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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE OREGONTAN. MONDAY. JULY 25. 1910.
REAL DICTATOR OF NICARAGUA, OSTENSIBLE PRESIDENT, AND EUROPEAN MONARCH WHO IS
DRAWN INTO SITUATION.
Merchandise of Merit Only
Bluefields Declared Open Port
and Busines Now On
Chico Divided as to Innocence
or Guilt of President of
State Normal School.
FOR MONDAY'S SELLING
$7.50 Silk Petticoats $3.35
Made of an extra fine quality high-grade Taffeta
Silk, generously full with the best of tailoring. In
black and all desirable colors.
DRASTIC MOVE EXPECTED
GIRL'S STORY DOUBTED
' :? : : f -yV, ,-HII
' i T''" Sh ' I III VI ; I
I til r - - iJ 1
Cncle Sam Believed to Be Ready to
Strike at Trouble In Central
American Republic Interven
tion Question in Doubt.
NEW ORLEANS, July 24. The de
parture from here today of the steam
ers Imperator and Dictator marks the
resumption of trade between American
ports and Bluefields. Nicaragua, which
was brought to a standstill several
days ago when Norwal declared her
recognition of the so-called blockade of
Bluefli-lds by Madriz.
The Imperator cleared for Bluefields
via Cape Gracias with a mixed cargo,
and the Dictator sailed in ballast direct
The resumption of trade between the
ports is the direct result of the State
Department's orders declaring Blue
fields an open port.
DEVELOPMENTS TIHS AVEEK
Secretary Knox May Call Halt to
WASHINGTON, July 24. (Special.)
From what can be gathered in diplomatic
circles heretonight, developments will be
rapid in the rise of Nicaragua this week.
It appears that the little Central
American republic has given "Uncle Sara
about all the trouble he will stand, though
it is not definitely given out yet that in
tervention will end the worry. The State
Department is well aware that Madriz
is anxious to have the United States
take a hand and call a halt by sending
armed forces into his country and putting
him off his throne.
The entrance of Emperor William of
Germany and King Haakon, of Norway,
into the controversy by recognizing the
new Nicaragua government and closing
a Nicaraguan port, respectively, for a
time only added fuel to the fire, which
seems about to be extinguished and may
be for a long time.
The situation in Nicaragua is dire In
the extreme. A war is in progress.
which neither belligerant has1 the ability
to end with victory. Men are impressed
by force into the army of the Govern
ment and the army of the revolution.
Thousands of innocent persons, without
work, are leading an existence from hand
to mouth. It 8 impossible to raise croDS.
There Is grave danger of yellow fever
breaking out and that the disease will
spread to the canal zone and to the
Altogether, the situation is one requir
ing wise statesmanship to handle. On
the one hand, the State Department is
confronted by the necessity of protect
ing American interests and preventing
the Intervention of a Euroiean nation,
which might arouse public sentiment here
and lead to complications on the ground
of contemplated infringement of the Mon
It is apparent the condition that ex
ists cannot be allowed to continue loner.
Secretary Knox believes the revolution
represents the ideals- and the will of a
majority of the people of Nicaragua,
but at the same time he has refrained
from granting its recognition as the
de facto government. Similarly he has
denied such recognition to the Madriz
There has been some thought given
by the authorities to armed interven
tion. Warships and marines- were as
sembled upon the two coasts for that
purpose. Most of this force, however,
has been withdrawn, and at present
there remains only a few ships to pro
tect Americans and their rights.
It is expected ehere that the Nica
raguan trouble will come a head this
week and that some drastic measure
will be taken by this Government.
C. W. Keinile, of Newberg, is at the
George Alford. of Phoenix, is at the
Mr. and Mrs. W. Holmes. Mrs. T.
-Holmes and Mrs. T. Evans, of Marsh
field, are at the Cornelius.
James A. Murch, of Salem is staying
at the Lenox.
C. C. Morton, of McMinnvllle, is at
James II. O'Connell. of Astoria, is at
T. A. Maxwell, of Wilbur. Wash., is
at the Oregon.
