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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1900)
THE MOENING OREGQNIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1900.
MBIER St FRKNK CO.
LDS & KING
We believe our employes
live, so close at 6
Who appreciate latest ideas la
Gloves and Neckwear
Owe it to themselves to examine the
new things we're showing1 in this value
la varieties to fill every need.
Slngwood cashmere gloves
or nne wooi yarn, ama,
n-irr a-nA tirVlHo t,h In.ttflT
so popular with New York- fAlR
Men's Street Gloves
Mocha, silk-lined or iin
lined, half pique, assorted
Heavy kid gloves, glace-finish,
silk-lined, half pique
or unllned, outseam and (El
spear head stitcned, colors, t vr
Havana crown and mahog
Men's Dres Uloves 0AID
Pine glace kid, gusseted 1 All
fingers, overseam, tans,
modes, browns, English red
end grays, etc
Gent's Walking Gloves
lOeed no descriptions. Colors, Cf QP '
.Havana browns and ma- I ft 111
hogany. at F I .UJ JII
For Dress or Street
Heavy, soft, glace kid
gioves, mil pique, au colors
In Men's Neckwear
Our 50c Grade
Gets mention today, and comprises new
shaped bats, also imperials, tecks,
clubs, four-in-hands, etc., in plain, cord
ed Jacquard, satin striped, and fancy
woven silks for evening and street wear.
A. very dressy lot, at 60c each.
HOW POR.T&AJTO AK.T1SA2YS "WTIjI
TOTE JfBXT MONTH.
Caavoai of the Employes of Wolff fc
ZTriclcer Iron Works and A'orta.
Out of 100 -workmen, mostly skilled me
chanics, who are employed at the Wolff
& Zwicker Iron Works, nearly 75 will
vote for McKinley. In fact, nearly all
of the men interviewed yesterday In a
walk through he shops avowed their sat-
isfaction with existing conditions, and
said they had no wish for a change.
""I don't know why I should vote for a
Democrat for President," said one ma
chinist. Four years ago, when we had
a Democrat for President, the only job I
could get was the work of a common
laborer at $1 TiO a day. I knew my trade
as well as I do aiow, and was just as
able to work at it, but there wasn't any
work to be had. For the last three years
I nave found all the work I want at
good wages. There is no reason why I
should vote for a change, as I can see."
Said another man, a blacksmith's help
er: T don't know what all the men in
the shop think or how they will vote, but
I do know of half a dozen that will vote
the Republican ticket because they are
afraid, that if Brya is elected there wiH
not bo a machine shop running in a year
or two. Tou can count on the man who
nas to work for what money he s&ts to
vote the -way -he thinks It will do him
tho most good, and If all the shops shut
down, what good is free silver going to
do a man who can't get hold of any of it
because he can't get any work? Work
ingmen, as a rule, know what it is to go
around from place to place and hunt a
job, and it is no fun, especially if you
havo a family dependent on you.for sup
port. If I should get out of a job here
because a contract a lot of men were
working on was finished, I know where
I could go and get another job, and
there is not a man in the shop that
would be Idle more than a week if this
shop should shut down tomorrow. But If
It had shut down four years ago, I don't
know where a single man could have
found anything to -do. "Worklngmcn may
not have gone to school quite as much as
some fellows that havo white-collar jobs,
but thoy lenow which side their bread is
A sheetrnefcal worker said: "This is a
Shipbuilding firm, sind the success of one
of its big departments -depends on the
number of ships, it can get to build. I
look at it this way; If we keep the
Philippine ther is going to be a whole
lot of ships needed to do business be
tween them and this coast, and It will ba
cheaper to build-them here than to buy
them, on the Atlantic seaboard. Ships are
sura to be built here and It stands to
reason that some of them will be built by
his concern, for it Is just as well fixed to
build ships as any firm on the Coast. If
it bu'lds more ships I get steady woric
Tttiere Is tho reason I am going to vote
'On the other side of tho question, it
we do not hold the Philippines, it is
going to hit tliis Coast good and hard,
and it Is more than likely that every shop
will reduce its force. I am a new man
here, and if the force is reduced I shall
be one of tho first to go. That Is the
Bryan side -of it."
