Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 18, 1906, Page 16, Image 16

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    2 THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1906.
This Store Will Be Closed Thursday on Account of Holiday
1EeMeIeriFraiiikStore9sAiiiniMaS
Stamping Done to Your Order on the Second Floor Free Embroidery Lessons Given
Principal Agents for Bntterick Patterns and Publications Delineator Colnmbia Yarns
Grand Demonstration of Lipton's Celebrated Teas Now Going on in the Basement
16
!FaS! pe
Biinig
Pisp
Says Today
1
A wonderful Merchandise Exhibition
greets the store visitor today From
every clime, from every fashion
center at home and abroad we have
gathered with a liberal hand the new
est and best the world offords. Never
before has Portland seen such an
extensive high grade showing of
everything men, women and children
wear as well as household effects of
every description. Preparations for
this Fall and Winter season have been
made on an enormous scale Not
alone are stocks the largest and best
to be found in the West but styles are
the most fascinating even the' most
fastidious could ask for New Silks,
Dress Goods. Lace, Embroideries,
Trimmings, Cloves, Ribbons, Hos
iery. Underwear, Draperies, Men's
Wear, Leather Goods, Undermuslins.
Etc., Etc., Etc. Let Us Show You
mery am
d Cloaks
As usual the center of attraction "Opening Days" will be the Cloak and
Millinery sections, and justly so, for the display will excel any showing Port
land will see this season Womens. misses and children's, ready-to-wear
apparel and headgear for every occasion A complete display of the latest
fashions for Fall and Winter wear This is Portland's leading Cloak and Milli
nery Store from every point of view extent of assortments, styles, values
So large and varied is the showing that every fancy can be quickly pleased
Particular attention is directed to our superb exhibition of Evening Costumes,
Wraps and Waists Imported and Domestic Models Exquisite styles for
evening, party, reception, and theater wear, by far the handsomest display we
ever made Don't miss seeing the Fifth and Morrison Street window displays
Bargains m School Shoes
500 pairs of Boys' Box Calf School Shoes with heavy soles; just the
shoes for boys' school wear; every pair guaranteed; all sizes.
2Vt to bV2 ;$ 2.25 and $2.50 values at, pair $ 1 . 78
11 to 2; $2.00 values at this low price, pair $1.58
500 pairs of Misses' and Children's Box Calf and Vici Kid Lace Shoes
"with heavy, oak soles and heels; best shoe for school wear.
Sizes 8 y2 to 11; $1.50 and $1.75 valnes at, pair $ 1.38
Sizes 11V2 to 2; $2.00 values at low price of, pair r. $158
School Supplies
At the Very Lowest Prices
Faber's Best Erasers
Rulers, each 1, 4, 8
Pencil Boxes 4, 8S 19
Ink Writing Fluid, bottle... 3i
Pocket Knives, each 23
Fountain Pen Ink, bottle 8
Carbon Paper, best grade, 2 for
5; dozen 25
Legal Pads, each 8
Drawing Pads, each k..8
Blackboard Erasers, each . . . .4t
Pencil Sharpeners. . .1, 4S 8
Lead Pencils 1, 2 for 5, 4
Waterproof School Bags . .12
Book Straps .. 8 and 12
Steel Pens, per dozen 8
Penholders, 2 for 5S 4c 8tf
7x11 Slates, each 10
M. & F. Pencil Tablets, each.. 4
Plain Pencil Tablets, each ..8
Ink Tablets, ruled and unruled, at
prices from 2 for 5 to, ea.2o
Composition Books, each.3,
Students' Notebooks..3, 7, 90
Stenographers' Noteb'ks.4, 8
Plain Flag Slate Pencils, doz. 3
Wood-covered Slate Pencils ..li
White School Chalk,
dozen :10S 1
Colored Chalk Crayons. . .40, 80
Colored Wax Crayons 40; 80
School Sponges, 2 for 50
Fountain Pens.. 250 to $5 each
Erasit Erasers, each 40
1000 Pairs Kid Gloves
At 79c Pair Today
In the kid Glove Section today a special offering of 1000 pairs of wom
en's 2-clasp Glace Kid Gloves in white, mode, tan, green and PQ
blue; splendid quality; great special value today at, per pair.
Broken line of ladies' 1, 2, 3-clasp Glace and Suede Gloves; most of them
are slightly soiled or damaged; splendid gloves for shopping "JQ
and rainy weather wear; values up to $2.00 a pair; on sale at. Zf C
Women's 12 and 16-button length Suede Lisle Gloves; mode, T 1 Q
gray, few black and white; great special value today, pr. . V f
Laces and Embroideries
Great special lot of Piatt Val.
