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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1913)
lltA 31UKA1AG OULGOMAA, 'iUUUSUAV", ALUtcir 7, XUXo.
MINERS ASK FOR
PROBE BY SENATE
Resolutions Adopted Yester
day Call on Congress to Act
EMPLOYES ARE ORGANIZING
"Mother Jones Conn9els Strikers
in Copper District to Keep Sober
and Avoid All Trouble With
Owners of MJnes.
CALUMET,. "Mich.. Auk. 6. Direct ap
peal for a Senatorial Investigation of
the copper miners' strike was made'to
diiy by the Western Federation of
Miners. Resolutions asking- such ac
tion were adopted at a mass meeting
which, with "Mother" Jones as the
magnet, drew to Laurium several thou
The resolution extolled Senators
Kern, Borah, Martine and Reed for
their part in the recent West Virginia
inquiry and condemned the county and
state authorities for ordering troops
into the local strike zone.
"Mother" Jones counselled the strik
ers to avoid trouble and remain sober
and her witticisms at the expense of
the employers aroused her usually
phlegmatic hearers to roars of appre
ciation. While the striking union men were
rallying, additional steps were taken
toward organizing those employes of
the Calumet & Hecla Mining Company
who supposedly are willing to return
to work. These men are to assemble
tomorrow to hear a report of a com
mittee which yesterday conferred with
the company management.
Walter B. Palmer, delegated by Sec
retary Wilson, of the Department of
Labor, to investigate the strike lt.i.
tion, arrived today. Mr. Palmer said
be had received orders to come to the
copper country while he was in Cin
cinnati, but that his instructions had
not yet arrived from Washington and
until they came he would be unable
to define the scope of the Inquiry.
C. J. HAYES LAID TO REST
Pastor "friend Conducts Funeral
Services for G. A. It. Veteran.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)-
C. J. Hayes, who died suddenly
of heart disease at his home near Glen
wood, this county, on Monday, was born
November 29, 1834, in New York State.
Me went to Minnesota when a young
man. He enlisted in Company A, Sec
ond Minnesota Cavalry, and served
three years In the Civil War. He
moved from Minnesota to Hood River
In 18S8, living there until 1909, when
he moved to Clark County.
At Hood River Mr. Hayes was prom
inent in church and civic affairs, being
one of the early members of Riverside
Congregational Church, member of
Tiematn Lodge, A. F. and A. M., and of
Canby Post. G. A. R. He also filled the
office of Justice of the Peace and was
deputy United States Surveyor for Ore
gon during President McKinley's Ad
ministration. Mr. Hayes was married three times.
Mrs. Ann Stranahan Hayes, whom he
married at Hood River in 1897, survives
him. Two children C. E. Hayes, of
Marshfield, and Mrs. Elijah Udell, of
Yacolt. also survive. Rev. J. L. Hersh
ner, an old friend of Mr. Hayes, con
ducted the funeral services on Wednes
day. LETTER SALES ABOLISHED
Annual Keuture at Washington Is
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6. "Dead letter
sales" which have been an annual fea
ture of Washington for years were
abolished today by Postmaster-General
Burleson. Hereafter all undelivered
third and fourth-class matter which
has been sent heretofore to the di
vision of dead letters will go to the
postoffice at the headquarters of the
railway mail service of the division in
which the matter is detained. There
matter of manifest value will be held
for one year, subject to reclamation,
and then sold at auction.
The 15 postoftices which will handle
the dead letter matter are Boston, New
York. Washington, Atlanta, Cincinnati,
Chicago. St. Louis, San Francisco.
Cleveland. St. Paul, Fort Worth, New
Orleans, Seattle, Omaha and Pittsburg.
700-ACRE RANCH IS SOLD
Fales "Property Taken Over by M.
Kitter for $39,000.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) The ranch comprising more than
700 acres, known as the Fales property
and belonging to Mrs. Virginia Fales,
was sold by her agent, P. M. Elwell,
today to M. Ritter, of Portland, for
The new owner will at once improve
the property, stock it with fine cattle
and establish a large dairy. The ranch
adjoins the Belllnsrer ranch, which
recently sold for J40.000. The original
owner, David R. Fales, willed the place
to his son, Francis M. Fales, in 1886.
The son died lti 1901, leaving the land
to his widow, Virginia Fiales. R. M.
Davis has had the land leased tor sev
SHOT IS CARRIED 14 YEARS
fcore Hand of Scio Man "Relieved by
Extraction of Foreign Matter.
