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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILlTlOURNAW PORTLAND,. TtJEBAYTENraNIN
HI THE '11 OF 06
wlU be loyally'upheld By those who" In
their ,turn will follow her example ei
patriotism and Justice, and a free wom
anhood will ever remember with loving
gratitude her devotion to humanitye
uplift .The women of Oregon who are
striving to obtain political recognition
wlU mourn the lose and inspiration of
Mlsa Anthony, but their vlotory in 3un
will be a fitting gem for the erown
tet Oregon's Freedom ,.. for
departed leaaer.. , .. . .
HER VISITS TO OREGON.""
Women Be the Cornerstone of -;
V 'Her Monument. 1 " f
the rate ZMt tvauMC,
- : MESSAGE TO PORTLAND
Career of Most Notable Figure In
r7EquaT'Sunrage-.PigTjt Told by Mrs.
Ida Porter Borer and Mr. Sarah
. A. Evans. .... ..'
"The" following- message,- dated ;;-
Rochester, addred to th e
women of Oregon and signed by
Anna H.-Shaw, waa received at
the Oregon Equal Suffrage bead-
quarter lest night; .
4 on. ' Make Oregon's freedom Cor
e women " corner-atone ; ror- ner .ey
' monument." : j '. . , '
(Joernal epeelKl (rr1r.) - .
Rochester. N. T.. March ). Susan B.
' Anthony passed peacefully sway-- at
J 1:40 o'clock thin morning of heart fail
, .ur Induced by pneumonia. She had been
unconscious for 24 houra before her death
' ' and kept alive only 'by her wonderful
Arltnlityr Her !ast word-, - spoken- In
liriiimv-wfe-fof-wotnan-auiiraga an. ura.-.ut-.
Kon, ahortly after which he aunk Into a
-l',! stupor., i She recently celebrated her Mth
birthday and waa taken down with a
" "" cold about 10-daya ago, which apWijri!
'"" veloped Into" pneumonia.
MISS' ANTHONY'S LIFE.-
iorfot er Btoila'ror-Meot-B
Sucoful Only After Many Teajre.
r'-v. By Mrs. Ida Porter Boyer.
Sublime- In-faith -and metchleasr In
'courage forth principle to which ahe
devoted her lif. civilised nation will
; bow In reverence at Susan B.. Anthony'
bier.,. . Womankind Inf thla and every
-.---enlightened oountry in 4h world owe
a debt to the lierolo champion who en
dured persecution, privation and ' life-
.-7 .time toll for the recognition and !
' radon of those of her .aeav. :.i
Susan B. Anthony wa born In Adams.
Massachusetts, February It, 1820. Of
' V Quaker . ancetry ahe early manifested
a strict conscientiousness and an inde.
pendenc of thought characteristic of a
. . sect which defied kings for the faith
4-Xhat it expressed. . Uerrudlmentary adiu
cation waa received at a public school
where her teacher could not understand
... . why she. or any other girl, should desire
to learn anything so advanced aa long
..dlvUion,' and refused to teach her auch
mysteries wholly beyond " the compre
henslon of feminine intellect. At the
' age of 15 Mis Anthony became a. teach
er in a private school. Later, as a atu
' dent, she entered a girls aeinlnary near
Philadelphia. In 1S7 business reverses
overwhelmed her father, and Mlsa An-
,'T thony again becams a teacher. She con.
. tlnued in the profession until 1(50,
when, owing to the delicate health' of
her mother, she assumed the householl
: , ; cares and the entire management of the
farm near Rocheatar.
' v' v : Bv rebut. .
"' Her flrat appearance In public waa In
14 as secretary of the Daughters of
.Temperance. d For her indelicacy in pre
, sentlng herself on the platform she waa
V bitterly assailed and criticised, for half
a century ago any "woman who dared
"to appear in auch a publio position in
vited scathing and severe denunciation.
