Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 26, 1905, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1905.
FLURRY IN COTTON
broker Charges Ginners' Re
port Was Held Back.
PRICE BOUNDING UPWARD
Great Decrease Causes Boom and
New York Firm Says Delay of
Bulletin Was Intentional,
Which North Denies.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 25. A total of
4,640,728 bales of cotton sinned In the
United States up to October 18 Is the
statement announced In a "bulletin Is
sued by the Census Bureau today. No
estimate is made of the total crop
for the year, but figures are given out
concerning crops of former years.
These figures show that up to this
date in 1904 the product of the gins
had reached a total of 6,417,849 bales,
out of a total of 13,693,279 bales for
the year.
The fact that the bulletin "was not
issued until 2 o'clock, two hours after
the usual time, caused some complaint
from brokers in different cities, and
some of these which reached the Bu
reau before the document was given to
the public were of a sensational char
acter. These are summarized in the
following from Secretary Hester, of
the New Orleans Cotton Exchange,
dated today:
Much disappointment and dissatisfaction
tier at delay- In Issuing sinners report to 2
P M Bach & Co., of New York, wire Hay
ward, Vlck fcClark, .of New Orleans as fol
lows David Miller has Just made the state
ment to the effect that the sinners report
has been delayed' from 12 o'clock to 2 o'clock,
3 as to allow more time to certain parties
to sell couton, and says he will stand by the
above."
One rumor here Is that tho report tvlll show,
counting round as half bales, 0,100,100. All
kinds of rumors are being spread and parties
are selling the market down, under sus
picion of something wrong In your Bureau. I
send this because 1 think it proper you should
know It. The David Miller referred to was the
receiver of Sully & Co. and Is "a prominent
member of the New Tork Cotton Exchange
To this Mr. North replied:
Nobody In this office knows even aooroxl
mately at the moment how many bales .ginned
the report will show. The men engaged
In compiling It are locked up and the door
guarded on the outside. More than half the
telegraphic reports from country agents were
received this morning and their compila
tion prior to 2 o'clock was a physical Im
possibility. This telegram was forwarded be
fore the bulletin was given out, and
after It was issued it was stated that
some of the reports from the agents
were not received until 10 minutes be
fore 2 o'clock.
NEW TORK, Oct. 25. The report of the
Census Bureau Issued today, giving the
amount of cotton ginned to October IS as
4,910,728 bales, against 6,417.891 bales to tho
same date last year, caused sensational
fluctuations In the late session of the
cotton market. Inside of 10 minutes after
the figures were published. January,
which had been selling as low as 10.33.
shot up 37 points to 10.70. The market
was feverishly' excited. On the bulge
leading bears became aggressive, how
ever, and the market reacted almost as
rapidly as It had advanced. Before the
report wag published a rumor was in cir
culation saying the report would show
fully 6,000,000 bales ginned. The closing
was steady at a net advance of 1520
points. The sales of the day were esti
mated at 1.500,000 bales.
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 25. When the
report of the Census Bureau was read
prices in cotton shot up 44 to 63 points
higher than the lowest of the day, or as
much as 53.15 per bale. December at 1:10
P. M. was 10.65; January. 10.74, 44 points
higher, and larch 10.93, 63 points higher.
The report effectively controverted the
false report sent out earlier in the day.
STARTS 'REFORM WITHIN
(Continued Prom Page 1.)
to October 1, 1905. Cash loans for this
period aggregated $117,S20,500. Of this
amount five cases were foreclosed, leav
ing a net profit of not quite $12,000. Of
the many mortgages on property
sold by the society from January 1, 1895,
the controller's statement showed one
foreclosure, with a loss og $1327.
Receipts of the Equitable Society for the
third quarter QX this year lor premiums,
interest, rent, etc.. amount to 16,973,037, as
compared with $17,306,314 In the same quar
ter of last year. Disbursements for the
third quarter of this year amount to $11,
809,483, against $11,904,535 last year. Re
ceipts for the first nine months of this
year amount to $55,772,176, compared with
$53 718,642 for the first nine months of
1904.