R. C. Brown, of Vancouver, B. C, i
at the Portland.
vi. i . itiii;, or worvanis, is staying
L. A. Porter, of The Dalles, is staying
i tuo imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Stacey, of Wilson
ville. are at the Lenox.
E. A. Franz, of Hood River, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
Dr. F I- Marsh, of Woodburn, is at
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. H. Simpson, of
aiDany. are at me Perkins.
George B. Schaefer, of Eugene, is
registered at the Oregon.
A. S. Mack, of Chehalis, Wash., is
registered at the Portland.
K. G. Keeford. of Hood River. Is
registered at the Ramapo.
Thomas Conley, accompanied by his
family, arrived in Portland vierHv
from Heppner and Is stopping at the.
imperial, jir. conley is a pioneer resi
dent of Morrow County. He says the
crops are turning out well and looks
for an average wheat yield. The qual
ity oi ine grain, he says, will be good
and a large part of the crop will be
' - .SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. Julv 24
(Special.) Portland arrivals at Pal
ace Hotel v. c. McKride. A. H. Met
zelan. C. U Grosabeck. W. D. Riddel I.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert R. Roberts, C
B. Simmons. John Waon, C. B. Morse.
alter Kline. J. R. Hudon.
NEW YORK. July 24. .special.)
The following persons from the Pacific
Northwest registered at New York ho
From Portland Miss B. Hummell. at
From Forest Grove w. D Ferau
on. at the Continental.
From Spokane F. G. Hurley, at the
Bartholdl. ' 1 lno
From Taeoma R. j. Hurley, at the
From Seattle W. R. Rheusch. at the
From Rainier llhan -r i.-1 1 .-.
, , - . luw, t ma
ABOVE JOSK SANTOS 7.ELATA, BI-PHESIDEXT, WHO GCIDEs MADRIZ' COURSEj KING HAAKOJf, OF NOR
WAY, WHO RECOGNIZES MADRIZ' BLOCKADE, WITH HIS dtEE.. BELOW PRESIDENT MADRIZ. TOOL
J. H..KEEHE IS SUED
Brokers Charge Conspiracy to
HOCKING POOL RECALLED
Damages of $750,000 Are Asked
and Sum Recovered Is to Be
Paid to Creditors Evidence
Is Revealed - by Hearings.
NEW YORK, July 24. (Special. ) Henry
S. Haskins and Henry S. Leverich;
partners in the brokerage firm of Lath
rop, Haskins & Co., which failed, are
suing James R. Keene and members of
the Stock Exchange firm of Jepper &
Sternbach, Keene's brokers, for $750,000.
They allege that Keene and the broker
age firm, conspired to put them- out of
business at the time of the Hocking Coal
& Iron stump last January, with loss in
collateral, margins, business and good
name aggregating the sum demanded.
Any sum recovered is to go to the satis
faction of creditors.
The suit is distinct from that already
instituted by Henry D. Hotchkiss, the
trustee in bankruptcy, for the members
pf Lathrop, Haskins & Co., against James
R. Keene for the recovery of profits
which he is alleged to have made out of
short sales of Hocking In the falling
A lawyer interested in the case said
today that the evidence upon which the
suit is based was gleaned in many hear
ings conducted last Spring before the ref
eree in bankruptcy, save in a single par
ticular of Mr. Haskins' own knowledge.
Mr. Haskins will have a chance to tell
what he knows in the course of the suit.
The summons and complaint was riled
in County Clerk's office on Saturday,
after the service of the papers on the
defendants. Besides Mr. Keene, there
are: Edward Pepper, Arthur W. Pepper,
Sidney W. Sternbach and Joseph Loewi,
partners in the firm of Pepper & Stern
bach, and Henry D. Hotchkirfis. as a
trustee in bankruptcy for Henry I.
Haskins, Henry S. Leverich and Fannie G.
Lathrop, members of the firm of Lathrop,
Haskins & Co.
Leverich and Haskins were discharged
in bankruptcy last Wednesday.
DOG-LOVERS AND HATERS
Three Writers Discuss the Question
of Useless Canines.
