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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1912)
THE MORNING OREGON! AN, FRIDAY, NOVE3IBER 23, 1912.
Medford Wife Finds Letter
Proving Mate's Faithless
ness, and Acts.
'BEST CURE," SHE SAYS
31 rs. T. A; Lemasters Tells How and
Why She Tied and Lashed Hus
band Whose InHdellty Was Re
vealed by Tender Missive.
MEDFOJtD, Or Nov. 21. (Special.)
There is only one rule for curing
divorce and masculine faithlessness,
according to- Mrs. T. A. Le masters,
whose husband is now in the county
jail on a charge of bigamy, and that
is a good sound beating.
"Oh, it makes no difference how big
they are," said Mrs. Lemasters tonight
at the El Blanco rooming-house, which
she owns and manages, "for a bad hus
band is always a coward, but I'll tell
vou what I did to my much-married
spouse. Now, this is the truth, what
ever stories he may tell. This is facts
and I can prove it by my daughter
and son, who were there."
Mrs. Lemasters is a stout, pleasant
faced woman, well-spoken and business-like.
She has p:nk cheeks and
laughing black eyes. She continued:
"I married Mr. Lemasters Just about
a year agol He hadn't a penny. I
gave him a home here and banded over
the proceeds of the, rooming-house. I
was kind and loving. He told me he
had married a woman named Vina in
Eugene, and had two children, but was
divorced. I found he had four chil
dren instead of two, and then I found
that no divorce had been secured. That
shook my faith, but when he pleaded
with me and told me how he loved me
I forgave him. I said he could get a
Letter Telia Tale.
"That day a letter In a feminine
hii rama to him from Klamath Falls.
I opened it. It was from Mrs. Belle
Whitcroft, who had visited us nearly
wrv dav the two weeks we were tn
that city. She lives in Redding. It
started 'Dear Al and ended 'love and
kisses.' It was a love letter very com
promising. The Prosecuting Attorney
has it. That was enough for me. I
had all dav to prepare for his home
coming. Treatment like that was not
to be forgiven. . ; '
"I got a stout rope SO feet" long and
put it in the sitting-room. I took the
rubber tube from a hot water bag
about six feet long and as thick as
your little finger. I hid that under
the cover of the lounge. Al came In
and told me how much he loved me.
He kissed and petted me, then he
looked through his mall and asked if
there was a letter from Jiiamain
Falls. I lied like the michlef then. I
said no. He sat down in a chair to
read his mall and I took up the rope,
saying: 'This is a funny place to have
a cow rope in a sitting-room' and
with that I threw the noose about his
head, all the time pretending to be in
terested In the letters. Then i slipped it
around him again and cinched it hard.
I roped cattle in my time. Then I
looped his legs and cinched them tight,
fastening the rope to the chair, saying:
Thts is the way I keep my sweet
heart.' ' -
. . Merer la Shown.
"The rope was so tight it hurt him.
What are you doing, my dear?" he
asked. 'I am going to read you a let
ter that came today,' I said. Then I
called in my daughter, Orace, and with
him writhing she read - him the love
letter from Klamath Falls.
" 'What are you up to? he asked,
I am going. to. give you a good
licking,' was my reply, and then I
started. I took out the ' rubber, tube
and hit him one side of .the face and
then the other. I had no mercy on
him. He yelled and struggled and got
his arms free, trying to protect his
face. With that I hit him two or three
times on the snout with my fist and
licked him again with the . tube, say
ing: "That is for your deserting your
baby girl a year and a half old,' and
with a final smash in his eye, I said:
That is for general principles.' Then
I pushed him outdoors and shut the
door. He never came back.