Disbursements thus far this year are
somewhat in excess of those for 1904,
amounting to $39,048,979, as against $37.
551,504. Thus the report shows that the Eqult
able's receipts for the nine months of
this year exceed the expenditures by $16,
723.197, an increase -of $556,059 as compared
with last year. Receipts from premiums
on policies for the third quarter of 1903.
however, show a falling off of $1,007,413
as compared with 1904.
The statement shows that during the
third quarter of this yrar "current ex
penses" were reduced $839,913. but during
the first six months there -was an in
crease on this account of $424,943,. leaving
a net reduction for nine months of $414,
970. The reduction for the third .quarter
was said at the .Society's offices to be
due to "the Tact that less business was'
written, during the period this year than
last and therefore fewer commissions
were paid and also to .the fact that sal
aries had been reduced and other econo
mies effected.
A credit of $881,519 to the profit and loss
account for nine months represented
profits on securities sold." The amount
of the falling off. In new business is not
given In the report.
BAR TO FEDERAL CONTROL
Connecticut Underwriters Say Law
Would Be Unconstitutional.
HARTFORD, Conn.. Oct. 25. At a
meeting of the State Board of Trade held
here today the report of the committee
of underwriters on the proposed Federal
supervision of insurance was presented.
The report says the occasion for, presen
tation of the matter is a letter
upon the subject from Senator Dryden,
asking for expressions of opinion and an
swers to his inquiries. v
The report says that it Is conceded that
Federal supervision of insurance can be
accomplished in tout one way. namely, by
a constitutional law declaring Insurance
,to be commerce, and also that. If Insur
ance is not commerce, Congress has no
power to regulate it. Tho whole theory
of the proposed centralization of power
rests on these propositions. The report
continues:
It Is sought tb establish Federal control
of insurance and. to take the chances on the
Constitutional questions, through a bill in
the next Congress, modeled On the Dryden bill
of the last session, with slight modifications;
'that Is, through an amendment of an act to
establish the Department of Commerce and
XAbor, adding to the Bureau of Corporation
an office called the Superintendent of Insur
ance, Jn charge of a division to be called the
Division of Insurance, and following In gen
eral lines the powers and duties that already
obtain la the legislation of various etatce aa
to supervision of insurance.
Jn our belief, all these propositions are theo
retical; they rest on Inference and conjecture,
not on precedent, and facta, and all await
demonstration. They are all confronted by
serious obstacles. Chief among them Is the
controlling fact that In a series; of decisions
the Supreme Court of the United States has
declared and affirmed that insurance Is not
commerce.
Not Guilty of Contempt.
CHICAGO, Oct 25. General Manager M.
I. Rosenfeld, President George M; Moul
ton and EL D. Moore, members of the
board of directors of the Western Lite
Indemnity Company, were today dis
charged by Federal Judge C. C. Kohlsaat
from ' a rule to 'show causa why they
should not be held In contempt of court.
Judge Kohlsaat intimated that he was
not entirely satisfied with the explana
tion concerning the Western Life Com
pany's purchase of stock in the Security
Life & Annuity Company, but added that
there was no showing of intentional dis
regard of court orders.
L
SUITS AGAINST WRECKERS Otf
ENTERPRISE BANK.
Xcarly All Money Gone and All Col
lateral Pcnnypuckcr Asks
Roosevelt to Investigate..
PITTSBURG. Pa., Oct. 25. (Special.)
Suits both' criminal and civil will be
brought in connection with the Enter
prise National Bank failure as soon as
the papers can be prepared. Charles
Barron has been investigating the condi
tion of the bank and the causes that led
to Its closing, and says he .has discovered
a remarkable state of affairs. He said:
"At the time Its doors were closed the
Enterprise "Bank had total resources in
deposits, capital, surplus and undivided
profits of about $2,250,000. The actual
amount of cash found in the bank was
$40,000. All the balance was loaned' out.
