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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View This Issue
THE MOJMIM) A8T0UUN. KAJUKDAY NOYOBKU II. 1R99.
f IS II
THE great rush of people to take advantage ol our extraordinary offers in uncalled for suits and overcoats has been marvelous from the very beginning.
The popularity of these suits has become so great that we have been compelled to open correspondence with over one hundred of the largest Tail
oring concerns throughout the country in order to get these suit5fat enough to supply the enormous demand. These are not misfits, but suits
made to order on which deposits have been paid and which for unkown reasons remained uncalled for. Such things happen to every Tailoring establish
establishmcnt. It is by advertising and making a feature of selling these suits that they find it more advantageous to consign them to us than to attempt
to dispose of them from their own establishments.
Uncalled for Garments at Half Price.
$20.00 Suits and Overcoats, $10.00
$25.00 Suits and Overcoats, $12.50
$30.00 Suits and Overcoats, $15.00
$35.00 Suits and Overcoats. $17 50
$40.00 Suits and Overcoats, $20.00
These garments are so lar superior in
style, fit and finish to ready-made cloth
ing that comparisons are odious. Call
and examine them and see if we can
We make suits to order from 5.00Jto$15 cheaper
than any other first-class tailoring establishment
in Portland. . . .
We are Tailors, Bear That in Mind
Not cheap garment makers, the only thing cheap about our suits is the price.
Our suits; have that style- fit and finish about them that well-dressed gentle
men appreciate. Astorians are cordially invited to call and inspect our goods
whether they buy or not:
250 Washington Street, PORTLAND, OREGON
FOR THE ANTILLES!
This Is the First, Task toWliiflij
President McKlolry will Now I
Address Himself. i
WAITING CUNSIS COMl'LCTION,
It Is Desired thut Self-Government
Be Well In Operation by the Time
NICW YORK, Nov. 10.-A apodal to
the Times from Washington says:
Tho first laak to which th president
will address himself now that tho elec
tion la ovor, la the eatahllahmont of
civil government In Cub and Porto
ltlco. Ho la dlHplnylrw considerable
Impiillenco to novo thla work, which
him bevn haiiKltiR fire (or a long, j
pushed through an soon aa possible!
The first atop toward the establishment
of civil government In Cuba la tho j
completion of the cenaua and that, It Is j
now expected, will he finished by the
end of tho month.
The prwldent'a deglr la to have j
Cuban self government In ojwratlon at!
once ao that congivaa may be enabled J
to observe Its pructtcul workings and '
"ljbe aided thi'tvby to frnnvi lawa for the
permanent government of the Island.
OiMieral Panger will leave for Cuba
on Saturday to observe tho taking of,
tlio cenaua, ' '
J. Q. Kailiboi)",. tho director of posts
for Cuba has Just arrived In Waah
Ington In response to a cnll from Post
mnster General Smith and. Oonnral
Ludlow haa bevn summoned from Ha
vana to confer with the president.
On the conference with General Lud
low, more than anything else will de
pend tho future of Cuba, It wob given
out somo time ago that when tho time
for the establishment of civil govern
ment came, General Brooke would be
sent for but events since then have,
made It ao clear that one of the depart
ment commander may be better able
to give Information of value on the
aubjivt than the governor general, that
Uenenil Ludlow hua boon si-nt f'r In
hla pine. The president hliniHf la not
quite convinced that the Cubans lire
yet r-'ly for si'lf-governim-nt, but
a.mie of the mvmbora of the cabinet
HIV nnd If ll.n.'rnl I.udlow support
them In tht view, the future of Culm
will bo uaaured.
In any event, tho ul of Brooka
tvtni aa governor g.iieral la cUwo at
hand. The department commanders
will remain for a while, to t ultimate-'
ly aupcrf-d-M by civil governor If the
plan work well but the governor gen
eral will go. Nor la there any prospect
Uiat firooke will exchange the gover
nor goneralahlp fir the rtosltlon of civil
governor. That oHlcer, It la understood,
will be elth.-r General Ludlow, Gvneml
Wood or General Wllaon,
Several of tho Havana papers art de
manding tho appointment of Mr, Hath
bom, and hla appointment would give
satisfaction to tho Cubauo, but It aeoms
likely that the appointment will be one
of th deportment commanders. Gen
eral Fltxhugh Lee la oIho advocated
for the post.
After the nppolntmont of the civil
governor, a portion of the army will
bo withdrawn, hut how larga a portion
ha not been decided upon. The trou
ble with the appointment of one of the
department commanders la that he
would have to relg' his commission.
It la believed that General Wood would
be more likely to do thla than the
others and thla leads to tho belief thut
ho will bo the appointee, although
General Leo's friends point to the fact,
aa lila la a commission In the volunteer
army, It would be easier for him to
resign than the others.
If Cuba dooj g-t Belt government It
will bo mainly due to Secretary Hoot.
He has urged tho substitution of civil
for military government ever since he
entered the cabinet and haa been the
prime mover In the causo of s-.-lf-Rov-
ernment. When the case of Porto ltlco
comes to bo considered, It Ib believed
that the appolntcment will go to Gov
"ernor General Davis.
THE ISSUE WILL
HE FREE SILVER
SO' SAYS SENATOK MOKGAX
No man can end with being superior,
who will not begin with being infer
TO CURE LAORIPPB IN TWO DATS.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
Alt druggists refund the money If It
falls to cure. EJ. W. Drove's signature
Is on each box. 15
Anti-Expansion will lie Too Dead For
any 1'urty to 'Attempt
to I' sc.
