Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 26, 1910, Page 4, Image 4

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Enounh Cyar.ids to Kill 500
Men Ends Life of Animal
Which Slew Man.
Death Strujcle of tily Qsiern, nig
African nrubr. 8 7 Year Old. Con
tinues for II Mlnntrn Io-
clle in lu-t Hour.
NEW TORK. Nov. Ii. It took. S'0
grains of cyanide of -n. the
moat dfa-ily rlon. to kill GypsT
Oueen. a trick elephant, nwulril to
day for the murder of her keeper,
Robert SrhleL on iv-tober 10. Less
than one grain In aufnvtent to kill any
maa anil the first mnvjlulve ej-Tnr.toms
supervene, almost b fore the victim can
aet down the. Klaus from
a allows.
Gypsy Queen swayed barkwarc and
forward, flarplng her big ears, for ten
mlnutea before slia showed the lenst
uneasiness. It was 41 minutes before
an waa pronounced dead.
The poison was given In three pal
fula of bran tnal. In which ban been
sprinkled loo capsule, each of five
a-ralna of cyanl!o. The elephant had
been starved., for -4 hours and ate
greedily. At the end of ten minutes
ah shiver.! In ail her bulk of 7iC0
rounds, her knees weakened, her trunk
jrrew rigid, she rolled her eyes and
finally fell.
In the neit two mlntrtes she got tip
(our times, struggling the
chains that bound her. At the end of
SO mlnutea her breathlnic was Imper-
eoffee and sujtar was one of the reasons
why the railroads should not be per
mitted to put the proposed tncreused
tariffs Into effect.
Milx'rs Fet-1 InjiiMUe.
Mr. Barlow said his position was that
the shippers felt that the Increuses were
unreasonable; that trey w-re dlcrlmina
tory and that the jrfisppers of those ar
ticles whli-h were affected by the In
creases had already paid their pound of
While discussing the packing-house
products rates. Mr. Barlow aiciin brought
the name of George W. Ferkins. of tne
J. P. Morgan Company of New York.
Into the argument.
Mr. Barlow said he understood that
Mr. Terklns agreed with the packers on
an advance of only one-half of what
had been proposed.
"Did he purport to represent the rail
roads, the beef shippers, or any one demanded trunk Lyon, attorney
for the C'ommlMlon.
"I don't know. replied the witness.
"1 am told Mr. Perkins came as a rep
resentative of Mr. Morgan as a peace
maker between tne pacaers arm mo
A feature of the day was the testi
mony, of B. B. BurBuniler. of Baltimore. L
19 itars old. whose command of rail-
road st'K-k statistics headed off cross
examination. Mr. Burjiunder was put
on the stand to testify to his own stat
istical computations concerning the
Savant's Last Word Written
in Opposition to Capital
Hangman's Act Absurd. Cruel and
Immoral, State- IMnal Manu
script IV-ooit and Cruelty Con
tinue Syutetn, It P-clures.
i ,
I County, one of the few Democrats who I
will have a seat In the coming' session j
of tho Legislature, was at the Perkins
Hotel yesterday, not on any particular
political mission, but Just to see "what's
C. P. Elliott, manner of the Orpheum
i neater, and Mrs. Elliott left last even
ing for' Seaside, Or., where they will
spend a couple of weeks recuperating
from Illness. Several weeks ago Mrs.
I-.lllott was operated upon for append!'
cl Us. The result was Jhat her husband
worried himself sick and was forced to
suspend work.
NEW YORK. Nov. 25. (Special.-The
following' persons from the Pacific
Northwest are registered at New York
Portland Woodward, Mr. and Mrs. C
P. Swlgert. E. awlgert. F. Swlgert;
Grenoble. El W. Pohl: Wolcott. H. M.
Cake: Imperial, G. Catlett; Navarre, A.