"I am a peaceable woman," concluded
Mrs. Lemasters, "but when a man
treats a woman like that there is only
one cure, and I gave it to him. If
more women would try that method of
blackguard husbands there would be
fewer divorce cases. Al may have me
arrested for assault and battery, but
I bet he doesn't treat another woman
the way he treated me very soon
Mr. Lemasters, now In the county
jail, corroborates the story In Its me in
details, but declares the article of pun
ishment was a hose pipe instead of a
rubber tube. He is now awaiting action
of the grand jury on a charge of bigamy.
freight rates as a result of the passage
of the initiative law November 5 will
be slow and that in view of the fact
that the law is likely to go to the
courts. before an adjustment is
reached, J. H. Dobby. of Joseph and
John G. Hoke, of Medical Springs,
president and secretary of the Oregon
Woolgrowers' Association, have an
nounced a determination to continue
the association fight for a new classi
fication of wool rates.
The method they are working on
now will make a difference of about 16
cents on the 100 pounds for Joseph
shippers if successful. Since the fight
before the Oregon Commission was
Commenced the initiative law, which
to the wool men is vague and uncer
tain, was passed. The officials of the
association predict long waits for re
lief unless they can get It from the
Commission direct and along the lines
originally laid down.
' "The Panama Canal," said one of the
men, "will be finished in a couple of
years and the Interstate Commission
will promulgate new tariffs at that
time which will be slow in getting Into
force and unless Oregon wool men are
careful they will continue to pay ex
orbitant wool rates for a matter of
three or four years."
The outlook for wool men has been
otherwise prosperous, the president
stated, during the -informal conference
held here today.
DEVELOPMENT IS TOPIC
BIG SESSION OPEXS AT MOXTE-
SAXO THIS AFTERXOOX.
BIG RAILROAD DEAL
SIS WILLAPA BAY
Milwaukee Line to Tap Har
bor Through Pacific & East
ern, Is Report.
SERVICE DUE MAY 1, 1914
Bonds Are Floated for $1,000,000
Extension Work and Merchants
Sign Vp to Deliver Half or ,
Business for Six Years.
Prominent Men Scheduled to Speak
at Southwestern Washington As
sociation's Joint Sleeting.
MIXED JURY HEARS CASE
Winlock Woman Does Duty at Cen
CEXTRALIA, Wash.. Nov. 21. (Spe
' ciai.) A case that is attracting wide
attention In Lewis County Is that of
Maud C. Gibson vs. Milton H. Gibson,
just closed in the Superior Court. Mrs.
Gibson, who 'sued her former husband,
alleging that after she was divorced
from him in 1909 to allow him to marry
her sister, whom he had wronged, and
who died a short time after her mar
riage, he renewed his attentions to her
and deceived her so that she later gave
birth to a child.
Mrs. C. A. Reddy. of Winlock. the
first woman to serve on a Lewis Coun
ty Jury, is on the Jury in the Gibson
case, which went out yesterday morn
ing and has not yet brought in a verdict.
CARGO IS USED AS FUEL
Steamship Curzon Six Weeks on Voy
age Across Pacific.
YOKOHAMA. Nov. 21. The British
steamer Lord Curzon consumed all her
coal supply and was compelled to burn
a portion of her cargo to keep her fires
going on her voyage from Seattle to
She was more than six weeks on the
voyage as she left Seattle on October
6 and arrived here only on iovemDer
20. She met with very heavy weather.
RATE FIGHTJTO CONTINUE
Oregon Woolgrowers to Disregard
Recently Passed Initiative Bill.
Or., Nov. 21. (Spe
ttie readjustment of
MONTESANO, Wash., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) Prominent men in various walks
Of life will speak at the two days' joint
session of the Southwestern Washing
ton Development Association and the
Olympla Peninsula Development League
which opens here tomorrow and closes
The meeting will be called at 1:30
o'clock tomorrow afternoon, but the
session proper will be preceded by a
meeting of the county vice-presidents
and the general resolutions commit
tee. President N. B. Coffman, of Che
halis, formally will open the congress.
