Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 08, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

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    THIT MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDXESDAT, JUNE 8. 1910.
HDUSESLOWTOACT
ON RAILROAD BILL
President Urges That Rate
Clause Be Made Effective
Upon Passage.
EASTERN ROADS IN LINE
Insurgents and Democrats Fail to
Present Solid Front in Crisis.
Critic Says Senate Bill Is
Full of Errors.
(Continued From First Page.)
with President McCrea, of the Penn
nylvania; President Brown, of the New
York, and President Finley, of the
Southern Railroad. These men repre
sented all the trunk lines from Chi
cago eastward.
No Immunity Promised.
In none of his negotiations with the
railroad presidents has President Taft
suggested that there was any purpose on
the part of the Administration to apply
lor a dissolution of the various trunk
line associations.
At the game time there have been no
intimations that the railroads would re
ceive immunity from the Sherman anti
trust law.
When the railroad rate bill was brought
up In the Hous that body almost ac
cepted it, missing doing so by the nar
row margin of six votes. The vote came
on a motion by Representative Lenroot
an "insurgent" of Wisconsin to concur
In the Senate amendments with an ad
dition to section 9 of tne bill requiring
increases in railway rates to be sub
mitted to the Interstate Commerce Com
mission in advance.
The close vote was caused by a combi
nation of Democrats and insurgent Re
publicans and five regular Republicans.
Had the Democrats not lost six votes on
their side of the House or had the in
surgents been able to hold their full
strength. Instead of losing eight, the bill
would have been accepted and the ses
sion of Congress shortened many days.
Conferees Are Named.
The bill finally was ordered to confer
ence and conferees were Representatives
Mann of Illinois and Wanger of Penn
sylvania, Republicans and Adamson of
Georgia. Democrat. The Senate confer
ees are ISlklna of West Virginia, Aldrlch
of Rhode Island, Republicans, and Fos
ter of Louisiana, Democrat.
Not a little surprise was occasioned
by the loss of six Democratic votes and
much speculation as to the cause re
sulted. It was pointed out that four of the
Democrats were so-called "Tammany
representatives" from New York Repre
sentatives Fitzgerald, Harrison, Gould
and Goldfogle. The other two were Rep
resentatives Underwood of Alabama, one
of the Democratic leaders, and Craig of
Alabama.
The list of "insurgents" who voted
with the regulars against the Senate bill
was also su. jt'cted to scrutiny and their
attitude was the cause of much com
ment. President Taft recommended the
changes in the Senate bill proposed by
Lenroot in a message to Congress in
accordance with his agreement with the
Western railway presidents last night.
Lenroot's Motion Iost.
After two hours' debate on the proposal,
made in the form of a motion by Lenroot,
the House declined by a vote of 156 to 12
to accept it. A motion to non-concur In
the Senate amendments then was carried
and the conferees were named.
The insurgents who opposed the Lenroot
motion were Gardner and Ames of Massa
chusetts, Good and Pickett of Iowa,, Hayes
of California, Miller and Volsted of Min
nesota and Parsons of New York. The
regular Republicans voting with the Dem
ocrats and insurgents were Crow of Mis
souri, Foelker of New York, Custerman of
Wisconsin, Martin of South Dakota and
Murphy of. Missouri.
Twenty-one ' Insurgents rallied to the
support of the motion. They were Cary,
Cooper, Davidson, Kopp, Lenroot and
Morse of Wisconsin: Davis. Llndeburgh
and Nelson of Minnesota; Fish of JCew
York. Gronna of South Dakota. Haughen,
Hubbard, Kendall and Woods of Iowa;
Kinkaid, Hinshaw and Norris. of Penn
sylvania; Polndexter of Washington and
Madison and Murdock of Kansas.
Senate Bill Criticised.
In opposing the adoption of the Senate
amendments and favoring the sending of
the railroad bill to conference, Mann of
Illinois, who had charge of the measure
in the House, declared that the Senate
bill was full of errors. He said there
was strong objection to the amendment
giving shippers the right to recover dam
ages from railroads for misquoting rates,
asserting that it would permit the grant
ing of rebates.