T. Ketrhnon.
Ticoma it road way Central, E. Swan'
son: Park Avenue, R. A. Wilson; Na
varre, Mrs. Sherlock; Wolcott, D. Daven
port. Seattle Murray Hill, F. W. Valllo;
Hotel Astor. W. L Inglls. Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Morgan; Grand Union. J. W. Stratfc-man.
rioNF-wt r.VTOR ok stvKMsii
t f
which he
-;? - .r'.n
iff: v:-rPrl- ;
ceptible. but 44 minutes after her flrst J I 1 ' ' " II
swallow she blinked when her trainer r " -v I 11
passed his hand her eyes. That b , . .J . J ' - ' , J
was the last sign of life. f " 7 ' P ' " 3 f
The Queen was born In Africa $7 sw i insT ' I isssfi iisl k
years aco and was one of the largest T
slephants In captivity. Of recent years
her temper grew sullen. Last October
she seised an unaccustomed keeper,
who had been warned not to go near
her. alammed hlra aKatnst the wall of
her cell and then trod htm Into a pulp.
A (ew days a do she grabbed for another
keeper, but he kept out of reach
Nevertheless her trainer never lost
faith In her. To prove her docility he
took her out today a few minutes be
fore her execution and led her through
her paces. She seemed willing to per
form and submitted to rareases before
she waa led In to her death.
Borr la Wood on Kings Heights
May TU That of Suicide.
A skeleton found in the wood on King
Heights Tuesday aftornoon u presum
b!y that of Iooac Jenkins, a structural
Ironworke-. who resided at ITS Waverly
street. Manhattan, New York OJty,
The body has probably Iain In the
woods for several months. In the cloth
lug were found several card and an
undertakers M!l receipted by a New York
undertaker for expense In connection
with the burial of Thomas Jenkins.
possible relative. Among other effects
was found a due book showing his afflll
tlon with the New York lodge of Odd
fellows. Secretary Jamison of the local
branch of the fraternity is In communl-
ratlpn with the Eastern lodge.
UTts of evidence which have been
lathered tend to indicate that h sought
tut the secluded spot In the woods and
ended his life though nothing was found
to show the uum of death.
The Lass Rev. John K. Nordllne.
fter. John E. Nordllnc. who died
al his hone, 944 Monroe street. No
vember ZX was a minister of ths
Swedish Lutheran denomination for
the past SO years. For the past two
years, be had been pastor In ehanrs
or the row.ll Valley. Colton and
Brash Prairie, Wssh., churches,
miking Ms home la Portland. Be
fore coming he was pastor of a Swed
ish Lutheran Churra tn Stromburg.
Nebraska, for M years.
He was bora In Sweden In IMS,
came to the United States In 1870
and was married In I8SU. After at
tending the Augustana College, at
Bock Island, IU., be was ordalnsd.
His widow and ten children survive
him. Ihe funsral will be held Sun
day afternoon at the Swedish Lu
theran Church, Kodn.y avenue and
"rights of stockholders." Within a min
ute he had the members of the commit
tee poring over copies of his tables and
all the counsel listening to his analytical
Interpretations of the figures.
PT. PETERSBURG, Nov. 2i The As
swx-l.ited Prss received early today from
ladlmlr TschcrtkofT, literary agent
the late fount Tolstoi, tho Inst artlcl
written by Tolstoi. It Is entitled "Ef
fective 5Iean." It wns written by Tnl
sol shortly after he began hie self-
Imposed exile from home.
The article saya: "I am naturally
anxious to do all I can acalnst evil,
which tortures the best spirits of our
I think the present effective war
acalnst capital punishment docs not
noeil forcing; there 1 no need for an ex
prctslnn of Indignation against Its Im
morality, cruelty and absurdity.- There
Is no need for descriptions of the horrors
of executions. s they only affect hang
men. ,
New Form of Protest Needed.
"Therefore I think that neither the
expression of Indignation against the
murder of our fellow men nor the sug
gestion of H horror is mainly needed
but something totally different.
"What knowledge need we conrmunl
rate to the deluded human mind regard
Ing the Indifpensablenees. usefulness or
justice of .capital punishment In order
that said deluelon may destroy Itself.
"Such knowledge. In my opinion, la this
The knowledge of what Is man, what
his surrounding world; what his destiny
hence, what msn can and must do and
principally what he cannot and must
not do.
"Therefore we should oppose capital
punishment by Inculcating this- knowl
edge In all men. especially to hangmen s
managers and sympathisers who wrong
fully think they are maintaining their
position, thanks only to capital punish
Hangmen Want to Preserve Selves.