Mayor Eldridge Wheeler, of Montesano,
will make the reply to the address of
welcome. Reports of the various com
mittees will be handed in early, but
the discussion will not be taken up
Among those who will make 20-min-
ute addresses the first day of the ses
sion will be: Judge J. T. Ronald, Se
attle, on the "Pacific Highway"; James
P. Stapleton, Vancouver, Wash., on "The
Pacific Highway Bridge"; a. c. ian
caster, Goldendale, on "The Columbia
River Highway"; Howard Taylor,
Speaker of the House of State Repre
sentatives, on "Closer Co-operation Between-
Members of the Legislature and
General discussion will precede the
Tomorrow evening will be taken up
with a debate at the opera-house be
tween the high school teams of Monte
sano and Chehalis. The subject is, "Re
solved, That the state should continue
the policy of constructing state and
permanent roads with increased appro
priations." The debate will be closed
by a stereopticon lecture on concrete
roads, by Percy W. Rochester, of Port
At 9 o'clock Saturday morning the
congress will be taken up with an ad
dress bv L. D. McArd'.e. of Qullcene. on
"The Olympic Peninsula, Our Nearer
Alaska Open It by Building state Koau
Resuming the 20-minute addresses,
J. E.. Barnes, of Port Angeles,, will
speak on "The Northern Peninsula!,
No. 4"; Ell Rockey, South Bend, on
"Can't the State Help Pacific County
Get Out to the World Over State Road
No. 5?" John P. Hartman, Seattle, first
vice-president of the State Good Roads
Association, will speak for the associa
Following these addresses a discus
sion of all resolutions will ensue. Every
club will be heard from. Visiting dele
gates are free to participate. At 1:30
In the afternoon the 20-minute speeches
will be resumed, and Albert Johnson, of
Hoqulam, will speak on "National High
ways In Government Reserves"; James
H. Davis, Tacoma, on "Highway Reve
nues"; G. E. Brown, Tacoma, on "De
velopment of Logged-off Lands"; How
ard A. Hansen,- Tacoma, on "Need of
Improvement Districts for Roads Out
side of Incorporated Towns.'
A general discussion on the subject
of "Legislation for Agricultural De
velopment" will close the congress. Ad
journment will be taken at 6 o'clock,
in order that all delegates may catch
the Northern Pacific trains, east or
west, at 5:35.
TRAIN DELAYS NUMEROUS
Wallowa County Branch Service De
moralized by Rock Slides.
ENTERPRISE. OrZ Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) For a week past train service
on the Wallowa County branch of the
O.-W. R. & N. Company has been de
moralized. The train has been derailed
three days in that period, in the canyon
of the Grande Ronae ana wauowa
Rivers, through which the only rail
road into the county leads.
The first mishap was the derailment
of a freight car, aue to tno rumus i
a rock on the track. The next day two
cars were ditched from the same cause.
Then an entire passenger train went
off the track, and passengers had to
be transferred around the wreck to
the train on the Union County side.
The other days the traffic was so
heavy that the crew could not handle
It and keep the train on time, or tne
track was regarded as so dangerous
that the engines had to creep along
through the canyon. Continued rainy
weather Is held responsible for the
rock and dirt slides which have ob
Convict School Well Attended.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Nov. 21.
(Special.) College graduates do not
always make the best instructors for
convicts, according to F. M. Burke, su
perintendent of the school at the state
penitentiary. Mr. Burke, a civilian, has
11 convict assistants to handle the 173
men enrolled in the eight grades, and
declares that the higher education
sometimes makes the men feel "chesty"
when placed at the head of classes.
"The convicts believe that one Is as
good as another, and when the in
structor 'swells up' I quickly hear of it.
Some of my best instructors are men
who have not finished in college." The
enrollment is the largest yet and the
men apply themselves feverishly to
their tasks. The demand is growing for
a commercial course.
H. R. Jessen Laid to Rest.
SPRINGFIELD, Or., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) Henry R. Jessen, formerly part
owner of the planing mill and sash
and door factory in this city, was
burled in the L O. O. F. Cemetery at
Eugene today. He died in that city
Saturday afternoon. He' was 28 years
of age and leaves a widow 1 and two
babies. He lived here for a. number of
years and later went to Portland,
where he was employed in a mill. When
taken ill he returned to Eugene. He
was operated upon twice. Besides his
widow and children be leaves his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. M. Jessen, and three
brothers and one sister.