In 1861. at a convention of publio school
teachers in Rochester, Mlas . Anthony
, again excited the indignant protests of
newspapers, men. and even women,' by
her unprecedented demand for a right
Lr J td apeak in public.- The topic of dls
. cusslon was "Why-is not the profession
of teacher as much respected as that it
-lawyer, , doctor or minister." During
the debate Mlas Anthony aroa and ad-
lresed the chair.' j
The chairman asked In tones of dle-
approval: "What will the lady haver
Mlae Anthony replied: - ."I wish to
speak to the question. ' "
"--T-The-Teatest -eone tarnation-an Jsii r-
prise became manifest among the" dele
gatea at thja unwomanly and shameless
breach of euatotn. -A motion was made
. that ahe be permitted to apeak. After
; fully s half hour's debate, in which the
' impropriety of ' woman speaking In
, publia, was' freely and brutally dls
cussed. ' the motion carried and M W
"It seems to me you fail to eompre-
hend the ceune of the disrespect of
- which you claim. Do you not aee that
ao long as society say woman ha not
brain enough to be a doctor, lawyer
I. or minister, but has' plenty to be a
, :. teacher, every man of you who . coe-
descends to teach, tacitly admits before
all Israel and the sun that he has no
more brains than a woman r ;
"'vV " Wort Was Bffeetlye. "
Though vilified and maligned for her
--rtef iano f the circumscribed rules for
woman's conduct, the result of Miss
Anthony' act was that before the con
vention closed two resolutions were In
; troduced. One recommending that worn
"' en be given a voice to all deliberations
-" -of teachers' -associations, and th other
calling attention to the unequallty of
waires for men and women. . The next
few years of . Mlsa Anthony's Ufa weri
devoted to work in temperance, antl
' slavery and woman suffrage movements.
"' In 18TJ, after securing the opinion
nt such eminent! Jurist as Benjamin
F. Butler, 'Judge Riddle, and various
supreme court decisions Which coincided
that under the fourteenth amendment
womn were enfranchised. Miss Anthony
registered and cast hex rote. For thia
BUILT IN OREGON
LOGGING AND HOISTING ENGINES ' '
. MARINE AND STEAMBOAT MACHINERY
.; 4V; -; V. ;' ' ' ELECTRIC HOISTS ; ''-t- --......--HEAVY
,JOWER TRANSMITTING 'MACHINERY 'VX
Guaranteed heavier, stronger and of better design than aim
ilar machinery built elsewhere. We believe what we aaj and
' tUnd behind lt,., ''.'..T;':V.7" '"';';; ' ;'.''" r:'V".. y7
Willamette Iron and Steel VorKs
IOIITLAND, OREGON, U. S A. i - 7
. The Late SuaaivB. Anthony.
he was arrested. The ease of the
United States of America vs. Susan B.
Anthony was- unique, and .one of the
hardest fought battle In supreme court
record. The train of events which f jl
lowed Ml Anthony voting were so
unueual. dramatlo and aigniflcant thit
the champ'on pf woman' Tights tjecanwr
uie cenier.oi mv,unm .homhwu..
a aensatiohal trial Before Jury, Judge
Hunt. - without leaving the bench, di
livered a written opinion to -the effect
to vbt "was a protection, not to all our
only.'1 He directed the Jury to bring In
a verdict of guilty. The verdict wns
brought accordingly. The Judge ordered
Misa Anthony to stand up while he de
livered sentence." which - waa that eh
pay a fine of $109 and- coats of proe.
replied: .-- '
r '':'. sTeeer ald Ke rtae.' ' '
V "May it pleas your honor,- I will
never pay a dollar' of your unjust pen
elty. All the stock in trade I posses
"I a debt of 110,000 incurred by pub
lishing my paper. The Revolution, the
ole object, of .which was to educate all
women to Ho precisely as I have .done.
rebel against your man-mailc, -MB Juet,
unconstitutional forma of law which
tax. fine, imprison and hang' women,
while denying them the right of repre
sentation in the government,' end Fwlll
work-with-might and -main to-pay
every dollar of that honest debt, but
not a penny shall go to this unjust
claim. "And I shall earnestly. enq per-J.
alsteatly-dontlnua. to urge all women to
the - practical recognition of the , old
revolutionary f, maxim, "Resistance x
tyranny Is obedience to God.'
. Miss Anthony kept 1 her word;
never paid the fine. :
In-4 888 Mies Anthony and Mrs.-Elisa
beth Cady Stanton issued a -call for an
international " council of wemertwnleh
should include all department of wom
en a work. The - funds required were
raised largely through Mies - Anthony's
personal efforts, end the scope of the
council was enlarged until today- it
reaches the civilised countrtee -of B-
rope, America and Australia.
"-. In 1.90S the International Woman Suf
frage association was effected with rep
resentative present from nine ' differ
ent countries and Miss AntQony wai
elected a. Ite first - president. r; "
. ; . Womti Fair Oosunlssioasze. ." ;.
