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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
$1.25 to $2.00 Framed Pictures
Anniversary Sale Price, 89c
These pictures are taken from our regular stock and represent a com
plete line of old masters ; size 11 by 14 inches, framed with a two-inch
antique gold moulding. Also firelight fancies, etchings in mahogany
frames; sepia platino pictures in carbon brown frames. Facsimile of water
color landscapes and marine scenes in antique gold frames. Harrison
Fisher pictures, English hunting scenes and a complete assortment of
25c Taffeta Ribbons, Anniversary Sale, 17c
A big assortment of 5-inch plain and moire taffetas of extra
quality. They come in all colors and are the most suitable
and adaptable moderate priced ribbons on the market for
millinery purposes and hair bows.
Merchandise of c Merit Only
Dark Warp Prints, Anniversary, SOc
This is one of the ribbons most in demand, in all the de
sirable colors, such as pink, rose, American beauty, Alice blue,
navy, green and cardinal. Fourth Floor
Madonnas and religious subjects. Your choice of any picture now 89c.
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN. FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1913.
Selling Regularly at $2.00
Anniversary Price 89c
One thousand of jhe cleverest hats we have placed on sale this season. They
came at the psychological moment; they are feather weight; shapes in styles
appropriate for women and misses. They are midsummer hats in baby azure in black only. Fifty different shapes.
It's another demonstration of the tremendous power of the Lipman, Wolfe & Co. Millinery section, when we
offer at the very height of the season these Baby Azure hats at less than the wholesale cost.
These hats are of such fine quality, so well made and shaped that .it is almost impossible to tell them from real
hair haU that sell for $4.00 and $5.00 each.
A a contribution from the Millinery Section of our Great Anniversary Sale this sale of Hats will stand out
pre-eminently. Second Floor
Brilliant Cut Glass
at Anniversary Prices
$2.45 Sagar and Creamer
Anniversary Price $1.95
In pinwheel pattern, fine cut
ting, handles on sugar bowl nicely
$3J25 Sugar and Creamer
Anniversary Price $2.60 .
In Chrysanthemum and dia
mond cutting. Handled sugar
bowl, finely cut.
$4.00 Mayonnaise Set $3.00
Five-inch plate and bowl, in
fine cut Sunburst patterns.
$2J25 Comport $3.00
Five-inch comport, in pinwheel
and diamond cutting.
$3.00 Vase $2.40
9-inch vase in crystal cutting in
the handsome Marguerite partem.
Imported Flowers From Paris
Selling Regularly to $1.50, Anniversary 39c
Boutonnieres, Corsage Bouquets and Hat Trimmings
Just now, when all the little dainty buttercups, bluets and other field
flowers are doing their best to blossom forth as harbingers of Spring,
we step in with a full bloom sale of flowers that are so deftly fashioned
by French experts that it would be almost impossible to tell them from
Quaint little buttercups, dainty roses, clusters of forget-me-nots, mar
guerites, in boutonnieres. corsage bouquets and sprays for millinery.
Besides these, there are Bulgarian fancies of silk and dozens of other
ever popular flowers in beautiful combinations.
They are on the Bargain Counter, Main Entrance.
25c Sheet Music Now 10c
Teach Me That Beautiful Love Floating Down the River
The Short Dress Ball Down Home Rag Down On Jasper's
Farm The Ghost of the Violin You're a Great Big Blue
Eyed Baby I Like Your Apron and Your Sunbonnet and
Your Little Quaker Gown Bulgar Rag Rag Time Wedding
50c Kayser Lisle
Women's 2-cIasp black lisle
gloves, the Kayser make.
50c Chamoisette Gloves
Women's 2-clasp chamoisette
gloves, which are also Kayser
Cape, Bacmo make
One pearl clasp, P. X. M.
spear back, black, white and tan.
$1.50 Dent's Cape,
Assortment of women's gen
uine Dent's, P. X. M. sewn.
Women's one-clasp, heavily
embroidered back cape. Shown
in tans and white.
Pure silk, double-tipped, in
black and white only.