SOUTH BEND, Wash, Nov. 21.
(Special.) Official confirmation was
given today to a reported deal that has
been under way for many months,
which will send another transcontinen
tal railroad Into Willapa Harbor.
While the officials of the Pacific &
Eastern Railroad, known locally as the
"P. & E.," refuse to affirm or deny
that It Is the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Fuget Sound that Is to become the com
petitor of the Northern Pacific, it has
been learned upon authority regarded
as reliable that by May 1. 1914, if not
before, the' Milwaukee system will be
running transcontinental freight and
passenger .trains into Raymond and
The news of the consummation of
the deal has started a boom in this
harbor and it is believed that one ot
the greates rushes in business will
have struck this country before the
Summer of 193.
' S l,OOOjP0O to Be Spent.
The deal is this: The Pacific & East
ern Railroad Company has entered Into
a -traffic agreement with a big trans
continental line, reported to be thi
Milwaukee, whereby the "P. & E,"
whlcn has been used as a logging road
and some passenger traffic, is to ex
pend about $1,000,000 in extensions to
the eastward, said to be in Lewis
County, at or near Centralia, where
connection will be made with the Mil
waukee, and in betterments of its
present road. Recently the City of
Raymond granted a franchise through
some of its best streets to the Pacific
& Eastern Railroad to extend its line
from Willapa and Firdale, in the Wil
lapa Valley, into the City of Raymond.
The Pacific & Eastern officials today
gave out a statement that while the
road had not changed ownership and
would not do so, a traffic arrangement
and agreement had been entered Into
with a big transcontinental railroad
that will tap Willapa Harbor as far
as Raymond, and that In all probability
before the week is ended negotiations
for a right of way into South Bend
will have been closed.
Bonds Already Floated.
There will also be a chain of stations
along the route. The bonds have al
ready been floated In the East and the
contract calls for Milwauke service,
admitting that Is the big line, by May
1, 1914. Work is to start on. the ex
tension and betterments of the P. &
E. not later than May 1 next and calls
for completion a year later.
Just what route the extension will
take eastward toward Centralia is not
Officials admit that they have three
surveying crews in the field. All of
the mills in Raymond and South Bend
have signed up during the last two
weeks to give the new transcontinen
tal's feeder half of their business for
the next six years, it is stated. The
canvass has also taken in many of the
siness men and merchants of Wil
lapa Harbor and all have promised to
send half of their business in and out
over the new road.
Rockefellers Thought Interested.
There has been a persistent rumor
that the Willapa Harbor Electric Rail
way Company, which started Its inter
urban streetcar service between South
Bend and Raymond last June, Is large
ly owned by the Rockefellers, who are
known to have big Interests in the
Milwaukee. The local line was financed,
it is said, by the Federal Light & Trac
tion Company, of Philadelphia, with
Sanderson & Porter as engineers. They
own the Raymond electric light plant,
known as the Twin City Electric Com
pany, which plant operates the cars.
Not long ago Mr. Sanderson was here
with Ray Fulcher, the engineer for the
company, who built the road. At that
time Mr. Sanderson said that there
would soon be action. The local street
car officials deny that the electric line
will be used as a right of way for the
P. & E.-Milwaukee transcontinental,
but the mills that are to be served
and the merchants from whom business
must come are all on the south side of
Officials statements Guarded.
The officials were guarded In their
statements, but those who have
watched the passage of the bankers,
engineers, officials and others, who
have been forced to unmask their iden
tity to some, declare that it is the Mil
waukee. For more than 20 years the
Northern Pacific has had a monopoly
Those who look into the future be
lieve that as soon as the Panama Canal
Is finished the Milwaukee will begin
sending some of its big steamers and
freighters here to serve this section.