"I am going to vote for McKinley,"
said a moulder, "not because I am a
Republican, for I voted for Bryan last
year, but 'becauso I was taught to be
lieve that the men who went to war and
fought for the flag were good American
soldiers. Bryan this year seems to be
telling it around that they are cut
Ihroats. I know a good many of the
men who were with the Second Oregon,
and I do not knew, one of tJhem who will
vote for Bryan. We are American citi
zens over here. Some of us came from
Germany, and others are of German pa
rentage, but we are Americans now, and
we believe in supporting our country, and
not teaching our children that the Presi
dent is a traitor."
Among the other men Interviewed the
following questions were asked and
1 Will you vote for MciKnley?
I believe in free silver.
2 Whom are you going to vote for?
Because times are good enough now.
2 Whom will you vote for?
Dinner-pail argument is good enough
for me (nodding toward his lunch bucket).
4 Whom will you vote for?
I was raised a Democrat.
5 Whom will you vote for?
I want to 6ee the country expand.
C Whom will you vote for?
I don't want to get my wages in
7 Whom will you vote for?
We have had good times in his term,
end I don't want a change.
S Whom will you vote for?
g cun getting (wipe as much now as I
should have a chance to
o'clock every day.
Oriental Rug Sale
An underprlced offering of especial in.
terest to homemakers. Most timely at
this renovating: season. Keen-witted
buyers will appreciate our unchallenged
Our entire collection this week at these
Rugs worth ?9.o0 $10.00 $11.00 $12.50
Values to $41.00 equally reduced.
At $1.35 Pair
now now now now
$8.00 $8.25 $9.00 $1(5.00
Fnll $1.60 values. Belong to our famous
Jouvin family; but a sample line, so
under price, three clasps, overseam, col
ors, gray, brown, pearl and black. The
limited quantity makes early selecting
An Unusual Muslin Chance
9c yard for
IS. Y. Mills Muslins
"Worth lZ&c yard. A large lot of man.
ufacttirers small bolts bought under
price. The steady rise In cotton makes
this bargain very timely.
did in Cleveland's Administration for the
The foregoing covers the reasons that
were advanced in response to questions,
It being the prevailing argument of the
McKinley men that they are getting good
wages and there is plenty of work. Many
of the men who will vote for McKinley
this year have been Democrats' all tKelr
lives, and have never voted the Republi
can ticket, but will do so this year be
cause they believe it 13 to their interest.
A good many of them have known what
it is not to be able to find any work, and
they do not care to repeat the expe
rience. Canvass of a representative sawmill:
McKinley, 31; Bryan, 9; declined to give
preference, 25; Woolley, 1; not eligible to
the franchise, 14.
Yesterday a reporter canvassed the
men employed at the North Pacific Lum
ber Mills, in North Portland, in order
to see how they stood in regard to Mc
Kinley and Bryan. A sawmill is not "the
most convenient place in the world in
whichto approach men on their political
preferences, and this canvass was made
in the middle of the afternoon, when the
saws are humming through huge logs,
being loaded on to giant carriers after
the long slide up tho Incline from the
rafts in the river. There is no still place
around a sawmall, and even out in the
yards great trucks of lumber were mov
ing as though they had the right of way
over all creation, and the man who ap
proached the workers to open a conver
sation did so at the risk of life and
In tho office of the company all was
easy sailing, and the question, "Bryan
or McKinley?" was met promptly with
the reply: "McKinley," except from one
of the clerics, who said "Bryan," but this
last man followed the reporter out into
tho yard and explained: "I was only
joking; put me down for McKinley."
There are 200 men working in and
about the North Pacific mills, but a
large proportion are out on the log
rafts, where no one but a raftsman could
go without danger of. "falling off a log,"
as these big timbers are being pushed
and rolled in the water by the workers.