J It was Mils Anthony, with the assist
anoe of a few friends, who. secured the
passage ' of the amendment to the
world'e fair bill providing for the' appointment-
of women commissioners,
afterwards known, as the board of lady
managers.. She presented to congress a
petition Btgned by the wtvee of supreme
Judges, senator, representatives, army
and navy off leers, which action resulted
In the congress of representative wom
en, the largest -and most influential
gathering of women ever held in any
part , of the world. - , , ,
Mlae Anthony presented to the Con
rresehneHlbrry hervalnalle" collect
tkm of books which has been accorded a
special alcove and designated as the
"Suaan Bt Anthony ioUectlom"tha only
one presented by a womVn.
To the present generation Mlas An
thony has been a deliverer ae well aa a
leader. Through her insistent demand
and those of. her coworkers, women's
educational oportunltlee have been, in
creased: one by one the legal disabili
ties have been removed, industrial ave
nues have been opened, and women have
been ' raised to a plane of higher re
spect and dignity. Never has she fal
tered ' in her - appointed task - of . recog
nition . for the, , equality , of her sex.
Never has her voice ceased" to demand
political emancipation for . womankind.
Triumphing orer the obstacles of tradi
tion, hewing out new highways of op
portunity, breaking the chains of legal
wrongs, and - establishing Industrial
freedom-- forewomen," ehe ewung the
humanity of the world centuries for
ward on the paths of progress. The ig
nominy, the reviling, the 1 ridicule of
early experiences have paaaed Into his
tory's merciful oblivion; and high on
the- scroll ' of thoMr -who Served their
God by serving humanity will gleam in
hlnlng letters the name of Susan B.
AntnonyWhlle-the-hearte of her
friends and coworkers are tremulous
with .sorrow, and - though . Ichabod be
suffrage cause, yet even friend and
opponents wtll Join in. repeating: "She
hath kept the faith, she fought the good
fight, the world I better in thet she
lived." '.'.'..:.. ..L...i
The standard of equality ; she raised
, Susan B. Anthony, whoae name and
iaylngf Tiavs r "held H Tf-onsplcnoatr-prac
In the public eye and mind for more
than half a' century. Ilea dead at her
home in Rochester. Like Du Maurler.
thia distinguished ' individual, though
ln pet th age, at .which the noted
novelist died before her social life be
gan. Mis Anthony in her later years
was feasted and ', feted beyond the
physteat end ui ance of the bet human
organism. : Her death - eeld was -eoaf
tractad on, the evening of February IS
at the public reception accorded1 to1 her
In. Waahlngton. D. Cr on ths seth" annt
versay of her birth. .This illness pre
vented her from attending a great ban
quet glren in her honor by the Kqual
SuffrsgUts of New fork City on the
evening of February ..IT following, on
which occaalon ahe jraa$o havebeen
the personal recipient of attention, and
laudation by the leading men and
women of 4h city, who,' whatever may
have been their -oplnien In relation to
earlier years of the agitation - of the
movement, had become a unit In their
admiration of her. lifelong devotion to
the . betterment of every condition
which the mothers of the race must
bear, and rear the srnole human family.
t-7v xr Tlslt to Oregoa.
. These thoughts bring forcibly tb the
publia mind the three visits made to
4-Ortgo - by Mt -Anthony durtng-tha
paei 19 years. , The flrst ... vlalt.- as "in
aeea were all of them, was inspired and
managed by Mr. Abigail Scott Dunl
way, aver since known and recognised
as the Susan B. Anthony of the Feet He
wis.' uuutwiy" was" tliil'fsjiilIK.
I oeing l year a Mlae
being li yea re Mlae Anthony's Junior,
of Jier sex that has since Jflvenher
worldwide reputation; but she had
atarted a weekly newspaper in behalf
of the movement in (he aprlng of 171,
and -was even at that -time tbe-Tnost
prominent woman woraer for the cause
la the Psclflo; northwest. It waa at her
instigation and under her management
that Mis Anthony came to Oregon in
the summer of 1171. At the time the
very name .of Mlsa Anthony Invited
caricature and . ridicule. The publio
generally end almost every newspaper
characterized her as a- "cranky, old
maid." But ridicule and misrepresen
tation gradually changed to respectful
consideration .of her alms and objects
) a -personal acqualntancs-wtth -her-and
her coadjutor, Mrs. Dunlway. increased.