Investigation will further show that near
ly every bit of negotiable collateral placed
with the bank on loans had been re-hypothecated
with other institutions. What
became of the money? There is not a
single bit of evidence to show that Clark
profited from It himself."
PRACTICALLY AN"
ENDLESS CHAIN
REDUCED PIANOS MEAN BIG
SALES, AND BIG SALES PER
MIT REDUCED PRICES.
CLARKE LEFT CONFESSION
Criminal Proceedings Against the
Wreckers of Enterprise Bank.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Oct. 25. A new
force of employes was at work today
with the books of the Enterprise Na
tional Bank. All the old employes ex
cept the bank messengers were noti
fied by Receiver Cunningham that
their services were no longer neede'd.
Mr. Cunningham refused to assign his
reasons for making the change.
Controller of the Currency Bldgely,
who It was said yesterday was in
Pittsburg or coming to this city to
take personal charge of the affairs of
the bank, has not yet been located.
John Marron, a prominent Pittsburg
attorney. Is authority for the statement
that legal proceedings, both criminal and
civil, are to be brought In connection with
the Enterprise Bank failure. Mr. Marron
says he has been retained by a person
whose name for the present he will with
hold. Mr. Marron asserted that he has
positive information of the existence of a
complete confession written by Clarke
before he committed suicide. This confes
sion, according to Mr. Marron, gives In
formation as to Clarke's operations nnd
his associates.
WASHINGTON, Oct- 25. The Con
troller of the Currency has been called
upon by the Department of Justice to
send a special examiner to Pittsburg
to make an investigation of the af
fairs of the Enterprise National Bank
of Allegheny, Pa., recently closed by
order of the Controller. The examiner
will make his report directly to the
United States District Attorney of
Pittsburg. Edward P. Moxey, Nation
al Bank Examiner of the Pittsburg
district, will make the investigation.
ASKS FOR THOROUGH PROBING
Pennypncker Writes to Roosevelt
About Enterprise -Bank.
HARRISBCRG, Pa., Oct 25. Governor
Pennypacker this .evening made public
the following copy of a letter which he
sent today to President Roosevelt ask
ing for a general investigation into the
affairs of the Enterprise National Bank
of Allegheny:
The Enterprise National Bank, doing business
In Allegheny, has recently failed, having
at the time among Its deposits $1.030,OU0 of
the moneys of this commonwealth.. These
moneys were deposited upon the faith of
the stability of the Institution arising through
Its organisation us a National batlx and. be
cause of thene deposits, the commonwealth is
much interested In the ascertainment of the
condition oZ its financial affairs. Our Com
missioner of Banking has no control over It
and no power to make such lnvemlgatlon.
Since It was organised under Federal laws
and subject to your superviaion, I write to.
ask that a full, complete and careful In
vestigation may be made, so that everything
connected with "the condition of affairs and
the causes which have led to such condUon
may be fully disclosed. I am ready to render
all the assistance In my power to fiecure a
thorough ascertainment of the facts.
TRY MITCHELL AS HERETIC
Methodist Bishops Consider Case of
Higher Critic of Bible.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2G. The College
of Bishops of the Methodist. Episcopal
Church, comprising the governing
body of that denomination, met in
semi-annual conference here today.
The disposition of the case of Profes
sor Hinkley G. Mitchell, elected by the
board of trustees of the Boston Uni
versity to fill the chair of Hebrew, Is
perhaps the question of most popular
interest before the bishops, six months
ago the bishops refused to confirm the
selection of Professor Mitchell, on the
ground that his interest in the "high
er criticism" of the Bible unfitted him
to teach the fundamentals of Meth
odism. The trustees of the university have
refused to concur in this decision, and
have reappointed the professor. Five
years ago Professor Mitchell was be
fore the bishops, and explained his be
liefs to their satisfaction. Since that
time he has published a book called
"The Words Before Abraham," in
which it is alleged by many church
men he has made heretical statements
concerning the Old Testament. It was
this work which wns thn hnsta of tVin
adverse action six months ago. when.!
th A VtlRhnnR m.rn nasrlu ann.11,, JllVTN
ed on the question.