Announcing that he did not favor the
Senate bill In Its entirety. Minority Lead
er Clark said he thought it was a better
bill than would be given the country if
the measure went to conference, and
therefore he favored accepting the Senate
amendments.
TAFT WOULD STREXCHTEX BILL
Congress Urged to Give Effect to
Rate Provision Upon Passage.
WASHINGTON, June 7. President
Taft today sent a special message to
Congress, in which he recommended
that the clause in the new railroad bill
which gives the Interstate Commerce
Commission power to investigate and
suspend increased rates tiled by the
railroads be modified so as to take ef
fect immediately upon signing the act.
As it stands in the bill, the provision
would not take effect for 60 days.
The President bases his request upon
the agreement he reached with the
railroads yesterday whereby they
agreed to withdraw, all increased rates
until the new law was signed. As to
how the act is tj be amended, whether
in conference, or "y Joint resolution,
the President left to the discretion of
Congress.
Following is the President's message:
"A recent effort by a large number
of railroad companies to Increase rates
for interstate transportation of per
sons and property caused me to direct
the Attorney-General to bring a suit
and secure from the United States
Court in Missouri an Injunction re
straining the operation of such in
creased rates during the pendency of
the proceeding.
"This action led to a conference with
the representatives of the railroad com
panies so enjoined, and the agreement
by each of them to withdraw the pro
posed increases of rates effective on or
after June 1, and not to file any further
attempted increases until after the en
actment Into law of the pending bill to
amend the interstate' commerce act. or
the adjournment of the Congress, with
the further understanding that on the
enactment of such law each would sub
mit to the determination of the Inter
state Commerce 'Commission the ques
tion of tne reasonableness of ail in
creases that each might thereafter pro
pose. -
"It is now hoped that all of the other
railroad companies will take like ac
tion. In order, however, that each may
have the benefit of a speedy determi
nation of the question whether or not
its proposed increases in rates are jus
tifiable, provisions should be made by
Congress to vest the Interstate Com
merce Commission with jurisdiction
over such questions as soon as possible.
"'In the Senate amendment to sec
tion 15 of the act to regulate com
merce, containing in H. R. 17.536, the
Interstate Commerce Commission is
empowered, immediately upon the fil
ing of a proposed increase in rates,
of its own motion, or on complaint to
enter on an investigation and deter
mination of the justice and reasonable
ness of the increases, and in case it
deems it expedient to suspend the
operation thereof for a period specified
in the section to enable it to complete
such investigation. That bill, however,
provides that the act shall take effect
and be in force only from and after
the expiration of 60 days after its pass
age. "This provision, if allowed to remain
in the bill, would enable carriers be
tween the time of enactment of the
bill and its taking effect, to file
Increases in rates which would become
effective at the expiration of 30 days
and remain in effect and be collected
from the public during the pendency
of procedings to review them, whereas
if the bill be made, to take effect im
mediately such investigation will have
to be made before the public is cal'ed
upon to pay increased rates."
ALL DIFFERENCES SETTLED
Railroad Officials' Profess Them
selves Pleased With Prospect.
CHICAGO, June 7. The agreement
reached between President T,aft and
the Western railroad presidents will
clear up conditions, according to state
ments by presidents of various big
roads.
"The outlook now is decidedly opti
mistic," declared Darius Miller, presi
dent of the Chicago. Burlington &
Qulncy. "It puts the rate question en
tirely up to the Interstate Commerce
Commission, and does away with the
legal intervention. - Within a few
weeks the commission should fix the
new rate law and. end the entire mat
ter. It seems to me that the President's
action is the best that possibly could
have been taken to safeguard the inter
ests of both the railroads and the ship
pers. I am satisfied with the action
of the National Executive and the rail
road committee."
"If my recollection of the conference
is correct, the railroads and shippers
have no differences now," "said Henry U.
Mudge, president of the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific.