.- Fioaeers la the Work.' - ;
J"or.over two months these women
traversed , Oregon and Washington to
gether, laying the foundation for the
enfranchisement of women among the
men or me ruinc coast, whom Ml
Anthony" reported tohe eastern papers
hearted and patriotic voters ahe . had
ever - met "anywhere. - It 1 true - that
theae women encountered opposition at
time, but-as a rule it waa not pro
ecrlptive or rancorous, but good-natured
and. for the most part.'Jolly";juidMrs.
XJunlway generally-managed to get the
better of every such encounter, through
the ready wit that haa ever since' con
tributed to her fame, but for which Miss
Anthony waa not at that time noted.
At the time of Mlae 'Anthony's first
vlalt to the Paciflo coast Oregon and
Washington had no, railroad except the
little strip of . narrow: gauge connect
ing the lower and upper Cascades of the
Columbia before " the conatructlon rof
the now famoue canal and locks. Many
of the Journeying of these women were
made by stage, buckboard. In lumber
wagone or on foot, though such steamer
'transportation .aa the pioneer Q. R. &
N. Co. possessed wa provided free of
charge by Captains J. C. Alnsworth, R.
R. Thompson and Simeon Reed, all of
whom were well known advocates of the
equal suffrage movement from its be
, Churches Closed to Th
. At that time the clergy, with a few
notable exceptions (such as Rev. ,T. I
Eliot, Rev. A. L& Lindsley, Rev. E. R.
Geary, Rev. Isaac Dillon .and Rev.
Thomas Condon), were opposed to the
movement, and Mis Anthony and Mrs.
Dunlway were frequently compelled, be-f
cause churche were closed against
them, to accept halls above or behind
saloon for the expression of their prin
ciples before - th publlci-andi-f or- the
reason that churches were closed against
them for lecture, were sometime com
pel led. on -the Sunday following. ,to
listen to the reproaches or the clergy
for having entered the halls to which
they bad been driven.
At the close of Miss Anthony' first
Visit-to the Paciflo northwest she re
turned overland to California by stage.
lecturing n route, receiving- numerous
subscriptions to the New Northwest
and writing lotters to Its column which
were widely circulated, v. .
' . 't set Seooad Oregon Ylslt. ,'.',
The. first woman' congress was .or
ganised and held In Oregon in June of
lStf, and again Mrs. uuniway aueceeaea
in securing the attendance of Mlas An
thony, this time through the courtesy or
the Southern Paciflo railroad. By this
time Mis Anthony was no longer th
victim of ridicule or caricature. - Pre
and people vied with each other to- do
her honor. . She was the chief attrac
tion at the" congress.1-- Social functions
were given in her honor by the Women'
clubs and charitable associations with
Mr. Thinlway alwayg at"her-elbowe" as
her special coworker as her coworker
and friend. Elegant homea were thrown
open for aer-entertainment. CftuTcheg
swung wide their door and pulpits were
offered freely to .i her ministrations,
often without the - asking, dhe had
blossomed ; into ' a white-hatred, . fully
rounded womanhood. . Her native humor
had learned to assert Itself on every
suitable occasion and her ' wisdom and
nute. After her secona visit she
turned to San Francisco as she had
come. In the bent Pullman car the
Southern Paciflo Railway company had
at ite : disposal, ' an 1 honored Invited
guest. - .-...-.--v..
. ' . Here lVaet Summer. ;
Her third visit to our etate, made in
June of laat year, is stlU fresh In tb
public mind. The Lewi and Clark ex.
position had Invited the National -American
" Woman " Suffrage association to
hold It annual convention"' here ae Ite
honored guest, with Mlsa Anthony as
it "bright, particular' stsr.'.' , She had
aged vlaibly at the time of this third
and last visit, but the added years sat
lightly upon her beautiful white .half
and plump, full-rounded figure. A spe
cial chair for Mrs. Dunlway was placed
beside hers by her order at all sessions
of th great convention. ... -
'' A foeslble Compromise.
' From the St. Iiuls Post-Dlspatrb.
Perhaps the Chinese boycott can be
lifted by permitting fan tan to proceed
Wc -can show- you
oyer 125 distinctive styles
in stiff and soft hats. ; We
can . insure . a fit. to .harr.
. monize with the wearer's
Sweaters in -.the new vest
and regular styles, in the
pJdiii colwiJ11 andfkiicy stlitpcs
TO BE REFORH
Commercial rand - Industrial - Or-
ganiration Represented at '
BY PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT
Prominent Merchants and Statesmen
' Cooperate to Do Away .With
"Abuses Arising Out of the Present
. Political System. 7 ." ,
(Joeraal Special Servi.)