The sessions of the conference are
held. behind closed doors, that there
may be the greatest freedom in the
presentation and discussion of "busl
ness and other matters.
It is understood that the first three
days of the conference will be devoted
to hearing repor.ts from the superin
tendents on the work in -their partic
ular fields. Each bishop has prac
tically absolute authority in his bish
opric, and an effort is ss&de at the
Sales of Exposition Pianos Oontinnt.
Reduction of From 30 to 60 Per
Cent From Last Cash Retail Price.
Used Pianos Greatly Reduced. Sale
of Used Pianos and Organs.
After a foundation of quality, economy
u ine ursi. rung in mo laaacr Oi success.
The Eilers Piano House havo appreciated
this and have furthered every end to
economize, adopting all methods that
would enable them to sell the best pianos
at the lowest prices. To accomplish this,
the Eilers Piano House buys pianos in
quantities amounting to train loads, not
car loads, dealing with the manufacturer
direct on a monthly shipment and a cash
basis, thereby receiving the greatest dis
counts. In shipping' these pianos by the
special harness -system, originated by
Eilers Piano House, instead of In a
weighty box, another savlng of several
hundred dollars on every car is effected.
Numerous other unique and money-saving
facilities aro thus employed by
Eilers Piano House.
Coupled with the above advantages. Is
the policy of Eilers Piano House of small
profits and quick sales.
The advantages secured In buying in
the Eilers way are given to tho retail
buyer, resulting in much lower prices
on reliable, standard pianos than can be
obtained elsewhere. This in turn brings
about a great volume of business, which
in Itself .makes it possible for Eilers
Piano House to sell to each Individual
buyer at a very slight advance over Iho
cost to the manufacturer. These then,
are the reasons we are able to carry so
many choice and popular makes and find
customers for all of them.
Boston's Best.
The Chlckerlng. that glorious old make
with an irreproachable record of Over
82 years, of faultless construction and
with a tone that has stamped it the
WORLD'S BEST. Manv choice speci
mens are Included In this sale, particu
larly Grands. Quarter Grands, Baby
Grands, and Parlor Grands.
New York's Best.
The Weber, the favorite of musicians,
made by the strongest and most wealthy
concern In the world, and used exclusive
ly by such organizations as The Metro
politan Opera Company, of New York
City, the greatest aggregation of the
world's most famous artists.
Chicago's Best.
The Kimball, made in the largest and
most up-to-date establishment in the
world, and heartily endorsed by scores
and hundreds of great musicians; also by
musical schools and colleges who have
used it. Kimball nlanos in eleeant art
styles, are noveau. Gothic Renaissance.
Colonials, etc, etc. are Included In this
exposition sale and come under special
decree
We have eulogized our great trio, but
we sell here also the Steck, an old time
favorite. Justly classed with the world's
best; the Lester, whose tone quality and
high construction casts a luster over the
entire piano Industry; the Hazel ton. the
old New York aristocrat, also the Had
dorff, Hobart M. Cable. Shumann, Claren
don. Milton, and many others of high
merit.
The Pianola Piano.
The Pianola Piano, as Its name Indi
cates. Is a combination of a piano and a
Pianola In one complete, compact Instru
ment. The Pianola Piano has been aptly styled
"The First Complete Piano,' for the
reason that it Is the first piano ever
produced which can be played with ar
tistic effect by everybody. Irrespective of
any previous study or knowledge of mu
sic In the light of this Twentieth Cen
tury creation, all previous pianos, requir
ing a long and tedious period of. practice
before their owners could make use of
them seem Incomplete. Several Pianola
Pianos were used at the Exposition In
the various State buildings, but all good
as new and they will also go In this
All Must Go.