$3 Motor Capes
Women's 6-button length cape
gloves, suitable for motoring and
$1.50 Genuine (H l - Q
Dent Gloves 1 1 O
enuine Dent cape gloves in
broken sizes. Best quality.
$2.50 Real Kid M on
Men's high-clasp real kid
gloves, with pique sewn seams.
In assorted tan shades only.
$1.25 Men's Street Qf
Gloves, Now JUK
A durable street glove of
heavy suede with P. X. M. sewn
seams. Shown in tans and grays.
None of Our Past Suit Sale Successes
Can Rival This Anniversary Offer of
The Finest $30.00 Tailored Suits
Even during this Great Anniversary Sale there can be
one day that towers higher above the others because of
the all-surpassing character of the advantages offered. This
Friday is to be that day in our ready-to-wear section, where
you can purchase one of the smartest tailored suits at nearly
half what you would ordinarily have to pay.
Suits fashioned of cheviots, whipcords and fancy mix
tures. Cut in the popular straight front styles, cutaway and
novelty effects, some of which are extremely plain and man
nish, others fancily trimmed.
Every suit is perfectly made and finished throughout,
with semi-fitting backs and mannish notched collars and
reveres in the newest shapes. The jackets are silk lined
throughout and the skirts are cut on the latest gored models,
being trimmed to match the jackets.
These unexcelled suits come in black, navy, brown, gray,
taupe, Copenhagen, tan and mixtures. Third Floor
$2.50 Lingerie Waists Anniversary Price $1.25
Ten different models of voile, fancy net and fine mull.
Fancily tucked and trimmed. Some have panels of embroid-:
cry, others are made with pin tucking and fancy plaits. High
and low neck styles long and short sleeve styles. Third Floor
$1.50 and $1.75 Combination Suits
Anniversary Sale Price $1.19
Dainty new combinations in corset cover and drawer styles. Trimmed with fine
embroidery insertion and edges, or fancy yokes with insets of embroidery and
torchon laces or lace medallions and lace edges. Drawn with satin ribbons. The
drawers are trimmed with edging and insertion. Ribbon beading and ribbon at
waist line. Sizes 36 to 44.
$3.00 Combinations, Anniversary Sale $2.29
An entirely new style, with deep yokes, showing combinations of fancy embroi
dery medallions and dainty two-thread laces, or yokes of all lace and lace medal
lions. Fancy drawers, trimmed to the side and finished with a bow of ribbon.
Ribbon and beading at the waist.
$2 Combination Suits, Anniversary, $1.59
An especially attractive style of fine quality longcloth, with yokes of embroidery
medallions, double-thread laces and ribbon.
Another pretty model has a Van Dyke front trimmed with lace and embroidery.
Drawers daintily trimmed to match the covers. All have ribbon and beading at
waist line. Fourth Floor
Belligerents Crowd London
Hall and Cheer Speaker
ARSON NOT SUPPRESSED
Large Stable nd Boathouse Are De
rtrojed Mrs. Belmont on Et
of Departure Declares Co
ercion "Will Pall.
torlea la t Lmdoa manias papers.
Ma la to tit affect that the police
lin loul a (scmaeat tadlcmtlng; a
mllltaat plaa ta met firm to em j large
tlaibar yard la Ioadoa and almajtan
ranaly te cat all tetepaoae wtrea la
taa TtdaltT of the Tarda.
aotaer atorr deacribca attempts
walea haw feeea made to euasgs am
aviator to cOB.ty Mrs. Emmallae Pa ska-Mitt
oat ot the country. It la also
round that Christobel Paakhnrat waa
la Ijeadoa yesterday.
LONDON. May 1. From now on will
bo war and real war. This waa the
atatement of the presiding; officer. Miss
MaeCauley. at the militant suffragettes'
weekly meeting- In Essex Hall tonight.
The women cheered the announcement
That the belligerent suffragettes are
not daunted by the capture of their
stronghold and the arrest of their lead
ers was evidenced by the attendance,
which far exceeded the capacity of the
Hundreds of women who were unable
to squeexe In remained outside the
gates throughout the meeting.
Tortwre la Deflea.
In attempting to suppress the mili
tants union. Miss MacCauley declared,
the government had tackled a bigger
Job than It was able to carry through.