SCIO, Or., Aug.6-(Special.) A. T.
Powell recently removed a. grain of
shot from his hand that he has carried
14 years. He was shot by a gopher gun
in 1899 and since that time the pellet
has remained without causing any
About two weeks ago Mr. Powell was
having trouble with a. sore hand and
said that the sfTected part was quite
hard. He had fSrgotten about the shot
until his daughter probed the sore spot
and found the shot.
RATE ADVANCE IS FORMAL
Baltimore & Ohio Action to Force
NEW YORK. Aug. 6. Daniel WU
lard, president of the Baltimore &
Ohio Railroad and chairman of the
rate committee of the presidents of
Eastern railroads, issued a statement
tonight saying that while it was pro
posed shortly to make new tariffs with
the Interstate Commerce contemplat
ing an Increase of approximately 5 per
-ent in freight rates, this action would
not be taken to "force early action" on
the part of the Commission.
He explained that when the Commis
sion recently refused the request of
the railroads to reopen the case known
as "1. c. C. No. 3100," in order that
they "might have an opportunity to
how the reasons which, in their opin
ion, justify the increase, the Commis
sion said it would conduct an investi
gation of the case on its -own initiative,
but that two members in a minority
report had declared that in order to
do this the tariffs in question would
have to be filed and before the Com
mission as evidence.
"In view of the objections raised by
the members of the Commission above
referred to," said Mr. Willard. "the
railroads concluded to go ahead with
the preparation of new tariffs along
the lines indicated in their application,
and to file such tariffs as soon as they
could be prepared, in order that actual
tariffs might be before the Commis
sion when the matter comes up for
consideration, thus meeting the ob
jections raised In the minority report.
"The filing of the tariffs as now con
templated does not in any sense Indi
cate friction' betw.een the railroads and
the Commission, but quite the contrary.
It Indicates, If anything, a desire on the
part of the railroads to comply fully
with the expressed wishes of the com
mission and should be so understood
by the people. The tariffs to be filed
will likely be suspended by the Com
mission until an inquiry into the whole
question can be conducted.
DEATHS AVENGE GIRLS
AMERICAS FARMERS TAKE TOLL
OF 17 MEXICAN "LIVES.
Vigilantes Xear Tampico Defeat Out
' laws in Fight, Then Exe-
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 6. Seventeen
Mexicans have paid with their lives for
maltreating the daughters of Matthew
Gourd, an American farmer, near Tam
pico, last Monday. American - -farmers
participated in the exaction of the pen
alty according to information regarded
as reliable, received here today.
The Americans, joined by Mexican
landowners in the district of Alascador,
near Tampico, organized a posse and
rode into the hills in search of the band
of outlaws which tied Gourd and
robbed him and afterward offered in
dignities to two daughters in sight of
their helpless father. The band was
defeated in a fight and several of its
members were captured.
The 1? men killed by the posse in
cluded those slain in the fighting and
those put to death afterward .
beverai weeks ago Mexican land
owners Joined ' with the Americans in
the formation of a vigilance committee,
but this was the first time that the
committee had taken the offensive
against criminal bands.
It is reported that 24 women of the
Atascador colony have gone to Tampioo
as a precautionary measure. The gov
ernment here does not admit the truth
of the assault on Mr. Gourd and his
TOWN BESIEGES MANIAC
MAX IX" BASEMENT HOLDS AXO-
KA CTTIZEXS AT BAY.
Firemen Flood Building, but Stran
ger Stands AVith Arms Above
Water anr Shoots.
ANOKA, Minn., Aug. 6. An uni
dentified man, believed to be insane,
barricaded himself in the basement of
Horace Hupschin's barber shop here
early tonight and at midnight was
holding the entire town at bay. For
four hours the fire department has
been pouring a stream of water in the
cellar in an effort to dislodge the
stranger, and every move to induce
the man to come out was answered with
a bullet from a revolver. Chief of Po
lice Foley was wounded in the head by
a bullet fired from the basement.
Early In the afternoon the man ap
peared at the barber shop and secured
a shave and haircut, after which he
said he was tired and asked permission
to remain. He sat in the shop until
closing time, when Hupschin requested
him to leave. He refused to go and
sought refuge in the basement, se
verely wounding Foley, who was called
to eject him.
Although the firemen filled the base
ment nearly full of water the stranger
stood on the steps with his head and
arms above water, and continued to
shoot at the officers.
