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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
MORNING OREGONIAX, FRIDAY . SEPTE3rB"ER 3, 1910.
Governor Deposed for Murder
Leads Uprising; Takes to
NEWS OF BATTLE AWAITED
Outlaw Cot Telegraph Wlros mnd
Detail Ar Mrttr - PlMurb- .
mncr. Hownn, Brlir-rr-d m
Be Mervly Iocwl.
MAXIU. Sept. 1. With several d
ItchiMoti of constabulary pressing
hot on his hl. Simeon Mandac, the
fugitive ri-(ovrrnor of the Province
of llooos Norte, with a motley follow
Init of natrv followers armed , with
una of ancient pattern, olil rannon.
boloa. and a few modern rlflea. ha fled
Into the mountains near Slann. In the
Prortnr i.f.JJeuva Vlavaya about Ave
mile north of Imyonon;. and new of
a rlsh la momentartlr expected.
Mencrr dnll of the uprlsinc were
rrelved here today, hut the rebels have
cut the te!raph wires north of Bav
nnora and it 1- Impossible to learn tl-e
number of Mandsi's follower. It la
believed here, however, that the upris
ing Is Irw-al In character. Involving a
few hundred Tmtlvc at most, and that
it wlil be Qtil.-klr suppressed.
Nueva Yii.aya Is the rentral
province of l.tison. and Rayonon Is It
rsr.lt.il. SaUno. which the rebel hold
until the nar approach of the ronatab
uitrr. Is a towr of about .H0 per
tvionel Taylor, at the head of the
constabulary In Rayononar. has thrown
everv available man Into the field In
pursuit of the outlaw and reinforce
ments are beins; rushed to him from
other point In the. Island. Thus fr
the troops have not been able to et
clos enough to the rebels to exchange
Mandae. the leader of the uprWin.
na been a fugitive from Justlc for
s-reral months. Shortly after his elec
tion a governor of llocoa Norte prov
ince last January, ha waa deposed on
a char of miirderlns: Peo Oraclaa
Ajtaranas. at I -so a, the capital of the
province. Aaacaaaa and several others
had been arrested for killing- a horse,
but after Investigation by a local of
ficial were released. Arrordinjr to the
charre brouirht against Mandac. he
raosed Attctmw to be rearrested and
put him through so severe a "third de
r" In the effort to make hlra con
fess to th crime that the man died
At the trial of Mandac It wa brought
out that he had struck and otherwise
maltreated th prisoner, and Anally
ktokad him In the stomach, causing
fatal Injuries. Mandac waa convicted
of TOurder aod sentenced to 14 years'
Imprisonment, but pending an appeal
to the Supreme Court, was released on
jiOOO bond. He disappeared Immedi
ately thereafter and all efforts to cap
ture him bav bean. unavailing.
Corp to B I"nlU-d.
MANILA. Sept. 1. Secretary of War
Itckineno ha given hi approval of
th project to unity the constabulary and
to scouts. He plana to appoint a board
of officers consisting of two scouts and
two members of the constabulary, who.
under the presidency of Major-General
Iu!l commanding the Department of
the Philippines, will work out the details
and ubmlt a plan which It Is hoped may
b placed before Congress In December.
It la estimated that It will be possible
to effect a saving of a million dollar
to the War Department, and at th sam
time to Increase It emclency by uni
fying th corps.
JURY'S VERDICT A RIDDLE
Investigation of Jortrrn sen's Ih
a Aftorla Completed-
ASTORIA. Or.. Sept. I. . -Special.)
A Coroner s Inquest waa held this after
noon to inquire Into the circumstance
urrounding the death of the late Han
Jorgensen. son of J. N. Jorgensen. or
Portland, who dld her yesterday as
th result of a blow In the fac struck
by Berte Bennetu
After hearing the evidence tha Jury
returned a verdict as followe: -We.
tne undersigned Juror Impaneled to
mak investigation of the caus of
.teath: but that the direct cause of th
death was a condition of th dl
known a a bleeder, a ahown by th
autopsy of the attending physician.