Washington. Maroh II. Nearly every
prominent commercial and industrial
organisation in. the country, aa -well as
nearly ; every civlo organisation of
prominence, will be xepresented by dele
gates in the consular reform convention
whtcb opens . here today. The great
Interest shown by the public in general
and th civlo and commercial Interests
of the country In particular proves be
yond doubt that the - necessity of a
thorough ..reform In , our consular -sys--
tera .is fully appreciated and that th
time ha come when the people will in
sist upon such measure a are con
sidered necessary to raise our consular
system and service to a higher etandard
of , uef ulnesa.
, A far back ae last autumn Mr. Frank
8. Gardner, secretary of the New York
board of trade and transportation, cor
responded with Senator Lodge of Massa
chusetts asking him whether Senator
Ixdge intended to renew in the Fifty
ninth congress his efforts made In the
Fifty-seventh and Fifty-eighth - oon
greases to get a bill paaaed reorganising
the consular service or the united
States upon a rational basis of appoint
ment and promotion. ' In hla replies
Senator Lodge seemed to be much dis
couraged over the outlook of getting
any favorable action by vongrese on the
subject. He eald that he had repeatedly
succeeded in getting his mils out or
committee , but - that, after that had
been done,' he had never been ade
quately supported by the commercial
organisations of th country.
Supported by Boosevelt.
As a result of the correspondence
Senator "Lodge took Tip th matter with
President Roosevelt and . Secretary
Root, and Mr. Gardner himself took it
ud with "the eeretarTf r-lterTh
president .end Secretary Root strongly
supported the plan of athoroughcon
sulareform and" It" was "agreed to call
a convention of representative of th
various commercial bodies of the coun
try for the purpose of obtaining con
mrted auDoort for any reform measures
In regard to the consular service which
should meet with the approval of the
convention. Secretary Gardner sent out
merclai and"o'Cher organlsa f Ion of "I He
country to whom Invitations were sent
responded promptly by appointing dele
gate to the Convention. -
Among the prominent men who are
here a delegates to the convention are
the following: Guy Van Amrlnge,
George Frederick Victor. Daniel . P.
Conducted on safe' lines that have
of the business paid to policyholders at the end of each year. '
' L. Samuel, Manager. Macleay Building. 2S3 Washington Su
CV W"'-''! WjtySc satisfaction or a new '
- - .-"nat free of charge." The
' "-li 'f'''!:.'' rbrrJ613 your -
PEER OF ALL
New arrivals 7in : tan or
natural linen color, plain and
neat self-stripes coat style,
Morse, Oeorge B. Armstrong and Lee
Alexander, representing, the Merchant
association ef New'SorkA-. Harry
Trego, ex-president of the National
Association of Credit Men; Frederick
League of America, Philadelphia; Gen
eral Francis V.-Green1 and Ansley -Wil
cox, representing the Buffalo (New
York) chamber of. commerce, and many
others. . . . -...
It 1 proposed at thia convention to
create a permanent' national committee
on consular reform to supplement and
make effective the work of the national
consular reform convention, the commit
tee to consist of one member from each
organisation in the United St tee favor
lag" consular reform, or- at least one
member from each congressional dis
trict. The Idea, le that each member
of the national committee' shall carry
out In his own etate and congressional
district - the purpose of the convention
to secure , satisfactory legislation by
congress. . ..'.--
Talk Fisessrt Bill. -
One of the subjects that will come
up for discussion in th convention I
the consular reform bill now before
congreee. - It has already passed the
senate and le In the hand of th house
committee on foreign affaire. . One of
the section of th bill provides for the
appointment of Ave inspectors of con
sulates, to be known aa conuts-gen-eral-at-large,"
who ahall receive. each
I a, 000 a year and traveling expense.
Theae officials shall have a roving com
mission to go around th world inspect
ing consulates and vested with the au
thority to supplsnt th resident consul,
taking over their office and clearing
out the entire forces of their office.
Thar are a great many features to that
bill which make it highly unpopular In
the house and also objectionable to the
commercial and Industrial Interests of
the country.T-Th bill" wlITTe thor
oughly considered and discussed and It.
1 expected that the action or th nous
will be to a great extent Influenced by
the decision of the consular reform con
vention In the matter. --The
sessions of the convention will
be held In the New Wlllard and- the
oonventlon will be In session for two
EXPERT COWBOYS TO
CONTEST FOR HONORS
(Journal Special Serrtee.)