Laces from 4 to 6 -inches wide;
very pretty patterns in large as
sortment. Values up" to
85c for this low price, yd.
Piatt Val, Laces and Insertions,
iy2 to' 32 inches wide;- very
dainty designs; large assortment;
values up to (30c a yard; 1
on sale'at this low price.
$4.50 LACES 79c YARD
Great special lot of beautiful
Venise and Baby Irish Laces, de
signs for waist trimming, fes
toons, appliques and bands, white
and cream; grand variety; extra
ordinary 7Qf
Values to $4.50 at 4
Best Place to Buy Your
Boy's School Clothes
"Hercules" Suits for boys, 4 to 16 vears of aee:
best all-round school suit on the market; styles
and materials the most serviceable; every gar
ment splendidly tailored throughout; large assort
ment of patterns to select from; guaranteed all
wool and shower proof; at the 3T C f(
very low price of, suit . . J VJ V?
Boys' Knee Pants, from 500 up to, pair. .SJ51.50
Boys' Knickerbocker Trousers, pair, from $1 to S2
Boys' Blouse Waists, solid colors and fancies, at
the exceptionally low price, each. 500 to $1.50
Boys' School Suits in fancy tweeds and cheviots,
straight or bloomer trousers; great special values
at the wonderfully low price of, suit, A' CTfl
S3. 50, S4.00 and ipHfusJ
Foys' Rubber Coats, in light weight, (f
all sizes, each lsy.VV
"Priestley's" Cravenette Raincoats for boys, dark
grays, best styles, all sizes; great C C ((
special value, each 2J.vlVJ
Boys' Rubber Capes, made of pure rubber, good
weight, snap buttons and extra long; ff CC
great value, each p42rJJ
"American Boy" free for one year with every
purchase of Boy's Suit or Overcoat to the amount
of $5 or over at regular price. Second Floor.
Fhe Meier (IS
Frank Store
,000 Women's Fine Gowns
On sale today in the Muslin Underwear Section 1000
Women's Cambric and Nainsook Gowns at exceptionally
low prices The very daintiest styles trimmed with very
fine Vol. laces, torchon laces, attractive embroideries,
beading, insertion and ribbons Low, round, square, high
and V necks Short, long or medium sleeves All sizes
Large assortment to select from Grand bargains follow;
$ 3.50 Nightgowns for $ 1 .98 Ea,
$ 6.00 Nightgowns for $2.98 Ea.
$ 7.50 Nightgowns for $3.98 Ea.
$10.00 Nightgowns for $4.98 Ea.
$18.00 Nightgowns for $8.98 Ea.
Women's Cambric Drawers, made with wide flounces; lace and insertion trimmed; very pretty. QO
styles selling regularly at $1.25 and $1.50. Your choice at, per pair -?OC
Women's hand-embroidered French Chemise, in very pretty styles; regular $1.50 and $1.75 1 OO
values on sale at, each i
Corset Cover Bargains
Women's fine Cambric and Nainsook Corset Covers trimmed
in good quality embroideries and laces, tucks and insertions,
headings and ribbons Blouse fronts Large variety Beauti
ful styles and great special values at the following low prices;
$1.25 Corset Covers at $ .98
$ 1 .50 Corset Covers at $ 1 .22
$2.00 Corset Covers at $1.33
$2.50 Corset Covers at $1.98
Just received a full line of "Vassar" Drawers for Women; cut extra wide,
giving the short skirt effect; made of fine cambrics and nain- C
sooks: trimmed in nne lace3 and embroideries; pair, to.'fw.w -fefe
New line of the "La Grecque" Tailored Underwear; combination corset cover and short skirt; corset covur
and long skirt; drawers tor stout women; bust supporting corset covers, etc., etc. Second Floqr,
New models in "La Grecque" Corsets.- Expert" Fitters. Second Floor.