Bennett Is tlll confind In th
County Jail and hi preliminary exam
ination will he held In th Justice
TARIFF UP TO CONGRESS
( Qn-tnned from first P s
a wnole. Is i vol satisfactory and that fur
ther readjustment are demanded by th
people. President Tuft, who declared
tne new lam lo be the best tariff set ever
pssd by Congrrs. has had hi ear to
th ground and h given heed to th
popular clamor. It Is presumed that
other Republican politician In Congress
will be equally prompt to recognize tne
necessity for further revision.
No ' plan yet suggested ha been pos
sessed of as much practical merit aa that
proposed bv President Tart, and It will
be surprising If his plan I not carried
Work May Wait Intll 1911.
There Is little likelihood of further re
vision In the short session next Winter,
for at that time the tariff expert will
rot have conciuaea meir in.suauuu
and. morMirr. th ahort session will not.
afford adequate time to consider a sched
ule a thoroughly as fair treatment would
There will be time, however, to amend
th rules, aa Indicated by the President,
so that when the new Congres convenes
In December. 1911. no t"ne need be lost
In getting down to work on on or more
of the schedule now being subjected to
Stale Receive $41,031 From Ijind.
SAL. CM. Or.. Sept. 1. (Special.) The
Prat Land Department paid over to the
Mate Treasurer the following moneys
during th month of Augut: Common
school fund principal, payment on cer
tificate and cash sales. S34.tfc3.T3: common
school fund Interest, payments on certifi
cates. Agricultural College fund prin
cipal. 10: payment on certificates.
Agricultural College fund, interest.
140.(0: payment on certificates, swamp
land fund principal. I80: payment on
interest, swamp land lund. 1384.70. or a
total of I41.S37.49.
Th tm ti liig" la pnbUa fa-
PORTLAND MAN WEDS
f. ' '
MH. AD MR. C. MII.XE.
ROEBCRG. Or.. Sept. 1. (Special.) A pretty wedding took place
last evening at the .Methodist Episcopal Church In this city at S
o'clock, when C. Mllnc. of Portland, and Miss Vallle Myers, of Rose
burg, were united In marriage. The ceremony was performed by Rev.
J K Hawkins, pastor of the local Methodist Church. In the presence
of a'large number of Invited guests. A reception In honor of Mr. and
Mrs .Milne followed at the home of the brides brother. A. D. Bradley,
corner Unf and Jackson street, at the conclusion of which a wedding
dinner was served. Mr. and Mrs. Milne left for Portland, where they
Intend to remain permanently. Mr. Mlln Is with tb Doerbecker Fur
niture Company at Portland.
ALL NOTIONS THERE
Conservation Congress Draws
Men From Other Lan.s.
PROGRAMME fS COMPLETE
Speaker Are Most Distinguished
Men of Vnitccl States, Canada,
Mexico. Europe President .
and Roosevelt Included.
ST. PAUL. MlniL. Sept. 1. Foreign
governments are to be represented at
th cond Nation! Conservation Con
gress In St. Paul, September 6, 6. 7. S
and 9. The question of conservation In
European countries. In Canada. In Mex
ico and In South America will bo dis
cussed by some of these representa
tives. Ureat Britain will end a representa
tive direct from that country. Romulo
Escobar. Commissioner of Agriculture
of Mexico, is coining from that country
and Norway Is to be represented by O.
Skybak. aecretary of the Norwegian
Legation In W'aahlngton. Who the rep
resentatives from tiermany and France
will be has not been made known. Sir
Wilfrid 1-aurler. Premier of Canada,
will represent th Dominion.