"I know this is rot an easy task. Tho
employers and approvers of hangmen
with the Instinct of self preservation, feel
that this . knowledge will make impos
sible the maintenance of the position
which they occupy, hence not orfly will
they themselves not adopt It, but by
all means in their power, by violence.
deceit. He and cruelty they will try to
hide from the people this knowledge.
Therefore, If we wtoh readily to
destroy the delusion of capital punish
ment and If we possess the knowledge
which destroys this delusion, let us tn
spite of all menaces, deprivations and
sufferings, teach the people this knowl
edge, because It la solely the effective
means In the fight.
'LEO TOLSTOI. Opttna Monastery
November U, li10."
State Senator Rilbo Says He Was
Paid $1000 to Alter Vote.
YAZOO CITY. Mich.. Nov. ' J5.-State
Eenator Theodore Bilbo today related-
In detail to a Jury circumstances which
he declared led to his cbargs that L. C
Dulaney paid him a sura of money tn
an effort to affect his vote during the
Senatorial caucus of the last Missis
sippi Legislature. Dulaney la on trial
charged with bribe-giving.
In effect. Senator Bilbo testified that
be was approached by Dulaney and of
fered 11000 If he would change his vote
from ex-Governor Yardaman to the sue
eessful candidate, Leroy Percy.
Acting In the role of detective, be
declares be consented, but did not al
ter his vote. He made publlo the al
leged bribery Immediately after the
Senatorial contest ended.
Mob of Thousand Kiddies) Negro
WIUi Ballets After Hanging.
Flute Clarke, a negro, waa lynched to
night for the murder of the 14-year-
old daughter of a planter. The crime
waa committed at the horn of the
girl, who waa alone In the house. Her
head was almost severed with a knife,
following a fierce struggle, with the
negro. The negro was employed by
the father of the glrL He bad worked
on the plantation for 13 years.
There were a thousand men In the
mob which rlddle-t the negro's body
with bullets. Clark la said to have
Jaa ho Once Met Jack Johnson
Pie After Go With Jack Leon.
PRKSQVE ISLE. Me.. Nov. IS. "BUty-
Iunnlng. of Mllllnocket, a heary-weight
boxer who four years ago fought the
present world's champion. Jack Johnson,
to a ten-rount draw, died today follow
ing a bout last night with Jack Leon, of
Bangor. Dunning was 'knocked out.
The victim d:d not recover consdous.
nesw. An autopsy will be held tomor
row to determine the cause of death
Followers of boxlntr say that Dunning
waa In poor condition and, la their opinio!-.,
should not have fought.
Administrators of Deckenbacb Estate
Lay Claim, but Widow Here
, Asserts She Is Owner.
ORANGE. N. J., Nov. J5. Thanksgiv
ing day for the children of the late Ja-
sob Deckenbacb, formerly a resident of
Orsnge, always will have a peculiar
significance, for it brought the news
that they were heirs to a fortune of
100.000 left by their father. Chance
alone placed them in the way of the
money, the administrators of his es
tate having discovered the existence
of the children only through a land
search by a prospective purchaser of a
Dioca lo Portland. Or. The search
brought Inquiries to Orange and the In
formation that they obtained showed
that the children were living.
inose to benefit are John and Adam
Deckenbacb. Their father went West
JS years ago. He waa not heard of for
many years, and died three years ago
in Portland.
Mrs, Johanna Deckenbacb, who con
ducts a rooming-house at 4041 East Mor
rison street, said last nlcht that she
does not understand why the statement
should be made that the children of Ja
cob Deckenbacb, her deceased husband,
should be said to be heirs to the real es
tate of Mr. Deckenbacb. "The children
and I are on moat friendly terms," said
Mrs. Deckenbach. "I had a letter from
them only the day before yesterday, and
they sent me a Thanksgiving card. too.
"I was Mr. Deckenbach third wife.
He had five children. He made no will
before bis death, but long before that
be bad deeded all the property to me.
'As to the money, that matter waa
taken Into court, and the court gave the
children half and me half. But as I
had all the property. I thought It waa
only right that the children should have
the money, so as the court had made
me administratrix. I divided the entire
1 3(100 among them, share and share
'Besides that, the home place tn
Orange. N. J., was divided among them.
The eldest daughter kept It and paid
her four brothers for their share.