58
i
New Draperies and Upholstery Goods
The Third Floor Drapery Department is filled to over-
flowing with everything new and desirable in home
furnishings Beautiful tapestries and materials A dis-
"
play worthy a visit from every housewife in the city
Don't leave the store today without visiting the 3d floor
New Scotch Madras and French Mulls; distinctive patterns; some light
grounds with delicate colored figures for bedroom purposes ; others in
bold figures for living-rooms, halls, dining-rooms, etc.; DI f
per yard, 50c to J.VVl
New Fillet Laces for sash curtains and panels; very newest C 8T ft
ideas at prices, a yard, $1.00 to J.VJVJ
New Shaikii Silks; the most popular of medium-priced J 1 "t
hangings for living and dining-rooms; yard, $1.25 and . . . N fV
New Drapery Materials for window and door hanging fi 1 CC
Armures, Damasks and Brocades at, yard, $2.50 to S V.xJw
Single and double-faced Linen and Silk Velours; colorings to match
anything; braids, cords, fringes, etc., to match; fl 1 O (f
per yard, $2.00 to S s4V.VU
New furniture and wall coverings; yard $1.25 to $4.50
New figured Swiss, per yard 14 to 50i
New Cretonnes, yard 20 c to $4.50 New figured Burlaps, yard 20 O
New Silk and Silkoline, new Curtain Brussels, Arabians, Clunys, Antiques, pair $3.50 to 40. OO
New readyrmade Portieres ; beautiful styles, pair . $6.50 to $15.00
New double-texture, silk-face Portieres at prices up to, pair $27.50
New jute and silk embroidered Portieres at, pair '.$50.00 to $75. OO
Custom Shade and Drapery work our specialty. Best materials and workmanship. Lowest prices.
Blankets and Comforters on Third Floor
1000 handsome Comforters filled with lanated cotton, silkoline covered, very best
patterns and colorings, in great assortment and splendid values as follows:
72x?2-inch at $1.25 each 72x78-inch at $1.50 each 72x84-inch at $2.00 each
42-pound White Wool Blankets on sale at. .$5.50
5- pound White Wool Blankets on sale, pair.$6.50
6- pound White Wool Blankets, with colored bor
ders; best value at town at $7.50
Fino Wool Blankets, natural, gray, blue, brown and
pink borders, 5 and 6-pound weight;
best values in town at, pair, $5 and. P "'
5- pound extra fine White Wool Blan-
kets at, per pair V
6- pound extra fine White Wool Blan- fi
kets, colored borders; grand value at.
We are sole Portland agents for the celebrated
"Pendleton" Indian Robes, Blankets and Couch
Covers. Third Floor.
MAYOR PRODS. FUEL TRUST
VETOES ORDINANCE ALLOWING
WOODPILES IN STREETS.
Says Filling of Low Ground With
Slabs Should Be Prohibited
In Interest of Consumers.
Six weeks appears to Mayor Lane to
be a longer period than necessary for
property-owners to leave wood plied up
In the streets in front of their residences
and he yesterday voted the ordinance
passed by the Council (tlvlnur that
privilege to people residing outside the
tire limits. The Council passed the or
dinance because many complaints were
received from those who had been
ordered to clear the, streets In front of
their premises, but the chief executive
believes that there is no reason whj the
present law should not be lived up to.
"There Is. In fact." he says, "no logical
reason why wood for fuel purposes
should be allowed to obstruct the streets
at all, and there is also no more reason
for green wood to be allowed to lie until
dry before moving it than there would be
for allowing green lumber, for building
purposes, to lie in the streets until sea
soned. In fact there are many articles
of home consumption, that take up less
room, which with equal Justice can claim
a right to obstruct the streets of the city,
such as prunes, fish, hops and many
others."
The Mayor takes occasion in his mes
sage to the Council to assert that there
s altogether too much wood left piled in
the streets at present. ""We have long
hoped," he says, "to show visitors a
vlslta of clean and unobstructed streets.'
in place of unsightly plies of green slab
wood, the entire source of supply of
which. Is In the hands of a bowelless
trust, which, rather than sell Its surplus
at a reasonable price, cold-bloodedly
dumps It by hundreds of cords Into such
ravine and sloughs as are most acces
sible." Continuing, the Mayor intimates that
such a law would be equivalent to plac
ing Portland in the "cow town" class.
"It is a step backward in the civic de
velopment of the city," he declares, "and
would go far to place us on a par with
a country village where hogs are allowed
to root and wallow In the unkempt
Btreeta.
"If your honorable body is desirous of
doing something to ameliorate the con
ditions of the poor man who uses slab
wood for fuel," concludes Mayor Lane,
, "I take the liberty to suggest that you
can do a great deal In that direction If
you will pass an ordinance prohibiting' all
persons from making fills of low ground
with such slabwood, such fills being
dangerous flretraps, unsafe to build upon,
and the slowly rotting organlo mateclal
being inimical to the health of the com
munity as well. Such a law as this
would also put the price of slabwood to a
figure commensurate with its value, and
the; blessings of tha people would be
showered upon you."