In used pianos we have a wonderfully
large assortment Just now. .Most of these
were received la part payment of costly
Grands and Exposition style Uprights,
and Pianola Pianos. All of these instru
ments are in thoroughly first-class con
dition, and backed by the guarantee .of
idlers Piano House
Largest walnut cased, latest style
Fisher, 5215. A beautiful Behr Brothers'
Cabinet Grand, nearly new, $475.00 style,
now 5210.00. Fanciest Vose made. 5403.00
style, now 5198.00. practically new. Ele
gant, largest sized mehogany Knabe,
usual price. 5500.00, now 52S5.00. Beautiful
Omaha Exposition-style mottled walnut
5575.00 Kimball, shows but Httlo use.
5318; splendid little 5300 Emerson, 5143;
largest size Whitney, like new, 5400 style,
now 5235. Another very showv brand
new walnut Starr, 5215; three 'Hamilton
Pianos that were once so popular, every
one like new. 5155, 5165 and 5172 respec
tively; splendid largo walnut cased Hard
man, -5236; beautiful little Victor 5133;
largest-sized, nearly new mahogany
Kingsbury, 5137; largest-sized elegant
mahogany Bally. 155; good fancy mahog
any Jacob Doll Upright. 5210; another
beautiful Jacob Doll mahogany, J1S5, like
new; Wing & Son. new 5145; another
Knabe. rosewood case. 5235; great big
oak-cased Ludwlg, 5163; splendid English
mottled walnut case Kimball, colonial,
equal to new, 52C4; splendid mahogany
cased exhibition-sized Lester, case some
what marred, the 5575 style, for 5325; oth
er uprights in good shape of more or
less musical value at brices ranging
from 5135 down to 565. Wc want all of
them out of the way. Pay as best suits
your convenience.
Organs Also to Go.
Excellent used Parlor and Chapel Or
gans are being sold at less than half
price now: An Estey, 52S.$0; Scars-Roebuck,
523.00: splendid Kimball 54S.O0;
Mason & Hamlin 543.00; Newman Bros.,
53S.O0; solid oak-cased Kimball Cabinet
style. 564.00: and others too numerous to
mention, all on payments of 52.00, 53.00
or 54.00 per. month.
Remember, there's no time to lose.
The Pianos are here, the reductions gen
uine, and there will be hundreds of
homes "-anxious to secure one fit them. If
you're coming, don't delay. Come, write
or telephone at once Eilers Piano
House. Retail Department. 351 Washing
ton street. "A Quarter Block of Fine
Pianos."
semi-annual' conferences to make their
work and decisions harmonious.
Of tho total of 28 bishops cqmpris
ing the college, about 20 are present
BAD INDIAN TURNS GOOD
Cavalry Appear to Thwart His
Friends of Vengeance.
BALT LAKE CITY. Oct. 25. Report
was received here today of a killing at
the village of Myton, Wasatch County.
Utah, on Saturday last, which came near
resulting in trouble between the villag
ers and Indians camping In that region.
A drunken Indian, who was going about
the village with a cocked revolver, threat
ening the villagers, menaced a whlto man
named W. T. Muse and was shot and
killed.
Other Indians came into town threat
ening vengeance and were making an
ugly demonstration, when a troop of cav
alry came upon the scene from Fort Du
chesne. Citizens had telephoned to the
fort that "the postoff Ice was In danger."
The cavalrymen took charge of Muse and
turned him over to the Sheriff of Wasatch
County. He is In Jail at Heber.
Car Lines Win Point Against Dunne.