MAN LONG 0SSIFIED- DIES
Book Written With Two Fingers
Had Paid for Xurse's Care.
WELLINGTON, Mo., Aug. 6. Thomas
F. Lockhart, after spending 27 years
in bed, practically In one position, tor
day came to the death for which he for
years had prayed. Lockhart's joints
were ossified, so that the only move
ments of the body he could make were
a shrugging of the right shoulder and
the bending of the middle joints of
two fingers on the right hand.
With this shoulder and finger move
ment Lockhart had written an auto
biographical book, which brought him
funds sufficient to buy the home here
in which he died and to pay for a
nurse to care for him constantly.
Lockhart took to his bed Christmas
night. 1886. following a long ride
through a cold rain. He never left it.
One after another his joints became
useless, until his whole body was stiff
as a board. At last death came when
the malady attacked his vitals. He was
48 years old
Hawthorne Must Serve Term.
ATLANTA, Ga., Aug. 6. According
to authoritative reports here today of
decisions reached by the Department
of Justice at Washington, Julian Haw
thorne and Dr. William J. Morton, of
Boston, convicted of using the malls
to defraud, must serve their terms in
the Federal prison here, despite the
recommendations of the Federal Board
of Prisons. With good behavior Haw
thorne and Morton will be liberated in
Knights of Columbus Re-elect.
(BOSTON. Aug. 6. Virtually all the
supreme onricers or tne -K-nlgrhts of Co
lumbus were re-elected at today's ses
sion of the annual convention. James
A. Flaherty, Philadelphia, was elected
supreme knight, and John H. Reddin,
Denver; Judge. Paul Leche, Donaldson.
La.; N. A. Dussalt, Quebec; William D
Dwyer, St. Paul, were elected National
. L. W. rtJU Urged for Mayor.
ST. PAUL. Aug. 6. Louis W. Hill,
chairman of the board of directors of
the Great Northern Railway, is being
urged by business men as a candidate
for Mayor of St. Paul under the new
commission charter to go into effect
snoruy. Mr. Mill Is out of the city,
and whether he would accept the nom
ination is not known.
WILSON AGENT HOT
WANTED IN MEXICO
Minus Credentials, Lind Is Un
desirable, Is Word Sent
NEW ANGLE COMPLICATED
Best That Llnd JCan Hope For Is to
Be "Ignored, Say Officials of
Huerta Regime Oppo
nents Are Skeptical.
(Continued from page 1.)
enter the political fight would appear
to remove the last hope of elections
being held, since like action has been
taken by the Liberal party, and there
is a growing feeling that General Felix
Diaz will be unable to return from
Japan in time to make a campaign.
However, there is a well-defined belief
here- that President Huerta himself
will become a candidate, possibly of an
independent group, and, in this case,
politicians believe he would be likely
to gat the support of the Catholics.
POLICY ASSAILED IX SENATE
Clark of 'Wyoming Demands Protec
tion for Americans.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 6. Senator
Clark, of Wyoming, today in the Sen
ate attacked President Wilson's Mex
ican policy. He said the sending of
John Lind as an envoy would do no
good and that "something else must
be done by the Administration to guar
antee adequate protection to Ameri
cans." Senator Clark presented a resolution
for an immediate investigation by the
Senate foreign relations committee of
the condition of American citizens and
American property in Mexico.
"This resolution is not introduced in
a spirit of hostility to the Administra
tion or of criticism of the foreign re
lations committee." declared the Sena
tor, "but conditions are growing stead
ily worse in Mexico. Now we learn
that Governor Lind has been sent there
by President Wilson.
"That does not satisfy. Lind does not
go as the official representative of the
United States. He does not go as an
Ambassador, cloaked with authority to
represent the United States. He cannot
be appealed to by American citizens
for protection. Some other steps are
necessary to give to Americans and
American property the protection they
need and are demanding."
Colonel Eduardo Hay, chief of staff
of the constitutionalist forces in So
nora, gave to the Senate foreign rela
tions committee today a detailed ac
count of his views on conditions In
Mexico. The constitutionalist move
ment, he declared, controlled at least
two-thirds of Mexico.
Colonel Hay outlined to the foreign
relations committee the numerical
strength of the constitutionalists and
the character of the people. He as
serted that the educated people of
Mexico were behind this devolution;
that it was the same revolution which
began with the rise of Madero and
which was checked. It was in the
hearts of the people and would triumph,
Members ofthe committee said Colo
nel Hay told an interesting and tragic
story of Mexican events. Colonel Hay
said after the conference that he would
remain in Washington a few days and
then return to Mexico, his headquarters
being in Sonora.