NEW YOQK, Nov. 10.-A special to
hte Herald from Washington says:
"Bryan's nomination la Inevitable."
remarked Senator Morgan of Alabama,
while discussing the effect of Tuesday's
elecllon. "Two questions wre settled
by the result." he addod, "McKlnley
will surely be the republican candi
date on a gold standard platform, luck
ed up by the plea of general prosper-
Ity throughout the country and the de
mand from the money renters and the
beneficiaries of "trusts to let well enough
Tho democrats will be obliged to
make the fight over again on the Chi
cago platform with Mr. Bryan n our
candidate. The money question cannot
be illmated from the contest and Mr.
Bryan cannot be sidetracked. He has
made the fight for tho honor and I do
not know of any man in the party who
can rob him of his laurels.
It will be a battle for five silver
at lfi to 1 with Mr. Bryan aa our stand
art! bearer, against McKlnley and the
gold standard. What the result will
be, I dare not predict. Of course, my
hopes go out to my party. We have had
so many lickings In tho past we are
getting used to plnylng tho under dog.
"To my mind the money question will
be the predominating Issue ia the next
campaign. lotild not be otherwise
after the result of the recent elctlona.
Evn If tho republicans desire It
otherwise and tried to force some other
Issue to the front with Bryan at the
head df the democratic ticket, the fi
nancial question will bo forced upon
them. There Is no escape for it. We
must fight our next national contest on
sustaining the Chicago platform and
free sllver'at 16 to 1.
"I hardly look for cither expansion,
Imperialism or trusts to cut any matter-
FREEBORN & CO.
Housework Is Hard Work Without it
lal figure 'n the next campaign: It Is
my opinion, based on Information de
rived from my connection with the aub-
ect of foreign relations that we will
hear very little about expansion and
Imperialism a year hence.
There Is good reason to believe the
Philippines will be dlspos'J of, or prac
tically so before the next national
election occurs. Preatdent McKlnley
evidently haa that Idea In view and his
republican friends In congress will
unit In bringing about such a result,
as will make It difficult for the demo
cratic party to make any political
capital out of a dead t?su.'"
pose of obtaining food, and that It is
not the function of the state to deprive
them of the right
Court Rules They May Hunt
Fish In Prlmatlve Manner.
The department of the Interior Is
sending out to all Indian agents a cir
cular copy of a decision recently hand
ed down by the United States supreme
court affecting the hunting rights of (institute, of Buffalo, N. Y. It is s remedy
Indians on their own reservations. The! that makes a man thoroughly well by giv
ing power and capacity to tne aigesuve aim
Men are care
less about their
lives for their
own sakes, but
a kind and
of other ; he
should think if
he should die
of those he
to grieve and
For this reason
alone, if for no
man should re
gard his health
as a precious
treasure not to
be thrown away or spent and scattered
If any man's health is weakened or
wasted, or running down, he should take
the right means to build himself up strong
and well, so that he can both live and care
for those he loves. He should investigate
the virtues of that great remedy, the
"r.ntden Mei'.ieal Discovery " originated
by Dr. R. V. Tierce, chief consulting phy
sician of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgic.il
case came up, according to C. A. Grant,
a subofllclol of the departmtMit, who
Is now a guest of the Seattle, by the
arrest of some Indians an a Minnesota
rfervatlon charged with violating the
fish and game laws. According to the
opinion the court holds that Indians
can kill game and take fish on their
reservation In spit of state regula
tions to the contrary.
The court argues that the state au
thorities have extensive Jurisdiction on
the reservation, acquired by years of
government and treaties with the In
diana living on the reservation, but
holds that tribal Indians have license
to hunt and fish on their own domain
in their prlmatlve manner, for the pur-
ilative onrans. It makes healthy in
vigorating blood out of the food he eats
It gives him strength and energy to put
into his daily task. It builds up hard mus
cular flesh and nerve fiber, revitalizes the
tissues of the throat and lungs, heals in
flammation, purges the blood of bilious
poisons and makes a man, strong, vigorous
"My hushand hd been sick 1 long time,
writes Mrs. J. W. Brittin. of Clinton, Dcwitl Co.,
111.. (Bux 4;s), "had doctored with home phy
sicians and even went to Chicago sud consulted
a doctor there but without receiving any help.
He went to the hospital and wi operated on
and after three months came home to die (as the
doctors here thought), but after awhile he com
menced to take vour woiuUrul medicine, the
Golden Medical biscorery ' and now. thanks to
your most welcome medicine, he can eat any
thing he wants and is again a well man.'
No remedy relieves constipation so
quickly and effectively as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. They never gnus.
Wall Paper and
Gj psinc, Paints, Oils,
Plain and Decorative Paper
ouse and Fresco Painters, Etc
343 Washington St., Portland, Ore.
Telephone Red 1955.
J. 0. Gillen 8 Co., .
Dealers, Manufacturers aid Contractors
Of Asbestos Boiler
and Pipe Coverings
229 Second St, PORTLAND, ORE.
B. P. Allen & Son
The Leading I Wall Paper, Paints,
S !n Oils, Varnishes,
j1! Brushes, Etc. .
No House Can Beat Our Prices.
365 Commercial St.
TTTf ' ' " I I - I -T7T-M
DAVID IIARUM, $1.50, our Cut Prioe $1.15
RID1IAKD CARVEL, $1.50, otirCutPrice ... 115
JANICE MEREDIN, new book by Paul Leicester
Ford, $1.50. our Cut Price 1.15
WITH KITCHENER TO KHARTUM, W, II.
Steveua, $1.50 our Cut Price 1.15
We will meet any Cut Trice on any book made by any
bouse in the world. Send as your orders.
Jones' Book Store,
291 Aider St., bet. 4th and 5th, P0RLLAND, CREGON,