"The real estate, a quarter block at
East Morlson and Grand avenue. Is
valued at 176.000. but it wasn't worth
that when Mr. Deckenbach died. I have
borrowed money and put Improvements
on it since. The deed to the property
waa witnessed by Thad Vreelsnd and Al
"The children knew whaf property their
father had. and I waa back to New Jer
sey and paid them all a visit only three
years ago. There Is the best of feeling
between the children and myself.
Rabbi Wise Pays Tribute to Charac
ter of Great Russian.
In a speech on "The Passing of Tol
stoi." at Beth Israel last night. Rabbi
Jonah B. Wise paid an eloquent tribute
to the great Russian novelist. Rabbi
Wise briefly outlined the life of Tolstoi,
which was begun amidst the enervating
environment of Russian nobility, where,
as he himself said, his mother was am
bitious for him to be able to boast of
an intrigue with a woman of nobility,
and where prince and slave, master and
man were the classes of society.
The growth of Tolstoi's moral charac
ter waa depicted, showing how be - be
came a believer In immortality, a hater
of dogma, and a lover of religious mes
sage to men. The speaker read some
of Tolstoi's articles on Christianity, and
his love for religion was described as
"not dogma, but faitb; not damnation,
but the forgiving of even the adulter
essnot stupid coddling of Inferior vir
tue, but strengthening even power for
doing good."
The speaker told of Tolstoi's work as
a novelist, especially his appeal for help
for those oppressed, for conscience sake,
by Russia, in "The Resurrection." Tol
stoi as a humanitarian, novelist, philos
opher, hater of war. despiser of false
hood, seeker after truth, was shown In
the summing up of the great Russian's
I Continued from First Page.)
burden that the carriers purposed ub
place on the public.
Cross-examined by Mr. Butterfletd. for
the New York Central lines. Mr. Barlow
denied that he bad taken the position
bat failure to Increase the rates on
Socialist Vote Gaining.
TOPEKA. Kan.. Nov. 25. Complete re
turns received today show that the So
cialists gained In the recent election,
while the Prohibitionist party showed a
loss. S. M. Stallard. Socialist candidate
for Governor, received 14. $34 votes.
against 11.721 cast two years agA. Wil
liam Cady. Prohibitionist candidate for
Governor, received ZS-A votes this year.
The vote two years ago waa SM.
Out of Campaign Fnnd of $10,019.
23 Sum of $39,786.72 Spent.
H. C. McAllister, general manager of
the Greater Oregon Home Rule Asso
ciation, yesterday filed his expense ac
count for the campaign Just closed
with the Secretary of State.
The total receipts of the association
were $40,019.26, and the disbursements
I39.7St.72, distributed as follows: Of
fice rent. 46 91; literature and stamps,
IS177.I4; office expenses, $915.99; sal
aries, $S103.3R: printing and electro
types, $1650.06: newspaper advertising,
$7709.49; newspaper subscriptions,
$7.85; collecting funds, $614.26; Secre
tary of State, $613.30; hall rentals,
$1444: music. 86S.S0: special advertis
ing (bills and posters), $62S9.0; fur
niture and carpets, $133.26; sneakers' ex
penses, $3160.35,; legal advice, $225;
traveling expenses, $1531;
Governors of States Where F"rult Is
Grown Expected to Attend.
DENVER. Nov. 25. Governor Shaf
roth Issued a call today for the first
annual convention of the American
Apple Congress to be held In Denver
December 15 to 17 at the Albany Ho
tel. The Governors of all apple-growing
states are Invited to attend and
send delegates.-
It Is the purpose of the congress to
discuss the phases of apple-growing.
Including methods of fig-htlng frost.
Insects and other hindrances, fruit
packing,, shipping, marketing, railroad
transportation and legislation.
The Denver Chamber of Commerce
will advertise the convention and sev
eral thousand delegates are expected.
$20,0000,000 CONTRACT.
House Committee Hears Testimony
Covering Claims' of Delaware
Tribe in Big Land Grant.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 25. Contracts
by PJchard C. Adams, an attorney, to
collect from the Federal Government
$20,000,000 for Indians of the Five
Civilized Tribes, were explained today
by Adams to the House special com
mittee appointed to Inquire Into con
tracts with the Indians. Adams Is a
Delaware Indian and most of his con
tracts were with that tribe.