"I am going back to the fight," he
declared. "I hope they will not get
my other eye."
He exhibited one glass eye and five
other wounds as evidence of his revo
lutionary activities. He was educated
at the University of Notre Dame in In.
FTVE AMERICAN'S ARE PRISOXED
Guards at Madero Mills Taken by
NEW YORK. Auar. 6. Attorneys, of
the Madero Company, whose headquar
ters are in this city, have notified the
State Department at Washington of
the arrest of five of the officers of the
company, all Americans, at Pearson and
Madero, Mexico, by the Mexican federal
autnorities, and have asked their re
lease By the federal government at
An executive officer of the comcanv.
who made this known today, added
tnat ne nau received authentic infor
matlon that the five men had been
taken to Chihuahua City and held pris
oners there, and that he had been un
able to learn of what they were ac
cused. The men were in charge of a
guara maintained at tne mills of the
company, he explained, to protect the
irom lire and pillage.
W A KT-TTjnTrxr a a .-i,
d' Affaires O'Shaughnessy, at Mexico
. -- - ... .,-i. L 1.1,
daV thfLt hA had haan uHvi.n . I.
J J (.AtC
jueiigan xoreign oriice ot tne release of
xsiesei, oicuonam ana Herrel, th
Americans who had been held in
nhihnnhiia nrknn clnnA Tt.l-.. 1 a rm
loreign uxnce assurea tne charge that
Aua-hkcA ul ixn equjiuDie compensa
------ t v -ii u u i it; LSn.CU
from the Americans had been referred
to me .minister oi r inance, witn recom
mendation that "the most liberal Bet
tlement permissible under the law b
BRITISH CONSUL'S WIFE LEAVES
Conditions In City of Mexico Are Cn
pleasant. Says Mrs. Baker.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 6. (Special.)
Mrs. fcebbon .Baker, - wife of the
British Consul-General in the City of
Mexico, who was recently relieved of
bis official duties, accompanied by her
unuKuiers, jnargania ana 'iorita, ar
rived here today from Mexico Citv
having taken passage on the Pacific
Man tiner Acapuico, at Matzatlan.
"We left Mexico because of the x
tremely unsettled condition of affairs
mere, saio. airs. JbaKer.
Mrs. Baker said that as wife of the
British Consul in the City of Mexico,
she knew a great deal about the situa
tion, hut could not discuss any of its
phases further than to say that the
fact that she and her daughters had
left hurriedly was the best evidence
that they had considered it so uncer
tain that they thought best to leave for
Baker served 24 years as British
Consul in the City of Mexico. Both of
his daughters were born there. They
were in the British Consulate during
Ocean Cnt-Rate Is Met.
HAMBURG, Aug. 6. The Hamburg
American and the Austro-American
steamship lines announced today a re
duction in their steerage passenger rate
to Canada in order to meet the cut In
the rate made by the Canadian Pacific
Company last June.
I COO P'RS WOMEN'S
SHOES AND -
The most sensational
bargain ever put in
print. For the purpose
of advertising this sale
we will place at your
disposal, promptly when
tne doors swing open
T h u rsday, Friday and
three great lots Women's
Shoes and Oxford
amounting in all to
more than 1000 pairs.
All styles, leathers and
sizes are represented.
We reserve the right to
place a' limit of five
pairs of these
Shoes to a
Most Colossal Sale
10O Experienced Shoe
Salesmen. Apply at
Store, 244 Washington
Street, Thursday Morn
ing at 8:30.
1300 P'RS WOMEN'S
AND MISSES' SHOES
This big lot of Women's
and Misses' Shoes will
literally melt away be
fore the great masses of
people. Different styles
and leathers in shoes
and slippers at this as
price, choose from the
great lot at.
ZVote the "Location Care
fully. Be Sure Tos Are
In Wright's, 244 Wash
ington Street. '
1200 PAIRS MEN'S,
WOMEN'S, BOYS' AND
GIRLS' Qr 1Q
This is a wonderful as
sortment all bunched for
this sensational selling
event. The lot Includes
Men's. Women's, B o y-s'
and Girls' Shoes of dif
ferent styles and leath
ers. Out they all go
and this price would
not pay for the leather
WflMFN'Q 59 TfT 51 HIRH.RDnnC
II Vlill.ll W HM I W V r IIIWII VlinUb
all styles, leathers and sizes.