"All differences seem to have been
swept away by the agreement to leave
the matter entirely in the hands of
the Interstate Commerce Commission.
It seems to me that the action is the
best that could have been taken under
the existing circumstances."
"It looks to me as If the railroads
and shippers- can get together in a
hurry now," declared W. A. Gardner,
vice-president of the Chicago & North
western. "The decision seems to be a
perfectly Just one for both sides. The
atmosphere should now clarify and a
satisfactory agreement be reached
within a short time."
John M. Glenn, secretary of the Illi
nois Manufacturers' Association, said:
"We have accomplished what we set
out to do. All we were interested in
was stopping the rates from going
into effect and this has been done. If
the Interstate " Commerce Commission
decides these increases are just when
they are submitted, we will have noth
ing to say."
WORK IS ORDERED RESUMED
New York Central President Much
Pleased- With Settlement.
WASHINGTON, June 7. (Special.)
President Brown, of the New York Cen
tral, was so pleased at the way in which
President Taft treated the railroads In
the present controversy over rates that
he said tonight he would order the re
sumption of all work on the Central
which he ordered suspended last Friday.
This work, it was said at that time,
would require an expenditure of about
$5,000,000. It had to do with the improv
ing of stations, building new ones, lay
ing additional tracks, making yard and
roadbed improvements. The Central also
will permit the Pressed Steel Car Com
pany, Standard Steel Car Company and
American Steel Car Company, all of
Pittsburg, to go ahead with orders given
them some time ago for 3000 new freight
cars which he estimated would cost about
$1000 each. The orders for these cars
were cancelled Friday also.
Commenting on the agreement reached
with the Administration today, Presi
dent Brown said: "It was Just as good
an arrangement as could have been
made."
"PASS BILL," SAYS ROAD CHIEF
Milwaukee Chairman Believes Rates
Will Be Raised.
NEW YORK. June 7. "The railroad
bill now in Congress should be passed,"
said ttoswell Miller, chairman of the ex
ecutive committee of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway, today.
"I don't know much about the Eastern
trunk line situation." said Mr. Miller,
"but I think Western railroads regard
the situation as measurably cleared by
the decision of the Administration to put
the question of rates up to the Interstate
Commerce Commission, provided and this
is the point that there Is not too much
delay In passing the new railroad bill or
otherwise reaching a final settlement of
the matter.
"Probably the ultimate result of all this
disturbance will be that the railroads
will raise the rates."
' Shippers Congratulate Taft.
CHICAGO, June 7. A telegram of
congratulation was sent to President
Taft today by a committee represent
ing the Western shippers. The com
mittee also sent a telegram to George
W. Perkins, of J. P. Morgan & Co.. of
New York. Mr. Perkins was asked If
the tariffs and classifications affecting
rates in the interested districts are to
be withdrawn and the status quo
created thereby maintained pending
adjudication by the Interstate Com
merce Commission.
200 Arrests Made In Osaka.
TOKIO. June 7. Word is received
from Osaka that 200 arrests were made
there by the authorities last night. It
is believed here that the arrests' were
made in connection with the Investi
gation of the last election for mem
bers of the municipal board. -'
Noted English General Dies.
LONDON. June 7. General Sir William
Francis Butler died today. He was born
in 1S38 and had a distinguished career,
serving in Egypt and South Africa and
on special missions to Canada.
T. R. IS OPTIMISTIC
Colonel at Oxford Disparages
Prophets of Evil. '
LOVE OF EASE OMINOUS
Still, Ethical Standards Unquestion
ably Are Higher . and Nations ".
Must Settle Problems With
in Their Own Borders.
OXFOnn -r t ,
dent Theodore Roosevelt was the guest ,
j . nc neiiverea me
Romanes lecture at the University of
Oxford and the university conferred
upon him the honorary degree of Doc
tor of Civil Laws.