PORTLAND. 'July 21. (To the Editor, y
I read with interest A- J. Martin's communi
cation in The Oregonian of last Tuesday
about dogB being useless animals. Doss, in
most cases, are alt Mr. Martin save un
healthy and disgusting. Why should other
people's dogs be thrust upon us in street
cars, our own homes and verandas and
mlso in the public library? When I come
across dogs at the library, instead of the
pleas&nt hour anticipated reading, I go
away annoyed, to escape the fleas. How is
it that every owner of a dog will tell you
his dop has no fleas?
A few days ago I passed a yard and near
a back kitchen door I could hear the mother
working and saw a couple of little girls
playing with and handling a dog in uch
a manner that it took courage on my part
to call to them that I would tell the police
man. This always frightens small chil
dren. Now, why did not the mother know
what her children were doing and what was
1 also witnessed a pet dog soiling Its
owner's skirts. This same dog had been
allowed to annoy me often by tracking up
my porch and ruining my grass, no matter
how often I remonstrated with its owner,
and when I saw wh was happening to
the woman's skirt, 1 r ne to the conclusion
a spiteful one t t another complaint
against the dos w- rfd do no good.
Tastes are pec lar in dogowners. This
same animal, li) ' all others, rolls on dead
cats and ther people wonder why their
children have jOre throats, weak eyes, ca
tarrh, etc. -hlldren play with such dogs.
T?ut then, that's the use ? Thick-skinned
people wll. not respect other people's dis
like for their own peculiar dogs and have
no feeling In the matter regarding other
people's property and can't find the time
to restrain their children, who soon contract
those bad habits and "dog ways." vhich
seem to be what wo meet with on the street.
In cars, the library and are forced upon us
in our own homes. J. BROWX.
OREGON CITY Or.. July 21. (To the
Editor. I wish to reply to A. J. Martin,
who classes dogs as useless brutes and
If. as A. J. Martin says, he left his home
in the East 35 years ago. coming West
with the expectations of finding no dogs in
thia Western country, he must have mpue a
big mistake, for how could farmers, sheep
men, cattlemen and many widow women get
along without dogs? Many a home has no
other protection but the dog. and is it not
a common occurrence to read in the papers
where some brute of a dog -has saved his
master's life or property? How. therefore,
can a sane man. with good knowledge, class
a dog as Mr. Martin does? As for fleas and
disease" being distributed by the dog, j can
only say: Let each dogowner do his duty
by keeping his dog clean and there will be
no fleas or d Lsease.
While I l&e proud owner of a dog
at present, I think it my duty to inform Mr.
Martin that his views are wrong and if he
will call on me, I will give him a few les
sons in "dogology."
JOHN T. LEONARD.
PORTLAND, July 21. (To the Editor.)
I am glad to read a discussion on the dog
question. I have long had a disgust for
doss or any one that had dogs In a city.
Dogs are all right in their place, but their
place is not In the city. I have wondered
what good a dog tax did me and others
who have had their rest disturbed by having
dogs on their lawn and rtowers. fence cor
ners and door posts befouled.
I never could understand what a woman
could see in a dog to fondle and love. Many
a poor. little child would be glad to re
ceive the care bestowed on some dirty dog,
and I do not think the habit of dognursing
should be encouraged. For my part, I am
glad my creator thought me capable of a
higher and nobler calling. The woman who
prefers to care for dogs. In place of some
sweet child, can usually be told by the paint
on her face. Look and see if it is not so.
NEW DEPOT DEDICATED
OCCASION IS MADE GAIiA OXE
AT BAKER CITY.
High Officials or Harriman Lines
Join Citizens in Celcbra- ,
tion of Event.
With leading official!: of the Harriman
lines to lend eclat to the occasion. Baker
City celebrated Saturday the opening of
a new depot.
A reception at which the town ttirned
out en masses was held at the new build
ing. Baker City women stood In the
receiving Ijine lending J. P. O'Brien,
general manager of the Harriman lines in
Oregon, the support of their presence.
The reception was followed by a banquet
tendered the visitors by the Baker City
Mr. O'Brien dedicated the new building
to the services of 'the Harriman Rail
road. Bishop O'Reilly stood by hie side
and delivered a brief prayer.