All the reporter could do in this instance
was to hold up his paper and pencil and
yell: "Bryan or McKinley?" "McKin
ley, first, last and all the time," one
would answer, while another would re
ply: "Oh, I'll vote for both." Thts lat
ter individual would be placed in the
doubtful column, though in one Instance
a raftsman said: "There's nothing doubt
ful about me, my friend; I'm for Mc
Kinley." The policies of those who declined te
express themselves could not bf e-nftssed
j at, but a second man who at first re
fused, was broached again in a dif-
ferent part of the yard. "I told you once
i it was nobody's business how I vote, but
I I voted for McKinley four years ago, and
I'm not sorry for it." Still another who
was approached again said: "My friend,
I keep my politics to myself, but I am a
Prohibitionist." This -was the -only vote
for Woolley In the yards.
Those who positively declined to show
their colors appeared to do so more from
resentment than from any fear in the
matter. The Australian ballot system
has taught the people secresy, no matter
upon which side of the fence they are,
and a large proportion of workingmen
have evidently decided to let politicians
do the talking until election day, when
the ballots would be cast as silently as
tlie situation had been studied. That a
large majority of the laboring men of
Portland are for a continuance of the
present conditions goes without saying.
The days of depression, during which they
could get no work to do. at any price,
are too recent to be forgotten.
The reporter followed down through
long lanes of freshly sawed lumber; he
climbed up into sawdust bins and over
piles of wet slabs, to yell Into the ear of
some surprised worker: "Bryan or Mc
Kinley?" He rode on the great log
carriage to catch the ear of the man
with the cant hook, who was bracing
himself against a heavy log being cut
Into great boards by the giant circular
saw. with its deafening buzz. "Bryan
or McKinley?" "What?" The question
would be repeated, with the Information
that The Oregonlan was making a can
vass of the 'hands, but the great log
never stopped, and the answer, If at all,
would have to come quickly.
When the reporter again reached the
office of- the company his clothes -were
covered with sawdust and his ears still
rang with the buzz and hum of the
mills. He found that 31 had voted for
McKinley, 9 for Bryan; 25 had refused
to manifest themselves, 14 could not
vote, and 1 was a Prohibitionist.
Of" those not eligible, 6 had not. yet
been naturalized and 8 residents would
not be entitled to vote because of re
cent arrival. Several of the latter were
for MciKnley and were not ashamed to
say so, but regretted their Inability to
give the man of their choice a boost at
The Bryan men. as a general thing,
would view the questioner askanse, tak
ing his measure from head to foot, to see
if Mark Hanna's brand was not on his
clothing somewhere, and then came the
word "Bryan," with an expression that
meant, "I don't care if I do lose my
job by it." These men would be reas
sured that the canvass was being made
solely for the purpose of indicating the.
political drift of the city and that no
man's name would be used in figuring up
Every, woman should know that Car
ter's Little Liver Pills are a specific for
sick headache. Only one pill a dose. A
woman can't stand everything.
The "Steck" piano Wiley B. Allen Co.
9 WM - .aT & m
A MATCHLESS SALE OF TAILOR-MADE SUITS
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY ONLY
We will sell fifty high-grade tailor-made
suits, a large variety of materials, colors
and styles, regular prices $25 to $35, to
morrow and Thursday only, special at..
Bee Window Display.
Today Last day ef
Special Sale of
Regular prices $15.00 and $16.50
$1.50, $1.75, $2.00 each J
I 0 t.H M M t H H U H t
To replace old frames with rust-proof frames free of charge
where the recovering. am ounts to $LB0 or upwards, has brought
us so much work that we will be unable to fill further orders
until the end of next week.
MM t -- ---
GENERAL CARR TONIGHT
BIG BEFCBUOAK RAMiX AT THE
Sirs. Rose Blocn. Bauer "Will Sing
Patriotic Song Rough Riders to
Escort the Visiting Speaker.
Tonight at the Tabernacle will be held
what is expected to be the largest Re
publican rally of the campaign. The
speaker of the evening, General Clark E.
Carr, of Illinois, was United States Min
ister to 3enmark under President Har
rison's Administration, and has always
taken high rank as a firm and eloquent
advocate of the principles of his party.