"No amount of coercion, imprisonment
of its members or torture by forcible
feeding will make them abandon the
light until victory had been won," she
The police today arrested Annie
Krnney. a prominent militant, on her
arrival from the continent. Notwith
standing, however, the activity of the
police, the campaign of arson conducted
by the militant suffragettes was con
tinued this morning. A large stable
at Handon. a Northwestern suburb of
London, was aet on fire and practically
destroyed: A placard with the words
'Votes! Votes! Votes! Beware!" was
found pasted on the premises.
A boathouse on the Thames opposite
Hampton Court Palace, together with
several boats, was destroyed Dy sui
fragettea early today.
Mrs. Belmont Gives Warning.
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, the rich
American woman who is actively
espousing the militant cause. left for
Paris today. Before leaving, sue saia:
-The British Government learns
nothing from history. The present co
ercive measures against the suffra
gettes are bound to fall'
The determined stand which the gov
ernment appears to have taken against
suffragette militancy, beginning with
Its raid yesterday upon the headquar
ters of the Women's Social and Politi
cal Union. Is mildly but generally com
mended by the London press. The
Standard calls it "The doom of the mili
tants." and believes that although they
mav cause some small annoyance even
after the loss of the leaders, the rank
and file can do nothing whatever. It
"An attempt probably will be made
to re-establish the Women's Social and
Political Union elsewhere, probably un
der another name. If so the police
must make another raid and continue
the process until the whole fabric of
militancy is shattered. To keep the
militants on the run la the surest way
to extlnguith their activity. The vl
tallty of militancy, which has ceased to
have any real connection with the vote
and has lost the sympathy of the great
mass of suffragists, cannot survive the
dstructlon of its organisation.
The Daily Mail also declares edi
torlally that the authorities are taking
the right course.
Debate oa Bill Begins Monday,
The debate on the second reading of
the woman suffrage bill will begin In
the House ot Commons Monday. The
general opinion prevails that it will
be defeated by a small majority.
In order to avoid a repetition of the
heated scenes which occurred last ses
sion between Louis Harcourt and Chan.
cellor Lloyd-Oeorge. the Cabinet has
decided that only two Ministers shall
speak on the bill the Prime Minister,
H. H. Asquith, against, and the For
eign Secretary, Sir Edward Grey, for
The authorities are making a deter
mined effort to follow out all the ram
ifications of the militant campaign, and
today began a search of the private
residences at Kingsway of the suf
fragettes now under arrest. Among the
documents seized Is said to be a list
of subscribers to the suffragette fund
and it Is asserted that a sensation
would be created if the names became
WAR TALK STIRS
Disarmament Never Prevented
Conflicts, Speaker Says,
SHOW OF FORCE NEEDED
Fairbanks Sara America Has Moral
Oblibatlon at Panama Carnegie
Says Big JTavy Does Away
With Fear of Japan.
Asylum Patients to Be Deported.
SALEM, Or.. May 1. (Special.)
Conrad Shafer and Jose Marie Robledo,
patients at the asylum, will be de
ported to Mexico under an order from
the United States Immigration Service.
Clatsop Pioneer Dead.
ASTORIA. Or!. May 1. (Special.)
Mrs. Mary E. Carruthers. a pioneer of
Clatsop Plains, died here last night in
St. Mary's Hospital.
ST. LOUIS. May I-Tha Pm rnn.
gross symposium on disarmament took
an unexpected turn tonight, when two
usuegaies tooK issue with speakers on
the platform and declared their theory
of disarmament Impracticable. Andrew
B. Humphrey, general secretary of the
American Peace and Arbitration
League, and Henry A. Dadmum, secre
tary of the Army and Navy League,
were the delegates who opposed what
appeared to be the general aense of
Mr. Humphrey said he represented
a society standing for an armament
consistent with existing conditions and
sufficient to preserve peace
Fanner "Was Cited.
Mr. Dadmun declared disarmament
did not prevent the war of 1812, nor
in 1861, when the Navy was practically
"There Is no telling how soon the
United States will have to go to war
in the Interests of humanity," he con
tinued. "It waa my good fortune to
attend the last conference at The
Hague. It was the weight of our Navy
that gave weight to our words at that
conference. A display of force makes
it unnecessary to use force.