Were Adams to collect all his claims,
he would be entitled to a contingent
fee ranging from 10 to 35 per cent.
He estimated that the average fee
would be 16 per cent This would
amount to about $3,200,000. In addi
tion, Adams told the committee, he had
a contract to attend to a claim of
Cherokees against the State of Texas,
rising out of land alleged to have been
taken from the Indians, and involving
probably $20,000,000. Of this he would
get a contingent fee of 35 per cent.
The claims against the Federal Gov
ernment Included war claims, re
munerations for "Delaware" lands
given to New York Indians, and the
right to land free from a 25-year re
striction as to sale.
Adams denied that he had made
statements that Representative Carter,
of Oklahoma, testified Adams had
made in regard to the attempt to get
Congress to approve the "McMurray
contraots" for the sale of Indian lands.
Adams said he had, however, an In
terest In the contracts, having been
employed by McMurray. He testified
that Carter was "mistaken."
1 fiSbft:
i - S?7. .v '" ' '- '. e?
you know that you
are getting the one
preparation that has
stood the test for over
thirty-five years and still
remains the standard
tonic-f o o d-m e d i c i n e,
used and recommended
by the medical profes
sion the world over.
is the embodiment of elements
that make for good health and
strength. There are many
emulsions but only one
SCOTT'S ask for it,
and be sure that you get the
package that carries the mark
of quality The Fisherman.
New Railroad Opens N'ehalcm Dis
trict to Portland Mills.
HILUSBORO, Or.. Nov. 25. (Special.)
This week will mark the initial big re
sults for Portland in the way of ship
ment of logs from the far-famed Nehalem
country, on the Lytle railroad which l
being built from Hlllsboro to Tillamook,
and completion of which Is promised
early next Spring.
Twenty-flve flat cans will leave Port
land tomorrow and Immediately be sent
to the Nehalem to be loaded with logs
for Portland sawmills. These logs are
now laying on the right of way along the
tortuous Nehalem River, and the timber
waa so thick In place that the logs are
piled several deep. It will take several
months to crane the logs and a derrick
will be used for loading. The buying
syndicate has a year to clear the timber
from the railroad strip.
Thia is the first big shipment from the
famous Nehalem timber district which Is
said by timbermen to be the largest
virgin forest in the Pacific Northwest.
You buy a homesite you consider location,
prices and terms, car service, elevation, close
ness to schools, stores, churches, fire protec
tion, light and telephone service, building re
strictions. These features are emphasized in Jones
more. There is very little vacant ground of
the Jonesmore quality' and no more at the
Jonesmore price.
Homesites (50x100) $300 and some for less,
including improvements.
No interest; no taxes.
Montavilla cars to East 69th and Glisan
streets. Go out there Sunday.
Umbdenstock & Larson Company
286 Oak St. Phones Main 6719, A 7374.
"Creeping. Crawling Creatures with
a powerful puU."
Dr. V. T. McGillycuddy. of New York,
is registered at the Portland, with his
wife and daughter.
M. A. Miller, State Senator from Linn
Attempt Will Be Made to Travel
Around World on $5000 Wager.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25. FVjr a wager of
$5000, two German acrobats will attempt
to circle tho world on atiltsi They ob
tained a promise of police protection from
Commissioner Gropsey today on the first
leg of their Journey through the crowded
treats from City Hall to the Jersey City
ferry. Tlience, they will make their way
to Philadelphia. The hour of the start
has not been decided.
The young men are Albert Harder and
Hans Hoeledamp, until reoently employed
stewards on a transatlantic liner.
The puree they hope to win was raised
by the Steamship Stewards' Verein of
"We are expert stilt walkers;" they said
today. "We expect to walk 11 hours and
we can travel V miles an hour. We are
not allowed to take any money with us
and we count on making a living by
selling picture postcards. We will work
our passage on the ocean laps of the
Trans-Mississippi Congress
Jonrus at San Antonio.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Nov. 25. The
Zlst annual session of the Trans-Missls-stppi
Commercial Congress adjourned
tonight. Among the resolutions adopted
by the Congress are the following:
Urging the throwing upon to indi
vidual patentees of the coal lands of
Alaska withdrawn from the market by
President Roosevelt In 1906.