The leotiifA .i i. . ,
- " me conferment, con
stituted the big feature of the day. but
t did not cnmnlAt-A . v.
it
' - . ' ,i v,fS' JllllJI
wnich was about as crowded as any
that the distinguished American has
undertaken in his European travels.
Oxford was glad to see the ex-President
and made the fact known. First
there was a reception given by the
Mayor and the corporation at the Town
Hall. The auditorium was filled and
when the guests appeared the audience
joined in singing "For He's a Jolly
Good Fellow."
Leading Colleges Visited.
From the Town Hall Mr. Roosevelt
made hurried visits to the leading col
leges and to other places of historic
interest. He was entertained at lunch
eon by the American Club, leaving
afterwards for the Sheldonlan Theater
for his lecture and the ceremonies
which added a D. C. L. to the other
honorary titles that have been bestowed
upon him.
The Romanes lectureship at Oxford
was named for George John Romanes,
who was born at Kingston. Canada,
May 20, 1848, and died at Oxford In
1894. He gained celebrity as a natural
ist and Fullerian professor of physiol
ogy at the Royal Institution. The first
incumbent of the chair occupied this
year by Mr. Roosevelt was W. E. Glad
stone, who in 1892 lectured on "Medieval
Curiosities."
Lord Curxon, Chancellor of the uni
versity, who delivered the Romanes
lecture in 1907, presided at the exer
cises today.
Mr. Roosevelt's subject was "Biolog
ical Analogies in History." He was op
timistic on the whole, but he pointed
out some dangers that confront civ
ilization. He mentioned his favorite
Bubject of race suicide several times in
the course of the lecture.
Colonel Roosevelt said that the
growth of luxury, taste for frivolous
excitement and love of ease, were both
evident and unhealthy. "But there is
much also that should give us hope,",
he added. "No man is more apt to be
mistaken than the prophet of evil."
Remarkable advances had been made
in ethical standards, the Bpeaker be
lieved. He spoke ofthe necessity that
every nation shall settle the problems
within its own. borders, and added:
"As in war to pardon the coward
is to do cruel wrong to the brave man
whose life his cowardice jeopardizes,
so in civil affairs it' is revolting to
every principle of. justice to give to the
lazy, the vicious, or even the feeble and
dull-witted a reward which is really
the robbery of what braver, wiser, abler
men have earned. The only effective
way to help any man is to help him
to help himself, and the worst lesson
to teach him is that be can be perma
nently helped at the expense of some
one else."
REGEXTS WANT ROOSEVELT
Presidency of Michigan University
to Be Offered by Envoy.
DETROIT, Mich., June 7. A private
telegram received from Ann Arbor yes
terday says George B. Codd. a member
of the board of regents of the Univer
sity of Michigan, is in England for the
purpose of asking Theodore Roosevelt
to accept the presidency of the Uni
versity of Michigan. It is known that
the university regents have been split
for months over the questipn of a
president. There has been no chance
apparently for them to get together
except in the selection of a man of
nation-wide fame.
ILL-FEELING MANIFESTED
Governor of Alaska Sharply Exam
ined by Wickersham.
WASHINGTON. June 7. Governor
Clark, of Alaska, was the witness today
before the Senate Judiciary committee
which is hearing protests against the
confirmation of John Rustgard and
Herbert L. Faulkner to be United
State Attorney and Marshal, respec
tively, for Alaska, to succeed ex
United States Attorney Boyce and
Marshal Sutherland, who were re
moved. Clark testified to the good character
of the new appointees and praised
their qualifications. He denied that
the nominations had been dictated by
men friendly to the Guggenheim-Morgan
interests. He was questioned by
Delegate Wickersham. of Alaska, who
is friendly to the men who were re
moved and is in charge of the presenta
tion of protests against Rustgard and
Faulkner.
The existence of ill feeling between
Clark and Wickersham was manifested
throughout the session.
BROKER KILLS HIMSELF
Domestic Troubles and Ill-Health
Too Much for C. A. Paxton.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7. Despon
dent over recent domestic trouble apd
chronic ill health. Charles A. Paxton,
a member of the Stock Exchange
Board, shot himself in his office in this
city today, when his cashier. Joseph
Holtz, was absent from the office.