This Sale Will Prove a Sensation 'Twill Be the Talk of the Town
People -will come from miles around and the stock will go with lightning-like rapidity. - Tell your neighbors of
sale, speak of prices, make a little party, all come together. Buy several pair they'll never again sell so cheap
10c Polish, All Kinds, for lc
All 10c Polish will be sold -
during sale, while they last X C
$1.50 House Slippers for 59c
Men's $1.00 to $1.50 House
Slippers. Buy them now for
Winter at, choice, the r f
75c Barefoot Sandals, Pair, 19c
244 WASHINGTON STREET, BET. SECOND AND THIRD
Come Provisions are made to handle thousands largest selling space of any shoe store in Northwest Enter
at Main Entrance, 244 Washington St., near 2d Exit through Commercial Bldg. and Basement to Washington
SANHARY WORK PRAISED
INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL CON
GRESS IN SESSION.
Efforts of United States to Improve
Conditions in Philippines and
LONDON, Aug. . The International
Medical Congress was opened by Prince
Arthur of Connaught as the repre
sentative of King George in the great
Albert Hall this morning in the pres
ence of an audience of 10,000.
Speaking of the great advances
made in the science of medicine, Sir
Thomas Barlow, in his presidential ad
dress, paid a special tribute to the
United States for the work done by
that Government in the Philippines, the
canal zone and elsewhere in combat
ting yellow fever, malaria and the
Headed by an American delegate.
Professor Sydney Thayer, of Johns
Hopkins University, the delegates of
the various governments advanced in
turn, while an organist played a, few
bars of their respective National airs.
The delegates made short replies and
shook bands with Prince Arthur of
Connaught and Sir Thomas Barlow. As
each delegate spoke in his native
tongue, the variety of languages was
as bewildering as that at the Tower of
The representatives of the United
States easily outnumbered those of any
other nation except England.
The Royal College of Surgeons con
ferred honorary fellowships today on
many members of the International
e Shop Closed by Creel
When the news was flashed that Wright's, Portland's big popular-price
Shoe Store, had failed, people were dumfounded and refused at first to
believe that this big business institution, which had grown to be the larg
est of its kind in the Northwest, could be involved. This was the truth,
however, and Wright's was forced to bow to the inevitable. Keys were
turned orer to the creditors and. the entire stock, over $20,000.00 worth,
The Western Adjustment Co.
pose of all stock and fixtures
The greatest sacrifice in the history of a decade. Never before have
Portland people seen such a sale as this. It is the slaughtering of the
entire stock. An absolute and final sale of every pair of Shoes in this
big establishment at the lowest prices ever quoted upon goods of equal
quality. Look over these prices have' you ever seen or have you ever
heard of any sale that can compare with this ? Every item as advertised.
wiwpr u a i ysj ran
f J 1 '
stock includes the best popular-price lines in America, such as
PACKARDS, NETTLETONS, DOUGLAS, ETC., ETC.
5U0CQ One lot of Women's
Finest Dress Shoes,
to $4, now at, the pair
Congress, Including Dr. George Crile,
of Cleveland, O.; Dr. Harvey W. Cush
ing. of Harvard University, and Dr.
John B. Murphy, of Chicago.
CITY VOTING LAW DEFINED
Registration SO Days Before Special
Election Declared Legal.
ROSEBURG, Or, Aug. 6. (Special.)
In an opinion recejved here today,
Attorney-General Crawford says he is
inclined to believe that the intent of
the election laws is that the County
Clerk shall furnish the Recorder of
any city the registration of voters
completed 80 days prior to a city elec
tion and not 60 days prior to such elec
tion, as provided in the election laws
enacted by the last Legislature.
Roseburg's city election will be held
on October and a few days ago it
was discovered that the law provided
that no elector could vote unless reg
istered 60 days prior to the election.
As a result hundreds of voters ap
plied for registration during the past
In his opinion the Attorney-General
says he is inclined to believe that the
clerk must furnish the registers com
pleted to a date 30 days prior to an
election and that the term 60 days is
a misprint. The opinion was asked by
District Attorney Brown.
FAIR 'COP' 'COPS' MASHER
Beat It, Kid," Orders Woman Po
lice and "the Kid" Beats It.