As General Carr Is the last speaker to
be sent out to the Coast by the Repub
lican National Committee, the local leaoV
ers are making every effort to welcome
him with the largest demonstration that
has greeted an orator during the can
vass. As a feature of the evening's pro
gramme, Mrs. Rose Bloch Bauer, Port
land's favorite soprano, has been secured
to sing patriotic songs, opening and clos
ing the meeting. Speaking will begin at
8:15 P. M.
F. "W. Mulkey, president of the Multno
mah County Republican League, will pre
side, and the following vice-presidents
have been chosen: United States Sena
tors Joseph Simon and George "W. Mc
Bride, United States Representatives
Thomas H. Tongue and Malcolm" A.
Moody, Governor T. T Geer, H. W. Cor
bett, George H. Williams, Solomon HIrsch,
John McCraken, C. TV. Fulton, the four
Presidential Electors, Tilmon Ford, O. F.
Paxton, W. T. Furnish, J. C. .Fullerton,
Cyrus A. Dolph, Rufus Mallory, John
Hall, General Owen Summers, Mayor "H.
S. Rowe, James Steel, David M. Dunne,
A B. Croasman, F. A. Bancroft, S. C.
Spencer, J. M. Long, "W. H. Saylor, Ben
ton Killln, W. D. Fenton, O. P. S. Plum
mer, and other prominent Republicans
and Gold Democrats.
General Carr will arrive on the South
ern Pacific at 6:30 P. M., and will be met
by W. S. Dunlway, secretary of the Re-
GENERAL CLARK E. CARR,
publican State Central Committee, and
F. "W. Mulkey, president of the county
league. Later in the evening he will be
escorted to the Tabernacle by the Rough
Riders' Club, who will turn out for a
parade, led by the Third Regiment Band,
at 7:15 P. ILL, under Captain McDonnell.
The Rough Riders are now completely
equipped with uniforms, flambeaux, cym-,
bals, and "full dinner palls," and are
becoming a large and popular organiza
tion. The Tabernacle will be well lighted
and heated, and appropriately decorated
for the occasion.
As a campaigner, General Carr ranks
Blankets . "
Columbia White Woo! Blankets
Moreland Gray Woel Blankets
The Best $5 Blankets
In America '
100 Gray Blankets
at $2.50 pair
100 White Wool Blankets
at $3.50 pair
H H t M t t tO H t H
ALLESINA, Umbrella Maker
309 Morrison Street. Onx. Pontofflce.
with the ablest in the East, and his
Western tour has been a complete suc
cess, and the occasion everywhere of
ronslng Republican rallies, ft was the
good fortune of General Carr to be a
personal friend of Abraham Lincoln. He
wa"s" also a friend of John A. Logan, and
his speech in "1884, seconding the nomina
tion of Logan for Vice-President, at
tracted general attention and took high
rank with the other efforts of that con
vention, noted for its assemblage of ora
tors. After his foreign diplomatic serv
ice, he returned to this country four years
ago to take an active part In the cam
paign that resulted in the election of
William McKinley. General Carr is now
64 years old, but still eloquent and vigor
ous and eager to do his share in the party
battles. As a speaker he has a shrewd
.and homely wit, and his apt phrases and
clinching turns to Illustrations give -Ills
iltterances on the leading questions of the
day rare effectiveness.
Rough Riders, Attention I
The following order has been issued to
the Rough Riders:
"Tou will assemble at the Tabernacle
tonight (Tuesday) ,at 7:15. o'clock to fur
nish escort to General Clark E. Carr.
."C. E. M'DONNELL,
GHOST WAS LAID.
Terrorized. Neighborhood Once More
A ghost which has been loitering
around tho neighborhood of Seventeenth
and Gllsan streets, distributing gray hairs
In bunches on the heads of the residents
of that peaceful neighborhood and har
rowing up the souls of the children who
congregate thereabout these Indian Sum
mer evenings, has been permanently laid,
much to the satisfaction of all concerned,
inoludlng the ghost The spook never
appeared to any one In Its foggy nerson.