Paxton's wife secured a divorce a
short time ago and this, coupled with
the fact that he was a chronic sufferer
from rheumatism, is believed to have
led him to take his life. He was a
heavy operator in the local stock and
bond market but, according to his
cashier, he had not sustained any seri
ous losses recently and his financial
standing with the Stock Exchange
Board was good.
CITY MAY ACQUIRE LANDS
Right of Eminent Domain Basis of
Court's Decision.
SALEM, Or.. June 7. (Special.) The
Supreme Court, in an opinion written
by Justice King, today decided the case
of the City of McMinnville, appellant.
vs. Frederick G. Howenstine and Mary T
Howenstine, respondents, in favor of
the city of McMinnville.
This Wa an aMfnn K ,r f"M-ir n f
" ' " " J "J
McMinnville to appropriate by eminent
domain the water flowing from cer
tain springs across defendant's lands
situated outside of the corporate lim
its. The case was decided against the
city in Circuit Court. Judge George
H. Burnett presiding, but is reversed
by -the Supreme Court, which holds
that "it was the intention of our funda
mental law to leave this matter, like
all others bearing directly and indi
rectly upon the existence and mainte
nance of these public corporations to
be determined, by the people directly
affected thereby."
The court also holds that the city
has power to go outside its corporate
limits and condemn private property
for public purposes. The case was ap
pealed from Yamhill County.
Other cases were decided as follows:
C. R. Elliott, appellant, vs. - Wallowa
County, respondent; appealed from Wallowa
County. Judge J. W. Knowles; affirmed.
Opinion by Justice McBrlde.
W. J. Funk A Co., appellant, vs. LinlaB
A. Stevens, respondent, appeal from Wallowa
County, Judge J. W. Knowles; affirmed.
Opinion by Justice McBrlde.
Nina B. Lathrop. respondent, vs. Modern
Woodmen of America, appeal from Josephine
County; petition for rehearing- denied. Opin
ion byJustlce King.
RiLEY CAVE DIES AT 69
CHARACTERISTICS OF PIONEER
MADE HIM FAMOUS.
Blacksmith by Trade He Shoed All
Washington County's Famous
Horses in Racing Days.
HILLSBORO, Or., June 7. (Special.)
Riley Cave, pioneer and a widely-known
resident of Washington County, died at
his home at 1 o'clock today, after an
illness covering several months. He was
born at Platte Purchase, Piatt County.
Missouri, March 5. 1841, and with his
parents came to Walla Walla country
in 1843, where his father. Rev. James
Cave, a Methodist minister, was en
gaged In mission work. In 1844 his
parents moved to Washington County,
and settled on what was then known as
"Tuality Plains." The father died In
1861.
Mr. Cave attended school on North
Plain, when the first schoolhouse had
a dirt floor and split benches, and his
schoolmates were halfbreeds p.nd Indians.
Later, the young man was .sent to the
Forest Grove Academy, where he re
ceived a fair education. He learned the
blacksmith trade, -and in the halcyon
days of the horse in Washington County
shod all the celebrated racers making
this circuit. In 1855 ho furnished "his
own mount and served in the Indian
War. He was in the engagement at
Boise, Idaho. In 1868 he opened a black
smith shop in Hillsboro, and was at his
anvil continuously until last year, when
he laid down his apron. He always took
an active interest infpublic affairs and
had a virile pen. He was agent for The
Oregonian in this city when he first set
tled here, and lias handled the paper ever
since, a continuous service of over 42
years.
Mr. Cave was married to Mallnda Boyd,
of Platte Countj-, Missouri, also an early
pioneer. April 12, 1866, and five children
were born to them. Three have died.
Mrs. Cave and two children, James Wes
ley and Miss Rose Cave, survive. For
many years he was the local 'Justice of
the Peace, and was always active as
one of the directors of the big county
.Affairs held here years ago. He was a
member of Tuality Lodge, A. F. and A. M.,
and the funeral will take place under
the auspices-of this organization, Thurs
day, at 2 in the afternoon.