CHICAGO, Aug. 6. A nattily-dressed
young man stood on State street to
day, tipping his hat and smiling at
passing woman shoppers. Then some
is placed in charge, with instructions to dis
in 10 days. In order to do this, we announce
the West Ever Knew
Goes the Shoes
MEN'S $3 ID $5 HIGH-RRAHF SHflFS
styles, sizes and leathers.
one touched him on the shoulder.
."Beat It!" ordered a voice at his
"Why, madam," stammered the per
plexed youth as he turned and per
ceived a stern-faced woman, "may I
ask who you are?"
"I am a member of the Chicago police
department a police woman, to be
exact," she replied "You are a
'masher,' I take it, and have no busi
ness here. Beat It, kid; beat it!"
The youth disappeared in the crowd.
The "copper" was Mrs. Alice Clements,
one of the ten police women sworn in
yesterday. It was her first experience
Spinal Operation Performed.
KIRKSVILLE, Mo., Aug. 6. Tech
nical subjects were discussed today at
the convention of the American Osteo
pathic Association, now in session here.
At a clinic held before the members
of the association here today, an op
eration was performed for severe curv
ature of the spine by Drs. Otis Akin, of
Portland, Or.; George Laughlin, of
Kirksville, and Kendrick Smith, of
Mill Fire Costs 915,000.
KELSO. "Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Fire at Taylor's Camp, four miles north
of this city, last night destroyed about
$15,000 worth of logs and timber, al
though no machinery or camp property
was damaged. It is not known how
the flames originated. The property
belongs to the Clark Creek Logging
.Cowlitz Jetty Completed.
KELSO, Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)
A jetty designed to deepen the channel
of the Cowlitx River, below the rapids
at Ostrander, has Just been completed
by Albert Burcham. The new Jetty is
750 PAIRS DF MEN'S
SHOES AND -
For the purpose of ad
vertising the s u p r erne
bargains in the m e n's
department, we win
place upon sale prompt
ly when the doors
swing open Thursday,
Friday and Saturday
mornings over 750 pairs
of Men's Shoes at this
most phenomenal price.
All leathers iV both
shoes and Oxfords' are
represented, all styles
and sizes. Did you ever
hear of any bargain to
equal this? We reserve
the right to limit the
quantities. ts u v
from this lot
at. choice, per
SALE OPENS 9 A. M,
THURSDAY, AUG. 7.
Be at the Head of the
Line at 244 WaHhington
Street When the Doors
8000 PAIRS MEN'S,
WOMEN'S, BOYS' AND
e nave grouped one
great and grand lot of
Men's, Women's. Boya'
and Girls' Shoes, Ox
fords and Slippers from
which you can take your
choice at this price; get
ting any size and style
snoe tnat one might ex
pect from a lot selling
for four times this
amount. All the differ
ent leathers are repre
sentea. eitner lace or
button, and a wide as
sortment of lasts and
patterns are shown.
Every man, woman and
child In Portland, if they
only realized the mean
ing of this stupendous
offer would be here
when the doors open
Thursday. Come, take
your choice from this
g r a n d assortment, at
this price so low it
seems almost unbeliev
able, and, take our tip,
come prepared - to buy
several pairs, for never
again will such an
offer be placed before
na lot f Me ess
and Wnrlr Slina. f. all
$5.00. now at, the pair
25c Polish, All Kinds, for 7c
All 25c Polish, black, tan and
wnite. Buy all you want
$2.00 Arch Supports Only 79c
You should have a pair. Buy
now at less than HALF PEICE
$10c Cork Insoles at Only 2c
about 300 feet long, and was paid for
by E. a. Collins, the lumberman at
Atlanta, Ga., April 24, 1913: "When
I received the samples of Resinol Soap
and Resinol Ointment my face was
covered- with pimples which defied
other creams, soaps and cosmetics.
They were a source of constant humilia
tion to me, coming in contact with
many strangers as I do, as a business
"By the time I had finished a cake
of Resinol Soap and half a jar of
Resinol Ointment, my skin was soft as
velvet, and as smooth. My friends
were stunned, and everyone asked me
what I had done. When I told them,
I think they hardly believed it. for the
transformation was simply wonderful.
"Since then I have been using Resinol
Soap and shall never be without it
again, for I have learned the delights
of a clear, soft, beautiful complexion
that may be attained by its constant
use." (Signed) Miss E. P. Gaddis, S4
South Pryor St
Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap
stop itching instantly and speedily heal
eczema, and other skin humors, dan
druff, sores, burns and piles. Sold by
every drugeist. For free trial, write
Dept. 3-R, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.