"I think when it Is all over every
body will agree that the programme of
thla congress was as near complete as
it could possibly be made." said Sec
retary Thomae IC- Shlpp. "We start off
th first day with President Taft. On
th second dy we have the ex-Presl-dent
of th L'nlted States, Mr. Roose
velt. From that time onward men of
distinction In the professional, com
mercial and political Ufa of the country
are to take part and I know of no
subject that could bring auch a repre
aentatlve body of men together In a
convention. I am not forgetting the
women bv any means. The Federation
of Women' Club, the Daughters of
the American Revoultlon. the Red
Cross Society and the Women's Nation
al River and Harbor Congress are
to b represented by women who hav
done as much In their field of endeavor
aa most of th men."
Xoada. September a.
IS o clock Congress called to ardsr by
Inrocatlon. the Right Rev. John Inaland,
B!9!inp of t. PauL
Al1reiui of welcome en behalf of the Stat
of Minnesota, by Governor A. Kherhart.
A14re4 of welcome on betiaJf of the city
Of St PsuL Sisyor Herbert P. Keller.
Address by the President of the United
"ourPiablte Land UR l'nlted Htaiea
Senator Koute Nelson. Minnesota, chairman
Committee on Fubllc Lands. United Slates
Appointment of presiding officer.
Conference of the Uoternors of the states.
Addresses by Governors.
Tuesday, September 4U
Invocatlon the Rev. Robert Mclntyre.
Ftuop of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Reports of fclate Conservation Commis
sion Address. "National Efficiency. Theodore
Appointment of committees.
Appointment of presiding officer.
"Cons-rv atlon the Principle of th Red
0" '' Mls Mabel Boardm.n. n
"SafeKUAnlllil the Property of ths People,
rrsncis J. Henry of California.
The Prentln of Power Monopoly.
Herbert Knox Smith, Commlsslonsr of tor
pors t Ion a
Th, Franchise ss Public Right." Her
bert S. Ila.ller. Governor of Missouri.
General discussion. .
"Water as a Natural Resource. B. A.
Fowler. Phoenix. Ans.. President National
The Development of Water Power In the
Interests of the People." George C. Pardeo.
x-iiovernor of California.
Illustrated Lecture on "nig rjame." Arth
ur Radcllffs Dugruore. New Turk.
Wednesday. Kept ember 7.
Invocation, the Right Rev. Sim u el Cook
EdsaU. Hlshop of Minnesota.
"Rational Taiatlon of Resources. Dr.
Frsncls I- McVoy. President University of
"The Interests of the Rallwavs of th
Houth In conservation." W. W. Fin ley.
President of the eViuthern Railway.
"Ui That ghould be Passed." L 8. Sn
ator Francis O. Nswlanda. Nevada.
DUM-ueaioa Ud by Murdo atcKarua:.-Trinidad
5 ;f :,V ;'- ; a.:
"Making Our People Count." Dr. Edwin
Boone Craighead. President Tulano Lnl
versily. New Orln. I.
"The Press and the People." D. Austin
Ijit.hnw. of the Kansas City Star. Kansas
Woman's Influence In National Ques
tions." Mrs. Emmons Crocker, of Massa
chuoetts: cbalrmsn conservation department.
Genersl Federation of Women's Clubs.
Reports by the Conservation Committee of
Routine business. '
Appointment of presldlns officer
"The Fsrmer and the Nutlon. ".slier H.
pWr, editor. World s Work, and member ol
the Counlrv I.lfe Commission.
Farm Conservation." James Wilson. Sec
retary of Agriculture.
'Cattle. Food and I.eajther. U. S. Sena
tor Jonathan P. Itolllver. Iowa.
General discussion led by Congressman
Frederick C. Stevens, of St. Paul.
Conservation and Country Life. proT.
Liberie Hvde Bailey. Cornell University.
Soiis. Crops. Pood and Clothing." James
J. Hill. SI. Paul.
General discussion, led by Henry t allace,
ed.tor Wallace s Farmer. Ds Moines
"Illustrated Lectors on Birds." Frn' M
Chapman, curator of birds. American Mus
eum of Natural History. New York.
Thursday. "September S.
Invocation, the Rev. Hana G. Stub. 8U
Paul. Secretary Luther Strmlnary.