It is fully 72 hours' saving by steamer
from here to the Golden Gate via Pu
DEMOCRATS JSHOW LOSSES
Republican, Progressive and 'Social
ists Gain in Spokane County.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 21. (Spe
cial.) Instead of gaining locally
through the split in the Republican
party, the Democrats have lost ground.
While the Republican party lost enor
mously, the Republicans and Progres
sives combined polled a clearly larger
percentage of the total vote than four
The Socialist party has made a clear
gain, but it Is far from being as strong
In Spokane as in the balance of the
- These conclusions are warranted by
a comparison of the election' Just
passed with those of 1908.
The following table gives the per
centage of the vote of each party in
Spokane County, four years ago and
Party. " . ' 1908 . 11112
Progressive . .- 473
Republican 584 . .120
Democratic 327 .3U7
Socialist 059 .072
Prohibition 025 .022
" The " Socialist Labor vote, inconse
quential in each instance, has been
omitted from this table. -
While the Democrats did not lose
heavily, on the face of the figures it
would seem that both Debs and Roose
velt pulled from Democratic ranks
some of the men who cast votes for
Bryan four years ago.
Every druggist in Portland should
have- "Plummer's Cough Stop." Ask for
It. Surest "cough stopper we know.
Plummer, Third and Madison.
11 For Better Results, Promptness and Lowest Prices, Let "The Owl" Develop and Print Your Films.
ART STUDIES c0l
High -Class Prints in various artistic
subjects. You'll readily admit when
you see these that they're really worth
more than the price we ask for them.
The Larger Studies 1 f Sma
at only 1UC Studlei
LEATHER TABLE THROWS
AND CUSHION COVERS
Art Leather Skins In all shades, suitable
for table throws, cushion covers, wall deco
rations for dens, and for CpCpiAl QQ -other
decorative purposes OTtUlrtL 30L
We will burn or etch any design nt
a moderate charge. Place your order
now for Christmas. Ask for our pi Ices.
You'll realize, the moment you enter any "Owl "store, that at last
you've found the ideal Drug Store you'll realize at once the superi
ority of quality, of service, of general excellence about your pur
chases. Finally, you'll realize that at " Owl " stores, at least, it's
possible to save money without the sacrifice of Quality and Purity.
Buy Now for Xmas--"The Owl" Is in Readiness for You
a oot r a CC! THANKSGIVING POSTCARDS If 11 FOR EVERY-W0MAN
In Greater and Better Variety f CAPU II it II II II t V S
No matter what may come and go in " Kver. d All -t the Price 1C CAUfl IIUHUUU5O
No matter what may come and go in
the way of ornamental metal for the
homo and elsewhere. Hammered Brass
will always be popular. We ve brought
a greater collection of It to this store
than ever before, which means that
you'll have still better selection. These
tew suggestions will not be amiss.
BRASS MATCH HOLDERS OCc
$$.'at only dJ
SRRASS RlfiAR AND ASH
mr&zsr :;.r iu'
NArsr . ikav at.
for cut flow- f
screen. Soeeial at low price of only.... O' J
BRASS HANGING FERN BOWLS
SneHal. . . . '
mere" ham" BRASS JARDINIERES $ 1 .29
Special at small price of only A
Lkrrd UAM" BRASS JAR
at low price of. . . VJ JL
RUBBER GOODS DEP'T
Odd alaea In Robber
Gloves. Reg. 75c
and 83c values. Pair
C h a 1 1 enge " Red
Syr Inge, two-quart
s 1 a e, and aeamleas,
Syr Inge, two-quart
"Hart ford" three
quart II o t-W a t e r
I GERMAN mlh
I SILVER Vg7
Si Many a woman's
a 1 .til ,,,.n f
lanuy win m... .
these prettily pat
t e r n e d V a n ity
Cases with their
powder puffs and
81 short chains. Their
prices. 100, win
Those with tS fir
abort chHlnJ -
Those with CC.
long chains vV
For Friday and Saturday.