Two platforms were erected. Upon
one the local brass band discoursed
pweet strains. From the other, speeches
Mr. Finn, of Baker City, and the chair
man of the Commercial Club welcomed
the visitors. Upon behalf of the railroad
company, V W. Cotton, chief attorney,
told of the auspicious occasion that had
gathered the officials at the city. Speak
ing for himself, he was surprised at the
growth of the town and he hoped that
the new depot would give business every
Mr. O'Brien spoke to similar purpose.
He remarked upon the great amount of
business that was developing around
Baker City and said the growth of the
city had surpried' cpnsiderably. He
then formally declared the building to be
devoted to the business of the people
of Baker City.
Following, the women's reception
was held. At the banquet, which was
given at the Geyser Grand Hotel, Baker
City was represented by several
speakers. Harriman speakers were Mr.
Cotton. Mr. O'Brien. F. W. Robinson,
assistant general freight agent; M. J.
Buckley, general superintendent; TV.
Bollons. division superintendent, and C.
T. A. Lonergan, chief engineer.
Mr. Robinson spoke on the enormous
amount of freight his office expected to
move. The other speakers devoted
their remarks to praise of Baker City
and the Baker Valley.
In the absence of the party the
women of the city had decorated the
depot and Mr. O'Brien's car with
flowers. Traveling special, the car
arrived at 2 o'clock Saturday. A com
mittee of business men. headed by
Judge Burke, drove the party over 40
miles . through the valley, which ap
peared to be in a very prosperous con
dition. Upon the return of the party late last
night. Mr. McMurray said he was de
lighted with the trip and it appeared
one of the most successful of those re
MINISTER PRAISES BOXING
So long as the Art Flourishes Boys
AV11J Not Be Effeminate.
LONDON'. July 2. (Special.) At the
annual oommencement at Felsted School.
' i. -t. v t Yi i c- u . k the Flpv- F- Srenhenmn
the headmaster, said a good deal of at
tention had been given recently to what
was called the growing effeminacy among
"I have seen It stated." he added, "that
in some cases the tenderness of a mother
was being imparted to public schools in
"I warmly favor increased comforts
' being given to public school boys, but at
Flelsted I have endeavored to maintain
a high reputation for boxing along with
those extra comforts.
"Last year. Routledge. the representa
tive of Felsted school at the Aldershot
boxing contests, won the championship
at his weight, and an old-- Felstedian.
Fortway. won his boxing contest for
Cambridge against Oxford. So long as
the school remains proficient in the art
of boxing there is no cause to fear that
we have effeminacy.''
Strike in Stockton - Worries
Business Men Greatly.
MANY UNIONS INVOLVED
In Sympathy for Carpenters, Mem
" bers of Other Unions to Walk Out
This Week Contractors Want
to Run Their Own Business.
STOCKTON, Cal., July 24. (Special.)
The strike of many unions in Stock
ton is causing the business men and
others a lot of worry, at present and
the outcome of the dispute is still in
doubt. The first payday for those who
wished to accept the strike benefit was
yesterday, but only 100 of the 450 car
penters affected drew the $6 coming to
them. Many of the men are reported
to have accepted work elsewhere and
will not draw on the treasury.
The conditions grow worse daily and
the largest strike ever known here is
said to be scheduled for this week.
Many unions that have not heretofore
taken active interest, in the dispute
plan to cease work this week and it is
declared they will make one concerted
move to win out in a short time or ac
cept the consequences. The leaders
have decided that it is better to force
the issue at once and with solid back
ing than to call out the various unions
The contractors have issued a state
ment in which they declare that there
Is too mucli tape and minor detail con
nected with the union regulations to
permit them to continue business under
present conditions. They say they will
pay the proper wages, but want to run
their own business.
WHISKY PROSPECTS BAD
Increased Spirit Duty Will Drive
Little Firms to Wall.
LONDON, July 24. (Special.) Sir
Thomas Dewar, M. P.. the head of the
famous Scotch distilling firm, takes a
very gloomy view of the position of
the whisky trade consequent on the re
tention of the increased spirit duty. -'I
say without hesitation." he declared,
"that no fewer than one-fourth of the
smaller whisky firms will go under
and will assuredly close their doors be
fore another budget comes out. I mean
particularly those distilleries which are
entirely dependent. on a houe trade. It
is now impossible for any small con
cern to live upon that trade and pay
expenses. As a matter of fact, distil
leries can now be purchased at the
value only of the copper in the stills.