"If we enter the 1815 Hague confer-
Anr, With fifth. ftA K'anr avA 1-
...... ...... - . u n ncu
naval policy the American delega
tion's influence will be exactly fifth
Fairbanks Sees Doty.
That the United States Is under a
moral obligation to admit the ships of
other nations to the Panama Canal
on the same terms on which it admits
American vessels was urged in an ad
dress before the Congress by ex-Vice-
'I do not believe." he said, "that we
should force Great Britain to resort
to an arbitral tribunal to determine a
question that has no basis either in
fact or that In good consideration of
national good faith and national honor
should be settled by ourselves: and
if we rightly understand it. there can
be no doubt that it will be settled in
entire harmony with our manifest
Treaty Fully Considered.
Mr. Fairbanks, in reviewing the his
tory of the canal negotiations, said
that when the Hay-Pauncefote treaty
was before the Senate committee on
foreign affairs, the right of the United
States to discriminate in favor of her
coastwise traffic was considered fully.
Andrew Carnegie delivered an ad
dress at the morning session, and was
declaring that President Wilson would
win immortal glory by dealing witn
the question of world peace, when ne
was interrupted by a man who called
"How about Japan?"
"Well." replied Carnegie, "Japan has
19 battleships and we have 33 and more
The questioner admitted this, hut
said. "Right nour we are in mortal
Then Carnegie appealed to the audi
"Let every one who is not afraid of
Japan stand up, said Carnegie.
Audience Almost l nit.
Virtually the entire audience, which
filled the large music hall where the
sessions are being held, stood up.
Carnegie then turned to his ques
'Nobody is In mortal terror but you.
'If a man wishes to select the safest
life possible, the one freest from all
danger of violent death, let him enter
our Army and Navy, said Air. Carne
gie. "There is not a workman attend
Ing machinery or erecting buildings, or
a railway emplos'e. or a policeman, the
soldier of civilization, whose duty Is
never to attack, but always to protect,
nbt one but runs far greater risk of
sudden Injury or death than the sol
dier or marine of our country does to
day. There is little danger of any of
these ever seeing war, thank God. They
will only have to parade-.
Speech Exhausts Carnegie. 1
Mr. Carnegie was to have presided at
an afternoon meeting at which dis
armament was to be discussed, but he
was so exhausted from his morning
speech and the heat that he was unable
When he went to the home of Rob
ert S. Brookings, his host, for luncheon,
he was so fatigued that it was neces
sary for him to lie down.
Sectional meetings were held this
afternoon. The Pan-American dele
gates attended a meeting at which the
topic of discussion was inter-American
Senor Don Ignacio Calderon. Boliv
ian Minister to the United States, told
of the struggle of his nation to reap
the blessings with which it has been
endowed by nature.
"We are anxious," he said, "to re
ceive the vitalizing influence of immi
gration, which is doing so much for
some of out neighboring republics and
has done so much for the United States.
Therefore, we are in a position to ap
preciate keenly the beneficent influence
President Charles F. Thwing, of
W-jstern Reserve University, Cleveland, I
spoke on "International
Among College Students."
SULZER CONTINUES FIGHT
Governor Undaunted by Defeat of
Direct Primary Bill.
ALBANY, N. T.. May 1. "The battle
for direct primaries has Just begun.
The fight will go on until the cause
of the people triumphs."
This was Governor Sulzer's comment
today on the defeat yesterday of his
state-wide direct primary bill by the
Senate. He said he would determine
when to call an extraordinary session
of the Legislature to reconsider the
bill after he had conferred with
friends of the reform."
Hotel Clerk Dies at The Dalles.
THE DALLES. Or., May 1. (Special.)
Willis B. Bridges died here today
after a short illness, at the age of 73.
He had lived in this city two years,
during which period he was night clerk
at the Albert Hotel. His only relative
is a daughter, who resides in Bangor,
were examining an old revolver when
the weapon exploded. The bullet
crashed against the skull of Reinsert,
knocked him down and rebounded to
the pate of Garrettson, who likewise
was sprawled to the floor. Asldo from
a headache and slight abrasion on the
skull of each man neither was hurt.
