensive improvements of exist
ing lines. '
EATON GIVEN LONG TERM
Oregon tsiate Tax Commission Or
Ran I res at Salem.
SAI.E.M, Or., March 2. (Special.)
The State Tax Commission organlxed
today by assigning C. V. Galloway to
the two-year term and J. B. Eaton to
the four-year term, and electing C L
Starr secretary. Starr has been secre
tary of the Board of Normal School
Regents and wa formerly school
superintendent of Polk County. This
was the only business transacted to
day. The board will hold Its first
regular meeting on March 10.
Mauretanla Clips Itccord Anew.
QUEENSTOWN. March 5. The
steamer Mauretanla passed Haunt's
Rock at 9:47 A. M. today, establishing
a new high record for the eastbound
passage from New Y'ork of four days,
20 hours and two minutes. Her aver
ago speed for the run was 25. 28 nau
tical miles an hour, and the best day's
run 607 miles. Th best previous rec
We do a general bank
Deosits are received,
subject to cheek with
out limitation as to
amount required for
opening an acount.
sistent with good bank
ing may be extended
from time to time as
We wish to emphasize
the importance of main
taining a bank account
and establishing a cred
it standing, as well as
preserving a record of
SAVINGS & TRUST
247 Washington Street.
' LONDON GLOVES
London is wearing "Relaem
Short Cape Gloves. Sole Agents
ord, also held by the Mauretanla. was
four days. 20 hours ami 27 minutes.
Reslna. Sask. Mrs. William Flntan.
Tuesday morning- murdered her :i-ear-olt
son. Wirrrn. and theu committed -oti.
The de-d n d-.ne In a ni nirnt of Insanity.
r-r'Mirt on hr ties
Here All This
Mine. Tale's New York der.-onrtra-tor
will remain here all this we k In
the Yale Section of our Toilet Good!
Iepart nient. main floor, where she will
explain to the ladies all about the
preparations made by Mmc. Yale 55
different articles so that ladies ran
find umong the list Just what they
need. Indies may consult with Mme.
Yale's assistant without charge, and
the young lady will assist you In the
proper selection of the remedies need
ed. Call or write for copy of Mme.
Yale's 96-page book on beauty given
M m.. Yale's Cou-llex.losi Il!al., for
cleansing the skin of blcmlshe.
Mme. Yale's Kllxlr of Beauty, for pro
tecting the skin from sunburn and the
Inclemency of the weather It makes
the skin naturally white, gives the
complexion brilliancy. Price.... fi3c
Mme. Yale's Blush of Youth, for soften
ing the expression it tones the facial
nerves, gives pliancy to the muscles
and elasticity to the skin.
Mme. Yale's Ilaad '.Vkltrarr, price 83c
Mme. Yale's Maaleal Seeret for Softea
Iik Hard Water. It Is one of the
greatest known toilet luxuries, deli
cately fragrant as-a bouquet of choli-e
flowers. Price SU..-
Mme. YaJe'a Ylolct Talcum rorrrtpr.
Mme. bale's Ceraalexlea Soap.
Mme. Yale's Complexion P o w 1 e r .
Lipman, Wolfe &
OM t, CIT RATE URVG DEPARTMENT