Pan-American tMnservatlon ; s Great Op
portunity and Responsibility." John Barrett.
Director-General Pan-American Union
"Conservation ss a World-Wlds Question."
by a representative of a foreign govern-
""Tne Young Man and our Future Na
tion." l'nlted Slates Sotor Albert J. Bev
this Continent as a Home for Our Peo
ple." Dr. W. J. McGee, Department of Agri-
'""Tne Forest snd the Nation." Henry S.
Grsits. United Stales Forester.
"Life and Health as National Assets. Dr.
F F Wotbrook. University of Minnesota.
Minnespolls. representing the American
Appointment of presiding officer.
"The Stake the Business Man has in ton
servation." Alfred 1- Baker, chairman Chi
cago Committee. National Conservation As
sorts! Ion. , .
The Nations Resources Belong to the
People." Jsmes R. Garfield. sx-Sc-retary
of the Interior.
General discussion, led by George C. Par
deo ex-Governor of California. and
Newton C. Blanchard of hrecport. La.
"Our Resources as ths Bssis of l; uni
ties " Wsllsce p. Simmons. St. Louis. Mo.
"Are We Mining Intelligently?" Thomas
L. Lewis, President United Mine Workers of
Bduciulon and Conservation." Dr. Elmer
Ellsworth Brown. United States Commls
slonsr of Education.
Illustrated Lecture. "personal and Na
tional Thrift." Bernard N. Baker. Baltimore.
President of the National Conservation Con
gress. Friday. September .
Inws-ailon. the Hev. Henry C. Swear
tngen. pastor. House of Hop Church, St.
"Conservation True Patriotism. Mrs.
Matthew T. sootu Presldent-inersl of tha
Daughters of the American Reolutlon.
saving Our Boys snd Girls." Ban B. Lind
sev. Judss of the Juvenile Court. Denver.
C"The Conserrstlon Programme," Clifford
Plnchot. President of the National Conserva
tion Association and ex-United Stales For
ester. Reports of committees.
PORTLAND MEN APPOINTED
FloTventian Announce Delegates to
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 1. (Special.)
Acting Governor Jay Bowerman today
announced the appointment of th Ore
gon delegates to the National Irriga
tion Congress which meets Jn Pueblo.
Colo.. September 28-30.
They are a follows: C. W. Martin.
Olex: TV. A. Williams. Forest Grove;
John H. lx-wls. Salem: W. H. Brooke,
Ontario; K. C Giltner. Portland; C. E.
Pelding. Frozen; Fred S. Stanley. Port
land; Benjamin Irwin. Portland; H. A.
Rands. Oregon City: F. B. Walte. Suth
erlln; W". J. Furnish. Portland; C. T.
Early. Hood P.iver: Frank Davey.
Burns: Frank Sloan. Stanfleld: William
McDonald. McDonald; H. C. Ellis. Bend;
C. G. Hockett. Enterprise; Charles
Hilton. Fossil: D. A. Herron. Spray: L
F. Conn. Lakevlew; Robert Rea. Mad
ras: J. H. Flower. Flass City; John T.
Whistler. Portland: H. Beckwlth. Port
land: C. C. Hunt, Nyssa: R. M. Brere
ton. Portland: H. A. Brattain, Paisley;
Frank I. White, Klamath Falls; C. J.
Johns. Sumpter; C. T. White, Heppner
Junction: Lynn Caton, Oakland: E. D.
Jasper. La Grande; F. S. Hurd. Haines;
H. V. Gates. Dallas: J. H. Rosenberg.
Prlnevllle; Joseph Moss. Grant Pass;
John U Rand, Baker City; Charles E.
Cochran. LaGrande; and Phillip
I .ale Mr. fcovt' Indian War Record.
LTL.E. Wash.. Aug. 31. (To the Edi
tor.) Lest the future historian might
overlook. I would remind him to look
Into the Indian war record of the late
Harvey W. ScotL Tha timely editorials
that appeared In Th Ore;onlan during
th last Indian war la th year 1178,
GETTING RID OF
Here Are Some More Good Used
Pianos at Big Reduction in Price.