Every Item an unusual one from
a point-of economy. Such low
prices entitle us to reserve the right
to limit quantities to purchasers.
Powdered Borax, a full pound fS
package for..... v
Allcock'a Porous Plasters at 1 f
the special lJ.
25c "Owl" Corn Paint it's in
guaranteed, at L
Boric Acid, a full pound A
package for X T"
Raymond Complexion Cream,
flesh or white, a regular 1Q
35c size for only ,.. lt,
Posonnl's Face Powder, in allOO
shades, special tJ,
Murine Eye Tonic, regularofi-
50c. special at iJ
Lapai-tic Pills, 100 in the hot- OT .
tie, special AiiJC
Melortme Cream, Rouge OT'i(i
powder, at JUU
Fltch'a Hair Tonic at theC
low price of OOC
which means that
eve rly woman will
find her particular
Handbag here at
her price. New styles
every one of them
new shapes, new
leathers, new frames.
In the new lot that
came in Just a few
days ago are the new
with the best safety
locking device. Smart
in aDDearance and
practical In use. Twenty
to choose from at the low price
or more styles f 1 tZf
A STUDY IN GRAY 0sn,
instantly suggested when
one sees the new Handbags in
this popular Fall shade. So differently shaped, too,
from the ordinary-style bags, that every woman's
desire will be to possess one of them. dff Cfi nrt
Priced from OOUVJ' UH
"OWL" FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
All of the following brands are bottled by The Owl
Drug Co. for medicinal purposes. The quality is
Pacific Club GliCQ
at only .."fC
Rock and Rye, CQ-
special at OjC
Sen England VO
Hum at IOC
Pacific Club Bonr-70
Jockey Club Rye JQq
Wine at I JC
Owl Bourbon, spe- QQ -
clal at IOC
Jamaica Rum rf 1
at only . w ltHS
f HOW ABOUT BRANDY ?
, for the Branay sauce or Hard Sauce for your
AT "THE OWL" Friday and Plum Pudding. To be sure of the quality, buy
Saturday a Pnrse-Slae Can of jt t rom The Owl." Two timely SPECIALS:
" I Iaii TT' 1 1 ha
given with every purchase of California Brandy f( French Brandy rf -f 4 q
owaer. at - - . " " '
BCV SOW FOR CHRISTMAS
OFFERS NUMEROUS SUGGESTIONS FOR
THE MOST PRACTICAL. SORT OF GTS
Few of us can afford real ivory. But we
can afford Parisian Ivory. It's Just as beau
tiful and far more durable than real ivory.
And it's Just as acceptable from a gift
standpoint Never a better or more varied
display of Parisian ivory in Portland than
what you'll find at "The Owl" right now.
TUCCC CDCPI A I C should prompt you to start
IIILOLOl LUinuuin your
Christmas buying. Sbopearly
any Kind ot Talcum
Eaatmnn's Intcnslfler will
save many a nega-
Solold Color Stains, for your
gas-light prints, all 1 Q
colors, at, the tube. . . 1 1 C
Burroughs AWelcome Q
Reducer, special at.. 1J7C
Aeo K Hard X, the new
finish Post Cards, OC.
two dozen for only.. AO C
Brownie E u I a r g I n g ! O
Camera at wO
"How to Make Good Pic
tures' indispensable to the
amateur a valuable OC.
OI R CLOSING - OUT S AI.K OF
I'HF.M A GREAT SUCCKSS
Just 22 Trunks left out of our
extensive stock of a week or
two ago, for absolute disposal
of which we offer you choice,
Friday and Saturday, C QQ
THE FINAL PRICE DOI70
Not one remaining Trunk ex
cepted first choice means best
7 5c Cold
special. . 03U
J2 C 1 o c k s.