HEADS "DEFLECT BULLET
Two 3Ien Knocked Down bnt Slisslle
Is Most Battered of All.
LOS ANGELES, May 1. Edward Gar
rettson and George Remsen, negroes
residing at Venice, displayed today a
badly-battered 32-callber bullet wnicn,
they said, was responsible for a
slight headache from which each ap
peared to be suffering.
According to the men. wno are em
ployed at a Venice hotel, and two
natrons of the hotel who say they
were witnesses. Garrettson and Remsen
Still More "Direct Evidence"
There is almost no limit to the letters we might pub
lish as "Direct Evidence" of the great erood derived by
sufferinar humanity from Hood's Sarsaparilla. It is un
doubtedly true that many surgical operations have been
prevented by taking this medicine to Purify the Blood and
Build Up the System, as in the case of Mrs. Schromm:
"II Highland Street,
"Roxbury. Mass., May 12, 1912.
'C I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
"I have used Hood's Sarsaparilla,
Mrs. E. A. Schramm,
Sarsatabs, Olive Ointment, Antlseplets
and Dyspcplets, and I always . find
If Made by Hood It's Good.' I would
not be without these good medicines In
the house. I will tell you how I began
to take Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"I had been ailing for years with
and could not do my housework, was
very weak and had lost a good deal of
flesh. The doctors said I would have
to submit to an operation, but I did
not like to leave the family long
enough for a treatment.
"A brother who had received much
benefit from Hood's Sarsaparilla for
kidney trouble advised me to use this
medicine. After using two bottles I was
a great deal better. I took six bottles
and was entirely cured. I felt better
than ever. My daughter and other mem.
bers of the family have also used
Hood's medicines with benefit. I ad
vise every sufferer to give them a
trial." Mrs. E. A. Schromm.
Vancouver Scouts Havo Slumps.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. May ' 1.
(Special.) The St. Luke's Boy Scouts
of this city are experiencing some of
the sufferings of a long campaign
ana their ranks are decimated by h.
painful malady known as "mumps."
The Scouts were to have been dined
by the Mayor at the Parish Hall, but
this event has been postponed- until
the boys recover.
The remarkable success of Hood's
Sarsaparilla In Impure blood, rheuma
tism, dyspepsia and other troubles en
tities this family medicine to high
praise and entire confidence as a blood
purifier and strength-giver.
Is obtainable in usual liquid form or in sugar-coated tablets called Sarsatabs.
THE SECRET OF SUCCESS
Genuine Merit Required to Win the
Have you ever stopped to reason why
it is that so many products that are ex
tensively advertised, all at onoe drop
out of sight and are soon forgotten'.'
The reason is plain the article did
not fulfil the promises of the manufac
turer. This applies more particularly
to a medicine. A medicinal prepara
tion that has real curative value almost
sells itself, as like an endless chain
system the remedy is recommended by
those who have been cured, to those
who are in need of it.
In an interview on the subject a
prominent local druggist says "Take
for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
a preparation I have sold for many
years and never hesitate to recommend,
for in almost every case it shows im
mediate results, as many of my custom
ers testify. No other kidney remedy
that I know of has so large a sale."
The success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root is due to the fact that it fulfils
every wish in overcoming kidney, liver
and bladder diseases, corrects urinary
troubles and neutralizes the uric acid
which causes rheumatism.
A free trial bottle will be sent , by
mall, absolutely free. Address Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., and
mention this paper. Regular size bot
tles sold at ail druggists 50c and $1.00.
money back 11 60k8 (sixty-ei-fhty-ei-ht) Uils to tA
then send NOW lor Die Krre Beok. "Medical Advice
oa Rheumatism ', with Symptom Chart and complete
explanation of treatment to relieve paid and cure all fcj
I Remember, no ' dope" in 60S8. Read about the di-
9 cov cry ot this remedy by a noted specialist. Thou wnd-t
nave ocen cured to can you. wnte tor
fne book SOW. Address
Matt 1. Johns- Co.,
SIXTY EIGHTY EIGHT