I know of a case only a week ago
where a distillery costing J100.000 in
the first instance was sold for $3300,
and the copper in the place would fetch
more than that."
The retention of the duty Will also
lead, in Sir Thomas' opinion, to an in
crease of illicit distillation and a great
er monopoly than ever in public houses
and licenses, owing to the elimination
of so many of the larger houses. The
whole situation, in fact, he regards as
grave and serious to an extent not yet
fully realized. The big distilling firms,
with their huge export business, will,
he believes, virtually control the whole
trade in whisky.
DRUNKENNESS IS MENACE
Returned Workmen From England
and America Blamed In Italy.
ROME. July 24. (Specialt) Owing
to the growing practice of drinking
inferior spirits instead of liht wines,
drunkenness has begun to increase in
Italy, where formerly it was compara
tively unknown. So all the prefects
have been ordered to prepare reports
and statistics to be used as a basis for
Premier Luzzattl is an ardent re
former, and he attributes the introduc
tion of the spirit habit to returned
workmen who . have been in America,
The instructions he has issued to the
prefects show he intends to go to the
root of the trouble, for he asks for the
number of cases of insanity due to al
coholism in the last 20 years, the pro
portion of liquor saloons to the popula
tion, and their growth in the same pe
riod, the alcohol consumption per head'
of the population, and the number of
distilleries and the men they employ.
before have such statistics been
considered necessary in Italy. Premier
Luzzatti is also pressing the law against
impure literature to its most Btrlngcnt
limits as part of his social reform poller.
Pr. Van Llew's Friends Think He
Did Xot Embrace Pretty Sister
of Minister Churchgoers
Side With Miss Clark.
CHICO. ' Cal., July 24. (Special.) "Did
Dr. Van Llew hug Ada Clark?"
That - was the question discussed in
Chico today in the churches, on the
street, in the hotel lobbies and in the
"Is Dr. Van Liew the right sort of a
man to be at the head of a coeduca
tional institution such as the State Nor
That was the second question for con
sideration. To the first question are
thousands of doubts. To the second not
so many. Chico is divided. It is a very
even division. As a man. Dr. Van Liew
is popular, and with men who know him
the statement of Miss Ada Clark, sister
of Rev. T. C. Clark, of the Broadway
M. E. Church, that Dr. Van IJew hugged
her while in his office in the school. Is
Women Believe Girl's Story.
With the church members and the ma.'
jority of the women in the community
the sentiment is different. They believe
me pretty little sister of the minister.
While the good people were in church,
W. S. Biggs, the Southern Pacific de
tective, who, as the employe of Governor
J. in. Glllett, is working up the case
against the Normal School president.
made many calls upon residents of Chico
and vicinity, attempting to secure fur
ther testimony. It is expected that by
Biggs' efforts a numb?r of new witnesses
for the prosecution will be oresent when
the hearing is relumed Monday morn
It is understood here that Governor
Gillett will be in attendance at the in
quiry when the Board of Trustees com
mences its investigation in the morning.
Governor Gillett is a regular member of
the board that is hearing the charges
against Dr. Van Liew. but has not at
tempted to exercise his right to sit.
Any attempt he may make to sit on the
board during the balance of the hearing
will be opposed by Attorneys Archibald
Yell and A. M.- Seymour, who are coun
sel for Dr. Van Liew.
J. A. Coghill, one of the officers of
the Rev. C. Todd Clark's church, says
ne was entirely wltnin his rights Sat
urday when he refused to tell with whom
he had talked about the reputation of
JJr. van Liew. He savs he has studied
the rules of evidence and knew Just what
ne naa a right to refuse to answer.
"If it had been my sister there would
nave been no need of an investigation,
Clark Will Take Stand.
That Rev. C. Todd Clark is being re-
servea oy tne state as a star witness
to be introduced later during the inaulrv
is generally believed, although the ex
act nature of his testimony Is not known.