Engrav'ng Free. A Deposit
Now Reserves Anv Article
To keep your feet dry. wear I IOC Puli
Cork and Hair Insoles I 3 Prs. 25
To keep your feet w a r m, 15 Pair,
wear Slumber S o x I 2 Prs. 25
7bT& handbook. Eastman's JC KmmmLmmmmmtamLLmmmS.
Eighteen "Owl" Stores on the Pacific Coast
Seventh and Washington Streets
EXPENSE REPORTS TARDY
SECREARY OLCOTT JOGS L'P DE
Every Person Who Aspires to Public
OfUce Is Required to File Item
ized Statement of Expenses.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 21. (Special.)
Coiiinc- attention of delinquent candi
dates to the fact that failure to file
their statement of expenses in proper
time is subject under the law to a fine
of i25 a day. Secretary Olcott is sena-
lne out the following notice today to
"Under the provisions or section
84R6 Lord's .Oregon Laws, a copy or
hich find inclosed for your informa
Every candidate . . . for elec
tion to public office . . . snan,
within 15 days (not later than Novem
ber 20, 1912), after the election (No-
.mhor- r .19121. st which he was a
candidate, file with the Secretary of
State, if a candidate for . . . any
state or district office, in a district
more than one county ... an
Itemized sworn statement setting forth
in detail all the moneys contributed,
expended or promised by him to aid
and promote his . . . election, etc'
"It appearing from the abstracts of
the vote cast in the several counties
at the general election, November 5.
1912, that you were a candidate for of
fice 'and that no statement of expendi
tures, as above required, has been filed
by you in this office, kindly give the
matter of rendering and filing same
your very prompt attention, as is pro
vided in said section 3496, that 'any
candidate who shall fail to file such
statement shall be fined J25 for every
day on which he was in default, unless
he shall be excused by the court.'
"Under date of November 1. 1912,
your attention was directed to the law
providing for the filing of candidates'
statement of expenditures, and blanks
are again Inclosed for your conven
ience in rendering the same to this office."
The largest stone stnn 'he world is
In Japan, a figure 44 ttet high.
mmnnsori nf nnp or more counties, or
for members or tne Legislative as- i y
sembly from a oistrict composeo ui
From Doctor to
A prescription goes through chan
nels requiring the highest degree of
skill and service. It is of vital Im
portance to obtain the purest drugs,
expert compounding and rapid deliv
ery. You are assured of this by
having . your prescription filled by
Mala 712; A 5713. Free Delivery.
Look for the Big
Just a Few Short Days to
"We're in splendid readiness to
supply all your clothing needs
for Thanksgiving day and for
the holidays to come.
Enormous stocks are here for
your choosing courteous and
efficient salespeople to assist
At no time this season have we
been so wonderfully stocked.
Buy what you need here.
We'll Avillingly accommoda.te
vou with the most liberal credit.
405 'Washington ST at IOHI?
GET THE ORIGINAL
Twice the Heat With
Half the Fuel
Don't put up with your old stove
another year, it is false economy.
Howard Overdraft saves its cost every
year and gives most satisfactory heat.
It is cleanly and sold under a posi
BURNS ANY FUEL
WOOD, COAL, COKE
UNIFORM HEAT FIRE NEVER
If you enjoy the luxury of dressing
in warm rooms without the necessity
of kindling new fires, investigate the
We truarantee a savins: of one-third in fuel.
We guarantee that the stove will hold fire twelve hours without
' We guarantee that the rooms can be heated from one to three
hours in the morning with the fuel put in the stove at night.
We guarantee uniform heat day and night with wood, coal or coke.
We guarantee the stove to remain airtight as long as used.
Cole & Wilson Airtights, Andirons, Fire Sets.
LISK AND SAVORY ROASTERS
J. J. KADDERLY
North wt Corner Sixth and Washington
Third and Washington 82 Third street.
THE moral and physical effect of choosing
gond "mo4ces" is alone worth the slight
extra cost, and which extra cost really
Bomelimes does not appear, to say nothing of
the Increased pleasure enjoyed.
1.000,000 cigars to
choose from if you de
cide in favor of