CHICAGO, Oct. 25. The first clash be
tween the street railway companies and
the city In the quo warranto proceedings
brought against the Chicago City Rail
way Company and the "Union Traction
Company and their -subsidiary companies
resulted today in a victory for the street
railways, when Judge Dupuy, of the Su
perior Court, upheld the right of , the
railway companies to contest the validity
of the tiling of the quo warranto proceed
Why pay agency price far
your
Sewing Machines
When you can select an "O.
W. & K." Machine here
gu&rantead for ten years at
less than HALF what agent
charge for same machine?
lie WFfiia & Kim
$ITfi DfffrRt Sio?9s,s Fifth, SIxfh and Washington Sirasls
StF OpMt
at S A H.
THE FOREMOST DEPARTMENT
HOUSE WEST OF OHIOAQO
OCT. 2630 SHOPPING- DAYS TO THANKSGIVING.
at 6 P. M.
AN ATTRACTIVE DEMONSTRATION,
First Floor Dr. Alice Goodwin's Demon
stration of ""Wisdom's Violet Cream"
for the toilet.
Watches cleaned sad -vrarraated for 1
Tear for 75c. JTov laalasprlaRH, 75c.
All other repairing? of Je-rrelrjr and
Clock at prepertleaatelr raederit
prlwu. KIrt Floor Bear lance elevator.
CARPETS CARPETS
Best and largest stock of new and down-to-date
CARPETS in the Northwest.
Today's Tempting Offers for Thrifty Stoppers
Today is the second day of the last week of Olds, Wortman & Kind's great October sales. We have every reason to
expect each day. to be greater in volume of sales than the one preceding. Figures on the daily sales sheets show not that the
values grow better day by day, but that knowledge" of what is going on spreads farther day by day. The October Harvest
Sale is a grand feast of extraordinary values great special lots of new, seasonable and desirable merchandise to be distributed
among our patrons just in need-time. The specials have been selected with utmost care for their timeliness. A part of the good
news the store has to tell its Thursday patrons is printed below.
Jack o'Lanterns
$ 25C F" Hollw..n 25C
Fourth Floor.
Next Tuesday night, October 31. is Hal
loween, when departed spirits are
supposed to walk and young', live
spirits are full of pranks. Ixok out
for your .gates they're liable to
walk, too and become "departeJ."
unless closely watched by the family
bulldog: But, we've a better way to
suggest for amusement oi the ycunpr
on Halloween. We've secured a lot of
asbestos-lined Jack-o'-Lanterns, with
eight pictures, each on automatic
rollers. A catchy novelty, complete
with candle and a big- heap ' fun.
for 23c
Another Lively Sale of
Beautiful Ribbons
Special in "The Itlbbon Shop."
Flrwt Floor.
35e AND 45c TAFFETA RIBHON'S, 25c
A gTeat lot of tine all-silk, satin Taf
feta Ribbons. -i and -1 lnc.es wlJc,
in all tho best colors nnd shades. Our
35c and -10c value special for today
and balance of week at, the yard. 25c
Thousands of Mil's of
Dainty New Laces
and Embroideries
in & Special Sale Today
First Floor.
5000 yards of Swiss and Cambric Em
broidery 'and Insert! in, 2 to 9 Inches
wide, SEc values on Hale for. yd. 12c
35c to 25c Net Top Lace, ecru. at.. lZc
$2.00 to 51.50 Allover Lace, ecru, at. 95c
$3.00 to $2.50 Allover Lace, ecru ..81.8,;
65c to 50c Allover Lace, white and
ecru - lSc
35c to20c Piatt YaL. Lace, at 15c
25c to Sc Torchon Lace at .-Vic
$1.53 . and $1.25 Chiffon and Liberty
Silk P: 05c
$1.00 Dress Net, white and ecru, at..8Sc
20c to 15c Venlse Galoon, ecru 7c
35c to 25c Vcnise Galoon, ecru 9c
75c to 50c Venlse Galoon. ecru 25c
50c to 25c Silk Braid Trimming.... 13c
Store -Cleaning Sale Is On in
Women's Knit
UnderwearShops
Flint Floor.