Urging a t300.M0.0U0 bond Issue by tho
National Government for Improving of
Inland waterways and gulf ports.
Favoring extension of the reclamation
service to swamp end overflow lands.
Requesting Congress to create a per
manent bi-partisan tariff commission.
Indorsing arbitration in all interna
tional disputes and their settlement at
the Peace Court at The Hague.
Urging National and state legislation
In behalf of good roads and advocating
the use of convicts In building them.
Federal Jurist AVho Conducted: Rob
erts Trial Stricken at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, 0 Not. 21. Judge R.
W. Taylor, of the United States Court,
died early today.
Judge Taylor was stricken with
paralysis last night at a church fes
tival. He was removed in a serious
condition to a hospital. Judge Taylor
conducted the Brlgham H. Roberts
trial in the 66th Congress before he
was appointed to the bench.
Not One Person Killed on Road Dnr
lng His Supcrintendency.
CARSON, Nev., Nov. 25. One of the
last of a line of old Nevada pioneer
builders, who made his home in the
Comstock mother lode, Herman Yer
lngton, superintendent of the Virginia
& Truckee Railroad, died at his home
here today. He was 82 years old and
had been in active service until a few
weeks ago.
In the early days, Yerington was the
associate of the late Darius Mills, John
Mackay and Senator Sharon, all of whom
made millions of dollars In mining op
erations. With Sharon and Jlills, ho
constructed the Virginia & Truckee
In 1S72. Yerington was given super
vision of the Virginia & Truckee road.
His great progress was due to the fact
that in nearly 40 years or uis service
as head of tha road, not one passenger
had been killed.
Thomas Can ill Dies From Gunshot
Wound Inflicted Snndav.
Thomas Cahlll. 19 years of aeg, the
son of a merchant at Newport, Or., died
at St. Vincent's Hospital early yester
day morning from the effects of a gun
shot wound he accidentally received in
the abdomen while duck hunting near
his home with two companions last
The body was removed to a local un
dertaking establishment and prepared
for shipment to Newport.
Gale Delays Incoming Craft.
ASTORIA, Or, Nov. 25. (Special.)
The British ship Scottish Moors arrived
late 'last evening, 174 days from Ant
werp, with general cargo. Captain
Parry reports a slow trip on account
of contrary winds, and says he was off
the coast for 14 days, during which time
there was virtually a continuous gale.
Four days ago he sighted a four-masted
loaded bark about 150 miles off the
mouth of the river, but could not learn
her name. '
Nineteen States Will Participate In
Forest Returns Division.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25. Nineteen
states will participate in the 25 per
cent division of National Forest reve
nue for the fiscal year ended June 30,
1910, according to a bulletin Issued by
the forest service today. The state's
portion, which is for road and school
purposes, amounts to $508,194, an In
crease of $67,492, or slightly more than
15 per cent over the amount distributed
last year.
Montana, with J83.678, leads the list.
with Idaho second, with $66,074 to her
credit, ana caniornia witn 6U,7dZ.
third. North Dakota ends the list with
only $63. Heavy increases are shown
in some of the states over the amounts
of last year. In Oregon, the increase
la approximately 60 per cent; in Idaho
35 per cent; in California 25 per cent.
These increases, it is declared, are the
results of Increased activity in Nation
al forestry timber sales.
The purpose of the payments is to
offset losses of Income from taxes sus
tained through withdrawal of forest
For either sex, young or old,
there is no better gift than
Embossed or Engraved Sta
tionery, Address Dies, Mono
grams, Social and Business
Cards, Place Cards, Book
Plates, etc
We can show you many In
dividual and original styles
"uncommon" conceptions,
making them distinguishable
from the ordinary forms, and .
giving you an exclusive, artis
tic design, at a price that
makes the most Inexpensive
yet appropriate Christmas
present you can give.
As it takes some little time
to engrave dies and to stamp
papers, it Is' advisable to make
your selection early.
The J. K. GUI Co. 3d-Aldew
Tbe Ideal Gift Store.
Booksellers Stationers.
For Your Hair
Here Are Facta 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 scadp taken on a glazed, shiny appearance.
When the roots of the hair are en
tirely dead and the pores of the scalp
are glazed over, we do not believe that
anything can restore hair growth.
When Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will ao
as above stated. It is not strange that
we have such great faith in it and that
we cjaiin it will prevent baldness when
used' In-line. 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 or
Rexall "83" 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 or formality we will hand
back to you every penny you paid us
for It.
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 Bizes. prices 50 cents and
11.00. Remember you can obtain It
only at The Owl Drug Co., Inc., Cor.
th and Washington Bts.
year would be in the neighborhood of
billion dollars. The Speaker said
that never before had the United
States been so prosperous.
People Erred in Giving Government
to "Enemy," He Says.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25. Philosophic
and smiling. Speaker Cannon returned
to Washington today. While mildly
deploring the result of the recent elec
tion, in which he sold "a majority has
made a mistake In giving our friends
the Democrats control of the 62d Con
gress," he added: "With that responst
blllty It remains to be seen what they
will do. I shall be glad if they find
themselves able to redeem their prom
ise in the campaign to reduce the cost
of living and Increase the price of
Speaker Cannon did not expect the
passage of much legislation In the
forthcoming session. He expected that
tke appropriations for the coming
Despair and Despondency
No one but a woman can tell the story of the suffering, the
despair, and the despondency endured by women who carry
a daily burden of ill-health and pain because of disorders and
derangements of the delicate and important organs that are
distinctly feminine. The tortures so bravely endured com
pletely upset the nerves if long continued.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a positive cure for -weakness
and disease of the feminine organism.
It allays inflammation, heals ulceration and soothes pain.
It tones end builds up the nerves. It fits for wifehood
and motherhood. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and
have nothing to urtfe upon you as ''just as good."
It is non-secret, non-alcoholic and has a record of fo-ty years of cures.
Ask Youb Nbighbors. They probably know of some of li many cures.
If you want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to cure
them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of Tnailing
nly. and he will send you a ftt copy of his great thousand-page illustrated
Common Sense Medical Adviser revised, up-to date edition, in paper covers.
Ia handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
Pinchot's Ally Charged With Burn
ing Slashings in Closed Season.
GOLDENDALE, Wash., Nov. 25.
(Special.) Information was filed to
day charging R. L. Glavls, of White
Salmon, with burning slashings on his
ranch in the closed season, uiavis, wno
Is best known as an advocate of Glf
ford Plnchot and a bitter opponent of
Secretary Ballinger, Is alleged to have
cut the brush from his land and fired
it without securing the permission of
Deputy Fire Warden ltankln. ,
The fire was discovered by neigh
bors, when it threatened their prop
erty and was put out by them, but not
until after a part of an orchard had
been destroyed.
Prosecuting Attorney Darch and the
fire warden visited the ranch, secured
data, as to the origin and Baw the dam
age. Glavls will be arrested at once
and will befalgned before the Su
erlor Court on Monday morning.
New Road Ready to Build.
VICTORIA, B. C, Nov. 25. (Special.)
Plans were filed with the government
tonight for the construction of the first
20 miles on Vancouver Island of the
Canadian Northern Pacific, MacKenzle
& Mann's new transcontinental system,
upon which tenders are now Invited,
construction beginning forthwith. Sev
eral large plants are already here and
construction will proceed throughout
the Winter.
Compare Our Prices
With those ron hare teen In the habit of paring,
and tou will that offer too a substantial n.
ing on all work and yon cannot get better pataJa
work anywhere, no matter how much, you par.
We Union plate and
bridge work for trnU
j bride
"none .
i Ml
if 1'ainleaa oxtrartion
'.j free when pJatae or
bridge work ia order
aed, CotuuHalion (ret.
fMobvCrowna $5.00
fT ii is ursT- ' ar f
Gsld Fillings 1. 0 0
:C: & ' d EnUWl FillllMS I DO
BR. w. . Witt, hom in Muuu
2 nua uiuums potum
Sntmr FlTllnM
" & Good Rubber
"J PIltM
' 31 A.., D.J D..I.K-.
PUtM 7.50
PiinlMi Eitr'tlon .50
All work fully guaranteed for fifteen years.
Wise Dental Co., inc.
Painless Dentists
FaOTnr Building, Third and WishlngtoB. PORTLAND, ORi
vxno. ttor: Jb. m m . m. m. suaoArt, m a