Its method of terrorizing the neighbor
hood lay In a harsn chime whistle, which
It hlew lustily every night at four minutes
after 9, and in tie hurrying footbeats
which dt left echoing along the street
exactly -three minutes after the whistle
Had the spirit appeared unaccompanied
by either whistle or footbeats, or had it
made Its presence known at any hour
WHO SPEAKS HERE TONIGHT.
other than four minutes after 9, it
might never have attracted any attention,
but Its methodical habits arid regular
hours began to lead people to take no
tice of it and to listen for its coming
while the fire burned low on the hearth,
and tho wild wind moaned overhead. It
never failed to come, and the thing be
gan to be monotonous. Its whistle
sounded regularly every night and Im
mediately thereafter it could be heard
making Its escape at a 10-second clip.
People began to compare notes about
it, and to plan to shoot it the next time
$4- LADIES' BLACK
Latest stvle black
trimmed with taffeta silk and ostrich tips, or with
taffeta silk, rosettes and buckles, in a variety of new
and becoming styles,
A Seldom Chance
Ladies' Black and Blue Serge,
Black Alpaca and Fancy
Plaid Dress Skirts,
Regular $4.00 io $7.60 Vala.es,
Worthy of Attention
Ladies' taffeta silk petticoats, with, wide
accordion-pleated .flounce, niching around
bottom, in black and fancy shades. Reg
ular price, $14.00,
Special, $10.72 Each
Ladles eiderdown dressing sacques,
trimmed wiin ribbon, collar and front
appliqued or with sailor collar, trimmed
with insertion, and velvet ribbon, in red,
pink, blue, gray or lavender.
Special, $3.37 Each
Fine satin damask table linen, 72 Inches
wide, either full or half-bleached,
Special, 88c a yard
napkins to match.
Special, $2.80 a dozen
Bleached Union linen .huck towels,
hemmed, size 18x33 inches,
Special, 10c each
Fast black cashmere hose,
ribbed tops, per pair
Ladles heavy wool mixed jff
vests and pants, white or j J
natural gray, per garment..
Ladles' muslin gowns, hem- ff
stitched, tucked and em- V C
broidery trimmed, each....
AT LACE COUNTER
A special lot of Imitation
JPonjhon laces, with insert
ngs to match, 1 to 4 inches
wide, per yard
It came around. They met in parties to
listen for It, and to rush out after it had
passed to look at the . black night In
the hope, or rather the fear, that Its
phosphorescent form would loom up and
throw them Into fits. They did every
thing In fact but wait for It, a plan
which did not occur to any of them till
last night, when one of the ghost-hunters
emerged from the front door of his
residence at 9:03, and lighting a cigar
sat down to look for the ghost
At 9:04 it came along. It wore knick
erbockers and a small cap. It carried
over its shoulder a sack which contained
San Francisco newspapers, and these It
distributed at several houses, blowing its
whistle once as a notification for all its
customers. The watcher was relieved to
learn that the ghost was not a ghost
after all, but the shock he suffered when
he saw the messenger boy running prob
ably did him more harm than if he
had come face to face with the shade
of Captain KIdd.
Portland's Force Will Be Increased
by Seven Men.
Postmaster Croasman has been notified
that the department has allowed an in
crease of seven In the number of car
riers connected with the Portland post
office. This ds not nearly so many as
had, been hoped for, and the whole seven
will be needed for the regular routes
now established, and It will be Impossible
to extend the free delivery to outlying
portions of the city which have long
been clamoring for it To do this would
require at least 10 more carriers. Post
master Croasman is considering the prac
ticability of having a strip from Pied
mont and "Woodlawn to Sunnyslde made
a district and the rural delivery system
Sellvrood Wants a Station.
A majority of the people of Sellwood
are desirous that the postofflce at that
point Should be changed io a station,
and become a branch of the city postof
flco. Sellwood is a part of the City of
Portland, and yet the fact of there being
a postofnee bearing that name gives an
impression that it is still outside the city.