There aren't many of these pianos
left which we received In part payment
for baby snd other grands. If you
want on of them you will have to come
in right away.
Take vour choice at $i00 of a very
nice mnhoganv Emerson, or a Vose. or
an A. H. Chase plsno. ,
For t9S we will sell a Marshall A
Wendell piano, a little old-fashioned,
but very good.
tio will buv a little . sweet-toned
piano made by a Frenchman named
Kaivre. Someone anxious to get starl
ed In music at little expense will buy
this piano the moment he or she
TWO VF.RV CHOICE OlvES.
A superb Chickering piano, the
famous slvle "F" which we secured
toward payment of a Chickering grand,
will go for $385. and a very beautiful,
almost brand new, mahogany Knabe
piano which came to us In part pay
ment for one of the wonderful new
Hallrt A Davis player pianos will go
for exact Iv 350. This surety is a
piano buyer's opportunity for savins;
We have a nearly new Vi eser piano
for S16.r, and a very elegant Decker
square grand for still another
for $60. , .
A verv nice Mason A Hamlin upright
in fancy mahogany for which great
claims were mnde a few months Ago.
This instrument was received in part
pavment for a Kimball baby grand, and
will be sold for what It will bring,
even If onlv 40 per cent of Its original
price. There is also an ebonized case
New by A Kvans plnno for $118. and a
New England upright for $1R7.
These low prices are the cash prices,
hut for the mere additional simple In
terest we will sell any of these 'ex
changed pianos" on payments' to suit
nnv reason ible buyer.
Every instrument has been placed in
perfect shape, we guarantee each so
or "money back." Eilers Music House,
largest and moat responsible dealers.
Ketull Department. Washington Street,
at Park t Eighth); East Side Store S4
had much to do in th early part with
bringing the career of the wild redmen
to a halt. Mr. Scott, among other
things In the hour of peril to the iso
lated settlers, especially about Canyon
City. Or., urged the authorities to dis
pense with some of the "red tape" In
Army discipline, and to save life and
the destruction of property. His fear
less editorials In The Oregonian on th
atrocities and mistakes of that year,
went to show that his heart was In th
right place. The old files of The Ore
gonian reveal traits and character in
Its departed editor.
JOHN G. MADDOCK.
wife must keep house
HTSBAXD HAS HIGHT TO FLEE
Court Dlsmlsaes Charge of Abandon,
ment of Woman Who Makes Bar
racks of Home.
The bed? It looks worse than 'a graveyard.
And the furniture loops the loop.
The flies gambol gayly as they take their
Mud baths In, the soup.
h wsshes her face In s frylns; pan
And annually sweeps the floor:
She combs her hair with ths leg of a chair.
And. judge, thats why I got sore.
CHICAGO. Aug. 24. In answer to a
charge of desertion brought against him
by his wife. Thomas- Egan. 5i!5 Center
avenue, weeplngly related to Judge
Walker at the Englewood Municipal
Court his trying list of experiences. Mr.
Job. of Bible fame, wastn't in It with
till abused son of Adam.
Egan had married for love. After the
honeymoon the couple Bottled down to
keep house. Egan say that after the
first housecleaning his wife never cleaned
anything except her taoth for a year. She
used to wait till all the dishes were used.
Phe'd either throw 'em away or turn the
hos on 'em, but ahs'd never wash 'em:
As the full extent of his mistreatment
swept hi feelings Egan painfully
launched forth upon a further narration
of what "she" did, or, rather, what "she"
did not do. " 'She' never would make
the bed," said the disgruntled hubby.
"She'd never use a tablecloth and she
always threw the soiled clothe under th
bed. I always had to go for anything;
that waa to be bought and she used to
make me wash my own sox." he wailed.
T that why you laft her?" asked the
"That and some more." replied Egan.