He will be called, for one thing, to cor
roborate the statements of his sister
which were made to him soon after she
declares Dr. Van Liew made improper
aavances to ner in his office.
It is anticipated that Elmer Ranltsr
another star witness for the state, will
be subjected to a severe attack bv r-
Van Llew's attorneys. Dr. Van Liew ob
jected to Ranker's attentions to the girl
and the fact that they were going to
gether. The Normal School president
even went so far as to threaten to write
ine gin s motner a letter before he sue.
ceeded in parting them.
Miss Clark Xear Collapse.
Miss Ada Clark is under a severe ner.
vous strain. She is a frail voune woman
and realizes that upon the decision of the
Board of Trustees In the case against
Dr. Van Liew she is on trial herself.
If her story is -disbelieved and the Nor
mal School president is exonerated, she
will be discredited. Her reputation de
pends now. she believes, upon making
ner case against tne man she accuses.
Yesterday there were symntomB or a
collapse of the young woman, but she
says she will be on hand at the hearing
in the morning.
Attorneys for the defense are making
elaborate preparations for the defense of
Dr. Van Llew. Twenty or 30 witnesses
will be called, but it is expected that they
will conclude by Tuesday night, although
thft inquiry may be extended until
eonesday for the hearing of argu
PIPE EXPLODES BALLOON
Careless Peasant Smokes as ' En
velope Is Being Emptied of Gas.
VIENNA. July 24. (Special.) An
army officer and several peasants have
been severely injured by the explosion
or tne Austrian military balloon Hun
garia, in the Province of Neutra. Hun
The balloon started from the Vienna
arsenal in the morning, and had a slow,
uneventful journey until Lieutenant
Hoftsaetter, who was in command, de
cided to alight about 4 o'clock.
A large crowd of peasants assembled
to hold and pack the balloon, but as
it was being emptied of gas, a violent
explosion occurred, which completely
wrecked the balloon. The officer and
peasants were enveloped in a sheet of
flame. True accident is believed to have
been due to a peasant smoking a pipe.
COLLEGE WOMEN PRAISED
Consuelo Vanderbilt Tells English
People of American Eductaion.
LONDON. July 34. (Special.) Did the
Duke of Marlborough find Consuelo Van
derbilt too mentally efficient after he
married her? People here are asking the
question since the Duchess, whose domes
tic troubles are well known, gave an ad
dress to women at Sunderland House in
support of the Bedford College for wo
men. "It is not now thought strange or un
womanly." said the Duchess, "that girls
should wish to benefit from a college
course. It is now an accepted fact that
a girl should graduate as her brother
does. Her emancipation has not brought
about the. appalling deterioration that
pessimists predicted. On the contrary,
the broader and more experienced point
of view education confers is conducive
to a complete understanding, and men
value the good fellowship that the freer
training ts apt to bring but in women.
"If, therefore. women are tactful
enough not to worst their husbands in
arguments, and to keep any superabund-
$17.50 Long Capes $6.95
Long handsome capes of broadcloth and fancy di
agonal cloth in all shades. All have fancy collars.
$1:50 Lace Neckwear 98c
Venise and Irish Lace
$1.00 Curtain Samples
1 1-2 yards long and 40
tingham lace with plain or
25c French Batiste 9c
. Fine French Batiste in
In choice floral figures and
35c English Madras 14c
White English Madras in beautiful jacquard effects
of dots, figures and fancy stripes. White lawn and
mull with satin and corded stripes and checks.
$8.75 Wash Dresses $4.35
One-piece wash dresses of gingham, chambray,
percale and dimity; in all shades. Some are stripes
Russian Crash Tailored
All $25.00 Russian Crash
All $35.00 Russian Crash
All $40.00 Russian Crash
All $50.00 Russian Crash
ance of knowledge up their sleeves, there
seems to be little opposition on a hus
band's part to his wife being well edu
cated. It is difficult to understand why
there should be sucn rooted objection on
the part of some Englishmen to the
higher education of their wives. "Was it,
she asked, that there was some secret
fear they would not divulge, some pre
monition that, hard as it is to under
stand a woman now. it would be utterly
beyond their ken if she were highly edu
cated?" Incidentally the Duchess paid a tribute
to the American college girl, who was
more numerous than her English proto
type, especially in the Western States.