Those who have looked into the matter
are of the opinion that a free delivery
dlstlct can easily be made, which would
take In some portion from Station A on
the south and give the people living at
Sellwood the advantage of free delivery.
A mall Inspector a 'year and a half ago
looked over the territory, with a view
to making a station at Sellwood. and
expressed himself favorably, but the cow
question came up and raged for a long
time. Every one was more or less mixed
up In that question and the station prop
osition was dropped, but that is out of
the way now. There are still a few liv
ing at Sellwood who cherish the hope
it may some time be cut out of Port
land. These are said to oppose the pos
tal station, but aiey had as well give
up that dream, as Sellwood will not be
able to get a divorce. A postal atatlon
will no doubt take the place of the post
ofHce sooner or later, and a petition from
the people would hasten it.
INDIANS FOR M'KINLEY.
Siletx Braves Will Support the Ad
ministration. That the Indians of the Siletz reserva
tion are solid for McKinley Is the report
of A. Kraus, manager of the Portland
Art Company, who returned yesterday
from Toledo. Of all the Indian citizens of
the reservation only two are for Bryan,
according to Indian Agent Buford. Ihe
Indians are prosperous and happy, living
with all the comforts of civilization, and
they are enthusiastic for President Mc
Kinley, saying that he has done more
for them than all the other previous ad
ministrations combined. To support Bry
an on the reservation is treason. Scott
Lane, the leader of the Indian reserva
tion, is a strong McKinley worker.
"While In that part of the state, Mr.
"Kraus was interested in sounding the po
litical sentiment of the people with whom
he came In contact. In all the hotels
from Toledo to Portland ho tabulated the
votes of the guests, showing an over
whelming McKinley sentiment. The total
of the straw vote taken, was 864. McKin
ley was the choice of 6S5; Bryan of only
179. The men voting were from fvery
walk of life, and the prosperity argument
was the one which seemed most effective.
Incidentally on tho trip Mr. Kraus went
out with a party that killed six deer six
miles from Norton.
Waiting Till After Election.
An East Side contractor and builder,
VELVET HATS $4
velvet shaDcs. handsomely
Four Big Drives In
Black English Pierolas
The latest novelty in black goods, 44
Inches wide, per yard,
83c, $1.09, S1.31 and $1.67
Come in and see them.
We find it necessary to keep constantly
enlarging thls department. The sort of
expansion everybody approves of.
We are showing a larger and better
assortment this Fall than ever before.
Everything Is new, trustworthy and
marvelously low priced.
Amazing Bargains for This Week
300 pairs of Irish point curtains, regular
price 56.00, this week $3.95 a pair.
SOOpairs of real Brussels curtains, dainty
and effective, regular price $6.50, this
week 54.SS a pair. ,
400 pairs Tambour point curtains, plain
centers, neat narrow edges, regular price
$4.50. this week $3.97 a pair.
ASK TO SEE our $12.50, $13.60 and $14.50
French Battenberg curtains. They are
entirely new and can be found nowhere
Especially seasonable, as it is now Just
the time of year to move your plants in
out of doors. ,
6 Inches In diameter, each, 10c.
8 Inches In diameter, each, 23c
6 inches in diameter, each, 19a
7 inches in diameter, each, 36c
9 Inches In diameter, each, 60c
10 Inches In diameter, each, 97c
for This Week's Selling
Pebble-grain, lace or button, stock or
patent leather tips, sizes 11 to 2; a. nice
medium-weight school shoe,
$1.27 per pair
Ladles' best quality all-wool Jersey leg-gins,-
all sizes. Full length, $1.10 a pair;
three-quarter length, SOc a pair.
Same In Misses' sizes, full length. 90c &
SS3-5S5 MORRISON STREET,
H. LIEBES & COMPANY
283 Morrison Street. Jno. P. Plagemann, Manager
MANUFACTURERS OF SEALSKIN GARMENTS
who has a number of houses under con
struction, said yesterday there never had
been a time when so many were figuring
on building In the Fall as at present.