: Oklahoma City, O. T.. March ll. Okla
homa City Is today the Mecca for cat
tlemen from all over the southwest
The oocaalon is the annual convention
of the Oklahoma Livestock association
and the Midland Valley livestock show,
for both jot which events preparation
have been In progress since Isst Novem
ber. The formal opening of the double
event took place today and the gather
ing wllj continue till the end of the
""The' rentureof ; the- gathering that is
of the most " interest to- the general
publio 1 th roping contest for cham-
piohshlp honor. It 1 "believed" that this :
wlU be th' last opportunity the coun- j
try. will-have . tO.wltna one-of -these!
contests, a Oklahoma I th only place i
where It le now permitted apd with the
coming of a atatehood the sport will
probably be prohibited by law her.
Expert cowboy from th Panhandle
oountry and other, sections - hare been
practicing for the contest Vr month.
For th championship the contest wtll
Include "" Ellison Carroll " of Mangtim
Tom Velst of Carlabsd. Carroll at th
present time holds the championship.
He won the honors at Ban Antonio last
year.-, At this exhibition Carroll roped
18 steers In IS minutes and il seconds.
He hopes to beat his own record here
Stood the test of time.- Profits
,: , , -
HATS AT $3.00
The Kind Ton Have ftrays
, in use tor ovor go years,
vVta sonal supervision since Its Infancy.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and J ngt-as-arood " are bat
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Chlldr. nExperlence against Xperlmenss
What io CASTORIA
' Cbstnria is a harmless substitu'e for Castor Oil Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups, it is Pleasant. It .
contains neither Opium Morphine nor other Narcotic)
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Foverlshncss, Jt cures Diarrhoea and Wind.
Colic ; It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation '
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the .
Stomach and Bowels, jiving healthy and natural sleeps
-The Children a Panacea The Mother's Friend.
CENUI N E -G ASTO R I A- ALVAYO
The Kind You HaYe Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years. . :
LOVE PQTIOH SWEETHEART
IEFT" VAS POISOn i
Mae . Morton Murdered . by Man
She Loved a Month After He
- Had Committed Suicide. ;
(Joeraal SpeeUt Service.) . ... ;
, Pateraon, N. J.. March H.ntrange
as the talee of the poisoning of Borgian,
and urpsslng all stories of the death
pact of disappointed sweetheart, ere
th circumstances surrounding th death
of Mae Agnea Morton, a young woman
aged It year, who a month after the
death of her suitor, Jamee Boucher, by
hla own hand, fell a victim to the dead
man, who wa a murderer In death.
i;.os Morton, wt o was well conneot4
' "r " 1 v I'-ed with her f----.
" SATHASWEET" I A Perfsmes' Lsisry I " s ATHASwtxT ,
I RICC POWDER I Fv the Bath I COMPLEXION SOAP I
. I Beet teltet ower. " Ae- J gnt.-. U.rJ Wa ta" 1 " Bftu asw white kj - I
Itsestically swra. .r" ekiaw Make heavy V
Rellevea wln4 V,- v. Brttef thee "-. -easr lather. Very .r
y the. Vsey-g e V niwa- & Btfaa.firsgraBU fmmt.
, be toe THB BOX eeot THE CAKJl fcw t
' ' - eaby f r . f .. . , " "
i-Ar ' AT aXli STOa)sB IfAXUu) IT VS
- -- - " - " -J- - - J
r Underwear in all weights '
and - grades. Assortment of
lines . and sizes complete.
Sterling values represented
Bonght, And which has been r
has borne the signature f.
andJias been made under his per
was an objection to their marrying en '
the part Of Mis Morton's family and
th young man left Pateraon.' H gave
to his sweetheart Juat . before he left
Peterson, la February -htet-ftea-vetope-
oontalnlng a number of tablets. He told
her they were a love potion and (hat
he should take one of them every time
be thought of him when he was ab
sent .. '.' ;.'''' i
On February S.'two days efter he left."
Boucher wa found dead In a room ef
a hotel In Scranton. Pennsylvania. Ex
amination ahowed death resulted from
mercurial poisoning, and that he had
doubtless killed himself., -
Mlsa Morton waa prostrated end nn
able to atend the funeral. Remember
ing a few day ago th tablets in the
envelope, she took a number of them,
which resulted In her death. Analyst
of the tablets In the env r iM
that they contain'! o-"-
L 1 !-J- J. ....... .
I hare V i
j Portland, Oregon. ; ' ' ' -
In the united States,