Mr. Cave was remarkable in his knowl
edge of current events. He was a con
stant reader and never overlooked the
daily action of Congress, or of the Legis-
Riley Cave, Widely-Known Pio
neer of WashlDRton County,
Dead at Age of 38.
lature when In session, and In some
way he became possessed of every little
detail In state politics, having- a wide
grasp of public affairs.'
SEATTLE MAN IS CALLED
Willamette University to Seek En
dowment Fund of $500,000.
T A COMA. Wash., June 7 Rev. B. H.
Todd, former financial secretary of the
University of Puget Sound here, and
now pastor of Grace Methodist Church
of Seattle, has received an offer of the
vice-presidency of Willamette Univers
ity at Salem and has offered his resig
nation to his church. He will take up
the Willamette University work at
once, his duties being to assist In rais
ing an endowment fund of $500,000.
CRUM MINISTER TO LIBERIA
Appointee Is Man AVlrose Job 'Under
Roosevelt Raised Protest.
WASHINGTON, June 7. President
Taft today nominated William D.
Crum. of South Carolina, to be Minister-Resident
and Consul-General at
Monrovia, Liberia.
Crum is the negro whose appointment
by Mr. Roosevelt as Collector of the
Port of Charleston, S. C, raised a storm
of protest in the South.
C0RVALLIS CITIZEN BUSY
City Vies With O. A. C. in Greeting
Visitors This Month.
CORVALLIS, Or, June 7. (Special.)
The citizens of this city are busily
engaged - making preparation for as
sisting the college people In entertaining-
visitor at the qujrtocentennial
I fc - a r
TP - ? ?
I rrnn .. -l. ni, Ttr-,iM, :JLi t
JULY
Free Lessons in
Irish Crochet DaiM
Ladi
1 TV It
ies ana lvlisses
Seal Hand Bags, Regular
FIRST FLOOR
$4.00 Rattan Suit Cases,
FIRST FLOOR
$3.00 Hunt Fountain Pen's, Jubilee Special 95c
FIRST FLOOR,
STATIONERY DEP'T.
$1.50 Framed Pictures,
FIRST FLOOR
$1.00 Metalized Rose Hat Pins, Jubilee 25c
JEWELRY DEP'MNT. -3D
- ST. ENTRANCE .
Souvenir Spoons
OUR JUBILEE
Sheet Music Specials at
FIRST FLOOR,
4TH-ST. ENTRANCE
$7.50 Rose Festival Trimmed Hats, $2.50
SECOND FLOOR
Souvenir Rose Pillow Tops, 50c
SECOND FLOOR,
ART DEPARTMENT
Mme. Yale's Preparations
FIRST FLOOR,
3D - ST. ENTRANCE
17c Neckwear for the Rose Festival
FIRST FLOOR
$2.00 W. B. Nuform Corsets, Jubilee $1.39
SECOND FLOOR
$1.00 C B. a La Spirite,
OUR JUBILEE
celebration of the O. A. C. Nothing
will be left undone which "will aid in
making their stay a pleasant one.
Last night the City Council appro
priated $200 to be used for the pur
pose of decorating the streets. The
Commercial Club and the -Merchants'
DEUNEATOR NOW ON
h? o T-a sir? s?
1
Tailor-Made Suits, $4.60
A Remarkable Value
A great collection of ladies and misses tailormade Snits, of
good quality union cloth. In shades of blue, green, lavender,
white or pink. The jacket is made semi-fitting, 36 inches long,
single-breasted and fastens with three large pearl buttons. The
collar, cuffs and -pockets are trimmed with contrasting colors.
The skirt is made in the new
Thsae suits are shown for the
first ti Tie th s se ison. We call
particular attention to the fine
tailoring and finish or these
excellent garments.