READY TO FRAME REPORT
Gas Investigation Committee Will
Hold Final Meeting Tonight.
Councilman Menefee, chairman of .the
committee which made an Investigation
Into the affairs of the Portland Gas
Company, has called a meeting of that
body for this evening In the Council room
at the City Hall. It Is expected that the
final report of the committee will be
prepared at this session.
Several times recently have meetings of
this committee been called, but each time
a quorum has been lacking, as many of
the Councllmen have been out of the
city. As they have all returned, a full
attendance of the committee members is
expected tonight
WIRE ORDINANCE DELAYED
POSTPONEMENT GRANTED BY
COUNCIL COMMITTEE.
Portland General Electric Company
Asks That Second BUI Be
Allowed to Pass First.
A postponement of action upon the ordi
nance providing for changes conducive to
safety in the overhead wire system of the
city was asked yesterday by Oskar
Huber, appearing before the ways and
means committee of the Council, on be
half of the Portland General Electric
Company. The request was made on the
ground that the proposed ordinance might
conflict In Its results with the other ordi
nance before the Council, which provides
that all high-voltage lines be put under
ground. The company is desirous that
the latter measure be acted upon first.
Mr. Huber stated that the company ex
pects to begin Immediately to put tie
high-voltage wires underground, a change
which will require the expenditure of
$500,000. It was desired, however, he said,
to ascertain definitely the limits of the
wire ordinance, so that they would know
exactly what overheard lines would have
to be changed to conform with the safety
wiring ordinance. The company, he add
ed, has no objections to . the passage of
the measure.
Because of the request of Mr. Huber,
no action on the ordinance was taken by
the committee. A special meeting for that
purpose will be held tomorrow morning
at 10 o'clock.
The proposal to create the office of As
sistant Building Inspector, which has
been hanging fire several weeks, was
shelved by the committee. The members
of the committee admit that the city
needs such an official,- as the volume of
building is so great that it cannot be
properly taken care of by one man; but
they will not take action because, as they
put It, they do not want the Mayor to
"lead them around by the nose."
Some time ago the Council passed an
ordinance creating the office of Assistant
Building Inspector, and also making an
appointment. Mayor. Lane vetoed the
measure, alleging that the Council had
no power to fill the position. Now the
members of the ways and means com
mittee lay all the blame at his door.
Councilman Rushlight stood out alone'
against the action. He asserted that the
ordinance should be considered In the light
of the need of the city, and that the
Council should overlook the part which
Mayor Lane was taking In the matter.
Two Coyotes With One Bullet.
KIONA, Wash., Sept; 17. (Special.)-i
Peter Watson, a traveler by way of
"prairie schooner," reports a curious ex
perience while camped near Klona the
other day. He started down the road
afoot with his rifle. Intending to try to
secure a duck on the river. He was
walking on soft sand, when two coyotes
came out of the sagebrush in front of
him. They were not ten yards from him,
but their attention was attracted by some
sound in the opposite direction and they
did not see him. The wind was also in
his favor. They stood In such a position
that when he fired the bullet killed both
animals in their tracks.
FRANK L. SMITH MEAT COMPANY
, 228 Alder St, Between 1st and 2d St..
" FIGHTING THE BEEF TRUST"
The Port of Portland will advertise for bids on .applies. All honor to those
members of tbe board wbo are trying; to tlo what Is ritcht. But according; to Com
missioner DrlacolP. plan, there are only two concerns In Oregon whose meats!
can. be accepted by the board. This was done with a deliberate purpose. If Diis
coll's plans should carry, the Port of Portland's meat supply will still be In the
hands of the Beef Trust. Here's an example of public oft Ice for private grain.
Rolled roast beef lOd
Prime rib steak 12V4tf
Round steak
Shoulder steak SC
Best pot roast 8
Boll beef 4d and 5c
Beef stew 5i
Corn beef 6
Short ribs beef ; i
Lean roast mutton , 8c
Mutton for stew 5tf
Loin roaat mutton 12!aS
Loin mutton chops 12 Vt
Shoulder mutton chops IOC
Iean roast veal lfle
Breast veal lO
Veal stew 8e
Hamburg steak lOr
Pork Sausage lO
Frankfurters 10?
Leg Pork 12H
Breakfast Bacon XT'-C
Pure lard, 5 lbs f6t
Prime rib roast beef 12Va4