His time yesterday forenoon was occu
pied with talking to prospective builders,
who will surely build after the election,
provided McKinley Is re-elected, but prob
ably will not If Bryan bo elected. At
any rate, they would not come to a
definite conclusion until after the election.
They seemed afraid to proceed with the
contracts until the election Is over and
settled. "It Is my Impression," remarked
the contractor, "that If McKinley Is
elected this Fall will witness the
erection of more dwellings than at any
Fall before. Not since J have been ln
business I have noticed such a building
movement kept up through the year and
In the Fall. There seems no letting up."
Jferv Hotels nt Trontdale.
Troutdale Is not discouraged over the
removal of Cone Bros.' sawmill to Ports
mouth and the loss of several families.
A. T. Tiller, an old and well-known resi
dent, will begin at once the erection of a
hotel building, to bo finished Inside ot
4--, nnntVin Tf tttIIT fin rninjtnir!tif? nn
modern plani, and will in large measure f
In Men's, Young Men's
And Boys' Clothing
Onr garments are made by the foremost
Y5?1?i?Jllorst are ABSOLUTELY
ALL WOOL. can flt stout men. slen
der men, short men and tall men equally
The "West Point
The very latest cut In men's rotta la
all-wool, dark fancy cheviots.
A Suit,' 515.00
Sack suits, in extra fine grade, fane
A Suit,-$20 and $22.50
New styles in extreme shoxt.and medium "
lengths. Cambridge and Oxford gray co
verts, $15, $16.50 and $20
Fly front overcoats, silk-faced and silk
llned, in the latest Oxfords.
The "Raglan" Overcoats
Cut to fit and flt to w-ear. in olive, brown
and Oxford cheviots.
$15, $17.50, $20 and $22.50
We are headquarters for Young
Men's Suits and Overcoats.
Comparo our prices with those of ex
Young men's all-wcoi worsted, cassl
mere and fancy cheviot suits, latest cut
$10.00. $12.50, $13.50 and $15.00.
Young men's all-wool Oxford gray over
coats, velvet collars. $7.50 and $10.00.
Chinchilla and frleae, with storm col
lars and mutt pockets, sizes 3 to 10 years,
$3.50 and $4.00
A suitable present-with, each, boy's suit"
"We carry a larg assortment of men's
and boys' union suits, in all different
We are sole agents for the
Celebrated Hawes $3 Hat.
Clonics and. Suits.
Last Day of Our Great Sale
On Man-Tailored Suits
All our imported covert blouse salts,
made in tan, blue, gray and Oxford,
regular price $32.50
Last Day of Sale...
Do you need a tailor suit? Hero Is the op
portunity you have beon wailing for.
See Our Wlndorra.
Perfectly made garments, absolutely correct
in style and quality, 'at the most' moderate
prices is what we offer.
CALL AND INSPECT OUR-STOCK,
Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
Headquarters for Genuine-Alaska
River Mink, horseshec shape . .-...$1.73
Rock Martin, horseshoe shape J$2.50
Sobie Opossum, horseshoe shape... $4.50
Black Martin, horseshoe shapo $5.00
Blue Fox animal scarf.... $8.50
Red Fox animal scarf . $10.00
Sable Fox animal scarf .. $10,00
Collarettes and Storm Collars
Electric Seal, with Astrakhan yoke $5.00
Electric Seal and Sable Hair. ......$5.50.
Electric Seal, with River Mink yoke $5.50
River Mink $9.00
From $7.50 and Up.
Every Garment Bears onr Name A-Guarantee of Satisfaction
TELEPHONE MAIM 24.
SHND FOR CATALOGUE
take the place of the hotel building ot
Mr. Mlckley, which was destroyed by flro
last Summer. Troutdale is the shipping
point for many thousands of railway ties
and many men are constantly employed
handling them: besides, the Union Meat
Company has its big plant here.
Hardman" piano Wiley B. Allen Co.
THE MOST SPARKLING
AND AROMATIC COFFEES
EVER PLACED ON THIS MARKET
NOW ON SALE Four Blenda
"Ask your grocer for thea.