Pellard Summer Apparel ,
In tailored suits of genuine Russian crash and linen. Ex
quisitely modeled in Pellar's inimitable styles, reflecting the
newest art in tailoring. Garments, although cut in the
severest tailored styles, show at once the modeling of an
artistic tailor. In natural and all the most desirable Summer
colors. Prices $25.00 and $30.00. Our store only.
$2.50, Jubilee $1.39
These elegant Handbags are in the
and single handles. Very fine frames
leather covered. Lined with a fancy
- small coin purse.
Jubilee Special $2.95
Extra strong rattan Suitcases, leather bound and leather corners. Steel
frame and brass locks and catches. Steel hinges, bell riveted with rein
forced corners. Extra strong and light in weight, with leather handles.
Three styles of pens in this sale. Pens mounted with one or two gold
bands, others with fancy scroll designs in sterling silver. Fitted with
14-karat gold pens. A guarantee goes with every pen. These pens will
not scratch or blot.
Jubilee Extra Special 69c
This lot includes an immense assortment of etchings, water colors,
carbonettes, facsimiles. In assorted sizes. Framed in oak, gilt and
antique frames.
These gorgeous Rose Hat Pins are
made into hat pins with good length
natural rose colors.
These spoons are all sterling silver, with beautifully engraved views
of Portland and Oregon. With gold or silver bowls. Nothing makes a
more acceptable gift than a beautiful souvenir spoon. Buy one of these
to send to your friends.
18c
"College Yell," "Festival March," "Heart Fancies Waltz," "Pride of
the Regiment March," "A Trip to the North Pole March," Dream of the
Flowers," "Jack in the Box," "Cosette," "Dream Girl Waltz," "By the
Light of the Silvery Moon," "That Mesmerizing Mendelssohn Tune,"
"Cubanola Glide," "Garden of Roses," "Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly?"
"Belle of the Barbers' Ball," "Arcadia" (Land of Heart's Desire), "Mult
nomah" (An Oregon Indian Tale), "What's the Matter with Father?"
"Funny Face."
Now is. your opportunity to buy a beautifully flower trimmed Hat for
the Summer and at less than half price, too. These 200 hats we exhibit
at $2.50 were bought especially for the Rose Festival. There are hardly
two alike in the entire assortment. In black, burnt and all colors. In
small, medium and large shapes.
OUR ROSE CARNIVAL SOUVENIR PILLOW TOPS, designed
exclusively for us. A most artistic creation, consisting of a full length
Grecian figure, "The Goddess of Roses," surrounded by a simple spray
of roses, buds and leaves, tinted on high-grade art ticking in natural
shades.
Free Souvenir Sale
With every 83c purchase of any of Mme. Yale's preparations we will
give FREE A regular 50c SIZE of Skin Cream, formerly known as a skin
food. Also the famous beauty book.
All the latest novelties in fashionable Neckwear is shown in this great
salei Both white and colored pieces in rabats, jabots, stocks, Dutch col
lars and side effects in an endless variety. There is not a piece in the lot
that would not sell for less, than 25c and 35c regular, and some as high
as 50c. All marked special, 17.
Of fine white batiste. Medium bust, extra long back and hips. Lace,
ribbon and beading trimmed. Strong hose supporters attached.
Jubilee 79c
The C. B. A La Spirite Corset, made with medium bust, hip and back.
Hose supporters attached. Modeled like the most expensive corsets.
Association also have contributed ' a
larger sum, so that several hundred
dollars will be spent for this purpose.
Many of the residents will throw
open their homes, so that after the
hotels are filled other accommodations
will be available for the guests. Some
SALE
Tuesday and Thursday
Free Lessons
Hardanger Embroidery
plaited style.
$4.60-
very newest shapes, with double
of German silver, gunmetal and
silk or fine leather. Fitted with
real Sibson roses, metalized and
pins. These roses are all in the
of the women's societies of the dif
ferent churches will serve meals in
different parts of . the cUy and thus
relieve the congestion at the various
hotels and restaurants.
Committees will meet the trains to
receive and assist the visitors.
S