Radical reductions to clean up alb
ends of lines and those discontinued.
Timely opportunity for thrifty women
to provide for the Winter's Under
wear needs at less than mill prices.
Special values. All arranged for quick
selling' on one long- special table in
knitwear aisles First floor. Some of
them are
IVOMGX'S 2 VESTS XSO PANTS ?1.39.
White, sllk-plalted "Merode" Vests and
Pants Regular value $2.00; special
at, each 81.36
"WOMEN'S f2.W VESTS 91.23.
White, fine wool. "ZlmmerH Vests:
high neck, short sleeves Regular
value $r.00; special, each 81.23
"WOMEN'S PANTS $1.25.
Extra fine -white Swiss-ribbed Wool
Pants Regular .value $3.25; special
at, the pair 81.23
"WOMEN'S 31.75 UNION SUITS SI,25.
"MunsIngV -natural Merino Union
Suits Regular value $1.75; special,
suit J51.25
WOMEN'S 3Je UNION SUITS 3.
"Munslng's" natural all-wool, heavy
weight Union Suits: half-open front
and open across bust Regular value
$3.50; special at, the suit 82.25
WOMEN'S 56c VESTS 42c.
Winter-weight. Maco cotton Vests, In
cream-tinted and blue-gray Regu
lar value 50c: special, each 42c
"WOMEN'S 23c VESTS AND PANTS lSe.
Gray cotton Vesta and Pants Regular
value 25c; special, each IOc
MISSES' Mc AND 66c UNION SUITS 39c.
Misses' v gray cotton Union Suits; In
large sires Regular value C3c and
65c: special at, the suit 30c
Special Sale of Indian
Blankets
Heme-FarBljiklBK' Stores Faar(h Fleer
INDIAN BLANKETS.
Regular $5.50 value: special, each. 4.50
Regular $6.50 value; special. ench.$.oo
Regular $7.30 value; special, eacli.96.ee
97J5 NAVAJO BLANKETS f4J5.
All-wool Navajo Blankets. In pretty
Y light colorings Regular value $7.50;
j cotu ................. .to
Special Sale of Ladies'
Collar a9 Cuff Sets
Firt Fleer.
Dalntv Collar and Cuff Sets, some em
broidered on ecru and white scrim,
some of linen embroidered in colors
and some of pique embroidered in
colors. Values to 75c special sale,
price, the set 37c
CLEVER CREATIONS
of Smart Man Tailors
TEMPTINGLY PRICED
Is the attraction that draws throngs daily to the Grand
Salons of Dress that occupy the entire main second floor.
Snappy new styles greet the eye whichever way it roves.
Every express brings us a host of new arrivals, sent on by
our Miss -Bernard, now in New York, selected from the
leading American makers of women's correct and smartly
stylish attire. Here, now, is the season's most, brilliant
showing of
Women's Outer Garments
A Display That Is Positively Unrivaled, That Includes the Smartest and Choicest Desjgns in Ex
pertly Tailored Coats and Suits. Exquisite Skirts, Waists, and Magnificent Gowns.
In value-giving we are outdoing all previous efforts, and never before in all the history of the store
have" we been able to provide our clientele with equally handsome and stylish garments for so little
to pay. A walk through the big second-floor salons will convince the most skeptical that nowhere
else can the new "Winter coat or suit be selected from equal variety, fashion or at so slight a cost.
There's a reason for it all.
This Store Sells More Garments
for Women's Wear ihan Any
Two Portland Stores Combined.
Naturally has fuller mastery of the markets. Among the new arrivals are hundreds of swagger
Tailored Suits for Women
A little newer and much prettier than you'll imd elsewhere. The special attraction we invite
you to is
The Unusual Sale of Bran,d New Coats
Unusual because of the fetching- new styles at the modest prices. Coats at $12.'50, 15.00,
$16.50, $18.50 and along up to $6000.