"Not guilty," roared the court. "A man
whose wife converts his home into an
army barracks may run away and h has
my sympathy." A storm of apulause
broke forth from the male contingent in
"Have you anything to say, Mrs.
Egan?" asked the court.
Womanlike, Mrs. Egan answered: "He
may ba a hero In the courtroom, but wait
till I get him home."
QUEEN'S COACHMAN HELD
Chicago Whisky Too Much for Much
Traveled Hugh Kooney.
CHICAGO. Ang. 1. Hugh Rooney.
whose chief claim to fame Is that he was
one a coachman for Queen Lll of the
Hawaiian Islands, waa held to the grand
Jury In bonds of 1500 by Judge Dicker
of the Municipal Court.
The man who once guided the horses
of th ex-ruler of the Southern eeas.
was charged with taking several yards of
silk from a downtown department store.
"I've been every place from China to
Russia." said Rooney to the court, "but
I think that Chicago whisky got the best
of me. I did not want or need any silk.
Tbe only excuse I have Is that I waa In
toxicated.. Let me go and I'll start for
om plaoa where the liquor isn't so
Judge Dicker, after questioning Rooney
concerning his adventurous career, de
eded to hold him to the grand jury.
STORK'S VISIT TOLD BY BIRD
Happy Father Adopts 'oveI Means
of Sending Home Glad Tidings.
W1NSTED. Conn.. Aug. I. David
Cohen employed a novel means to in
form his father In Brooklyn of the stork's
arrival at his homo yesterday. He sent a
message by courier pigeon reading:
"It's a boy; all well."
The bird waa brought here from Brook
lyn a few days ago for the purpose of
conveying the news of the baby'a arrival
to the grandparents in that city.
SPECIAL SESSION IS NEAR
California Legislature Will Take
Four aDys to oVte Bonds.
SACRAMENTO. CaJ, Sept- 1 (Spo-
Women's, Misses' and Girls'
clal.) Considerable bustle marks
preparations being made about the
Capitol for the coming special session
of the Legislature, which will be
opened next Tuesday morning at 10
o'clock for the purpose of.. submitting
a tS.OOOiOOO bond Issue to voters of the
state for the world's fair at San Fran
cisco in 1915.
Th probabilities are that the session
will extend over four days at least.
Conservative figures place its cost for
that length of time at $14,000. basing
mileage at $970.80. salaries at $1200 a
dav and the expense of attaches at
from $100 to $200 a day. It Is believed
that every member who attended the
last regular session will be present.
30-YEAR SNAKE HUNT ENDS
Caesar Feels So Good After Eating
Two Rabbits He Get Too Bold.
FORK-ED RIVER. N. J.. Aug. 24.
Caesar, the big rattlesnake which has
been eluding snake hunters for the
past thirty years In th huckleberry
Jungle here, ha at last paid the pen
alty of recklessness grown overbold.
He was killed yesterday by John Van
Artsdale whila the latter was berrying.
Like hi Roman namesake, it was all
due to excessive diet of meat.
Caesar had Just dined upon two
young rabbits when he encountered the
berrv man. Consequently h felt over
jubilant and foolishly allowed his feel
ings to carrv him away, but h was no
match for Van Artsdal. who carried a
big club for Just such an encounter.
After Van Artsdale had killed the
serpent he performed a post-mortem
operation upon Caesar and found the
two rabbits. He removed Caesar's skin
and fourteen rattles aa trophies.
O. R. A JS. Files Denial of Complaint
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 1. (Special. A gen
eral denial of allegations Is made in th
answer filed today by th O. R. & N. to
the complaint of the Baker Commercial
Club, in which the club asks for com
modity rates between Baker City and
For Your Hair
Here Are Facts We Want
You to Prove at Our Risk
Marvelous as it may seem, Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic has grown hair on
heads that were once bald. Of course
it Is understood that in none of these
cases were the hair roots dead nor had
the scalp taken on a glazed, shiny ap
pearance. When the roots of the hair are en
tirely dead and the pores of the scalp
are glazed over, we do not believe that
anvthing can restore hair growth.. .
When Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will do
as above stated. It la not strange that
we have such great faith in it and that
we claim It will prevent baldness when
used in time. It acts scientifically, de
stroying the germs which are usually
responsible for baldness. It penetrates
to the roots of the hair, stimulating
and nourishing them. It is a most
pleasant toilet necessity. Is delicately
perfumed and will not gum nor per
manently stain the hair.
We want you to get a bottle of
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic and use it as
directed. If It does not relieve scalp
irritation, remove dandruff, prevent the
hair from falling out and promote an
increased growth of hair and in every
way give entire satisfaction, simply
come back and tell us and without
question orformallty we will hand
back to you every penny you paid us
We lend our endorsement to Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic and sell It on this
guarantee, because we believe it is the
best hair tonic ever discovered. It
comes in two sizes, prices BO cents and
$1.00. Remember you can obtain it
only at th Owl Drng Co., Inc. cor. 7th
and Washington sta.
Just received a shipment of new
Fall models Exclusive fabrics
and strictly tailored garments
Browns, grays and mannish
mixtures Fashion's most
Portland. It is asked that the complaint
Tahoe Forest Is Ablaze.
CARSON CITY. Nev.. Sept. 1. Forest
fires were discovered late today in the
young timber of the Tanoe Forest and
tonight the flames are sweeping across
JUST GLOVES HOSIERY UMBRELLAS.
For Men Women Children.
HOSIERY SHOP. '
Lennon's Announce Their Opening of
Fall Gloves and Hosiery
The world's best, makes of Gloves and Hosiery; brands of
known and proven qualities in prreat variety; all the new styles
in every conceivable shade are here for your seletion. Remem
ber that Lennon's stand behind every pair sold; the manufac
turer stands behind Lennon's.
$1.35 value, genuine English
$1.35 value, fine quality Kid Gloves; black, white -J Qft
and all colors, at the low price of, per pair pX.VrV
This season's latest street glove," Bacino Doe-skin," C 1 OC
as soft as velvet and as strong as buckskin, per pair P
"The Strand," Lennon's srreat trade-maker; fine d1 CA
Pique Kid Glove, $2.00 value, pair , pA.OV
Complete assortment of "Dent's" English Cape and "Keynier"
Lennon 's celebrated "Heather Silk" fine lisle HoseC-
10c value, per pair at only
Women's "Wayne" guaranteed Hose; fine, soft yarn, as strong
as wire; every' pair guaranteed to wear as long as Q1 ff
you think they should. Box of three pair V
E 9f0 Women's "Onyx" black and tan "Dub-L Top," pr. 50tf
409 K Women's "Onyx," "Dub-L Top." silk, lisje, ' double
soles, spliced heels, feels and looks like silk, wears bet- CQ
ter. for the low price of, per pair JV
409 K Women's "Onyx," "Dub-L Top," silk, lisle, double
a "Wyde Top" and "Silk-lisle Garter Top" and $1 ye
sole, per pair, at the low price of t1"
Women's pure thread silk and wide double silk top or QO
wide lisle top; black and colors; $1.50 values, per pair 'Ol
Men's pure thread silk hose, black and colors; a good ESfJp
durable sox, at the low price of, pair Jl
Lennon's are agents for the "Everwear," guaranteed six
months, Hose for Men, Women and Children.
Umbrellas Repaired and Re-Covered. Our Own Factory on the
309 Morrison St.
the reserve within a quarter of a mile
of Glenbrook, a Summer resort.
In Saskatchewan, notably in the nnrthtra
ronton xmt farmers ship f worth of r.-;iin
werkly. this being the product or about ?
co9. In a dlstri.it where a" large a train.:
is carried on in Ihle commo-ilty a rUscernliisr
Provincial Government has provlde.J a sys
tem of Tiovernment creamerif
m x i"