"The new type evolved." she said, "is
a very -pleasant one. The Western girl
is educated and capable. She is quicjc
alert and intelligent, and her physique,
as well as her mind, is improved by
games and exercises in which she takes
HOBBLE SKIRT NEW FAD
American Women in Skimpy Gar
ments Seen at Paris.
NEW YORK. July 24. Mrs. James A.
Stevenson, a Bociety woman of this city,
who arrived today on the Kaiser Wil
helm II, said that, although the hobble
skirt is a Parisian creation, American
women are the chief users of it in the
j "Persons on this side of the water,"
said Mrs. Stevenson, "have not seen the
hobble skirt in all its glory. Where the
ordinary garment is four yards wide,
this is but one. The result is that
women can scarcely walk and when they
alight from carriages must lift the skirt
above the knee.
"This style is much favored by the
maids and matrons of the United States.
The display of feminine charm as a re
sult of the hobble skirt has added lau
rels to the name of Paris, already fa
mous for such things."
In J908 nearly 60 per cent of persons con
victed and imprisoned in England had been
4 i t--rU te
Involves a demand for efficiency
plus care and skill.
This means that heed must be
given to harmony of conditions,
accuracy of service, neatness and
style of workmanship.
Wc -Want You to Auk
Our Patiints How V-11
We Do These TuIiiks.
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
2nd Floor Corbett Building
FIFTH AXD MORRISON.
Collars, dutch collars, jabot
to 50 inches wide,
white and tinted grounds.
Suits, Special for $12.50
Suits, Special for $17.50
Suits, Special for $20.00
Suits, Special for $25.00
on Bald Heads
A Remedy That Costs Noth
. ing if It Fails to Do as
Resorcin is one of the latest and
most effective germ-killers discovered
by science, and in connection with Beta
Naphthol, also a powerful antiseptic, a
combination is formed which destroys
the germs which rob the hair of its
nutriment, and thus creates a clean
and healthy condition of the scalp,
which prevents the development of new
Pilocarpine is a well-known agent
for restoring the hair to its natural
color, where the loss of color has been
due to a disease. Yet it is not a color
ing matter or dye.
The famous Itexall "93' Hair Tonio
is chiefly composed of Resorcin. Beta
Naphthol and Pilocarpine, combined
with pure alcohol because of its cleans
ing and antiseptic qualities. It makes
the scalp healthy, nourishes the hair,
revitalizes the roots, supplies hair
nourishment and stimulates a new
We want you to try a few bottles
of Rexall "93" Hair Tonic on our per
sonal guarantee that the trial will not
cost you a penny if it does not give you
absolute satisfaction. That's proof of
our faith in this remedy and it should
indisputably demonstrate that we know
what we are talking about when we
say that Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will
grow hair on bald heads, except of
course where baldness has been of such
long duration that the roots of the
hair are entirely, dead, the follicles
closed and grown over, and the scalp
Remember, we are basing our state
ments upon what has already been ac
complished by the use of Rexall "93"
Hair Tonic, and we have the right to
flKAumA that what 1- haa Hna fn, Vnn
dreds of others it will do for you. In
any event you cannot lose anything by
giving it a trial on our liberal guar
antee. Two sizes, 50 cents and 11.00.
Remember. you can obtain Rexall
Remedies in Portland only at The Owl
Drug Co., Inc., Cor. 7th and Washing
But would you put it in tout
coffee in preference to rich
cream t Hardly.
May Be Pure
But why injure the flavor of
your desserts when you can get
the finest, purest, most delicious
extract made at practically the
same cost ?
H ' urpuses ordinary vanilla as
m much as rich cream surpasses
H skimmed milk. A trial bottle
f will convince you. S
insures an enjoyable, lnvtsr. .
orating; bath; makes, every poro I
respond: removes dead akin.
EVERGIZES TUBS WHOLE BOOT, j
starts the circulation. and )
leaves a glow equal to a Turk- j
lab. bath. ;
ALL GROCERS AXD DRUGGIST!, j