Suits in the lot of swell arrivals ranging up from $15.00 to $75.00.
Prices that make for mutual helpfulness. You are always served best here, even at the "me
dium prices," else this -store would fail in its time-proven purpose of progressiveness. Handsome,
swagger -Coats, in loose, boxy effect; Scotch mixtures, tweedish and cheviot fabrics; sturdy, natty,
roughish goods in invisible plaids, stripes and mixtures. Some with Velvet collars edged with
broadcloth, with gilt ornaments at lapel. Cut-steel buttons seem favored by the makers. Broad
cloths also figure in the materials. Of course, there are other coats than these we tell of hun
dreds. But perhaps the few will interest the economical to come and see the monster display.
$ 1 2.?0, $15 $16.50, $15.50 $22.50, $25
The Great Silk Sale Continues
New Lines are Brought Forward for First Showing
Annex Fifth Street.
Silks galore Silks for street orevening wear at prices that must send hundreds hurrying
here today. Read: f
Portland's Greatest and Best Silk Store offers for today and the balance of October our entire
line of Novelty, Figured Suit Silks; every yard new Fall designs and 'colors; hot a lot of old
styles, but new, crisp, pretty silks. Our regular $2.00 grades, in light and dark j g CQk
grounds, all new styles and color combinations. Special, only, yard , .4 tjJ
Our regular $1.75 grades, in light and dark grounds, all new styles and color com- A-l JLX
binations special, only, yard
Our regular $1.50 grade of Novelty Crepe de Chine, Novelty Chiffon Moire, etc., I 0 T
Special, only, yard I 9xJ
Our regular $1.25 grades of Novelty Crepe de Chine, Novelty Chiffon Moire, etc., OS
Special, only, yard :.- 1
Also ten exclusive Silk Suit Patterns very swell imported goods for evening wear, Jj-"72.
regular $S5.00 patterns special, only, .the pattern ;
Beauty Gleams Through the Jewelry Shop
Sixth-Street Annex First Floor.
OCTOBER'S GEM, THE OPAL: "HOPE
59
COLLAR BUTTON SETS 10c
Four Collar Buttons on -card one front, one
back and two buttons for sleeve. Buttons are
made with good rolled gold-plate fronts and
celluloid backs. A good 15c value special at,
the card 10
59c POE JEWELED COLLARS WORTH 75c.
Jeweled Collars, with cut amethyst sets, on
metal links; regular length. Our 75c value
special at, each 59
35c DRESS PINS FOR 22c.
A line of Pretty Dress Pins, gold filled, with
rich, rose gold finish; well made, and a good
value at 35c for se'e of three pins special sale
price, the set 22
Great Slaughter Sale of the Famous Wellpr Exhibit of High Art Pottery From the Exposition.
Regular Values From 75c to $20.0Q Now One-Half Price-Third Floor.
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION OF UNIVERSAL FOOD CHOPPERS-THIRD FLOOR.
October's child is born for woe,
And life's vicissitudes must know;
. . But lay an opal on her breast,
' Hope will lull those woes to rest. ...
Who (hat was. born in October will be without an opal after reading above lines?' A great display
this week of these "fetich" stones among the Jewelry shows. Lots of charming gift suggestions
for October birihdays and coming holidays' at inexpensive prices. SPECIAL TODAY :
JEWELED COLLARS,
Same as above, but wider; our regular $1 valne
special at, each 79
35c COLLAR SUPPORTERS FOR 25c.
We are showing a large variety of styles in Col
lar Supporters the newest and most practical
contrivance for holding ladies' lace collars in
place. Some very pretty ones, made of mother
of pearl, on sale today; a good 3oc value,
special sale price 25
25c PEARL BEAD NECK CHAINS 15c.
Pearl Bead Neck Chains, suitable for little girls
round and corn-shaped beads, strung on
strong linen thread, with metal catch. Out
25c value special at, each 15d
m
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