Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 09, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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involved. The men demand an Increase in
wages of 25 cents a day.
Arrested for Blacklisting:.
EVA NSVILLB, Ind., Oct. 8. R. B.
Keeper, a train dispatcher for the Louis
ville & Nashville Railroad, was arrested
here today by Deputy United States Mar
shal Charles Johann on an indictment
returned by the Federal grand Jury at
Springfield. Ills. The charge is that
Keeper discharged a telegraph operator
because the latter Joined the Telegraph
ers' Union.
Store Headquarters for Picture Framing
Good Merchandise Only Quality Considered Our Prices Are Always the Lowest
Desperate Charge on Cana
dian Sawmill Costs
Two Lives.
in Portlan
Machinists Want 8-Hour Day.
CHARLESTON. S- C-. Oct. 8. Sever
al hundred machinists of the Southern
Railway struck for an eight-hour day
Sale E
Desperate at Seeing Places Taken by
Strikebreakers, Strikers Attack
Mill and Fight Hot Fifteen-Minutes'
BUCKINGHAM, Quebec. Oct. 8.
Two men were killed and a dozen
wounded In a conflict between striking
mlllhands and provincial police at
MacLaren's sawmills here this after
noon. The drastic measures taken by
the authorities to Quell the riotous
strikers have had a telling effect and
no further trouble is expected.
The dead.
Millworkers' Union, leader of the
strikers; he was 30 years old and mar
XAVIER THERIEU. a mill hand,
leaves a widow and five children.
Five of the wounded men are ina
rerious condition.
Resolve to Clear Out Enemy.
The strike at the mills began on
September 15. The workmen's strike
fund and their small savings had van
ished and they had begun to feel the
pinch of hunger and cold. The an
nouncement made today that the mill
owners would import labor and start
the mills put the men in a desperate
frame of mind. A meeting was called,
at which incendiary speeches were
made. About the middle of the after
noon the men decided to clear out the
strikebreakers. A mob of 200 men
armed with revolvers and other weap
ons rushed up the hill leading to the
Volley Cheeks Charge.
The millownes, who had looked for
violence, had posted 40 detectives and
special policemen on the outskirts of
their property. There was no parley
ing. The first rush of the strikers was
met by a volley from the revolvers in
the hands of the police. Belanger, who
was leading the mob, fell at the first
volley, with two bullets in his head.
He died where he fell.
The strikers sought shelter and
opened fire on the police, many of
whom were hit. . A desultory fusillade
was kept up for 15 minutes, the strik
ers standing their ground and the po
lice remaining behind their hastily
constructed barricades. It was appar
ently by mutual consent that hostili
ties were suspended while both sides
removed their wounded.
As there appeared t0 be a likelihood
of a renewal of the trouble, an appeal
was sent to Ottawa for troops. They
arrived tonight and went into camp
near the lumber yards.
Alexander and Albert MacLaren.
members of the firm, fought beside the
police in the battle with the strikers.
So fax as could be learned tonight,
the most seriously wounded are:
Felix Fauville, shot through abdo
men, will probably die; Baptists
Blemo, shot through head and arms,
serious; Felix Lacolle, shot in arm;
Abelard Hamelin, four bullet wounds:
Edward Miner, shot in head; Xavier
Trembley, shot in arm and both legs;
Isador Renaud. wounded in back;
Herbert Berler, Montreal police contin
gent, shot in breast; Frank Kernan,
Chief of Buckingham Police, and his
deputy, James Kernan, Peter Pickard,
Leyotte and several others.
The strikers declare they will elect
another leader and continue the strike
Their former -wages of $1.25 a day,
they declare will not keep them and
their families alive.
Shea Causes Building Strikes.
CHICAGO, Oct. 8-The factional fight
which has been in progress for several
months in the ranks of the Teamsters'
Union., has involved the building trades
of this city, and considerable trouble is
anticipated. The teamsters are divided
into factions favoring Cornelius P. Shea
and those opposed to him. Shea has
agreed with a number of building
trades to refuse to handle any
building material which is delivered at
buildings In process of construction by
any teamsters other than those support
ing Shea. Several small strikes have al
ready resulted.
Three hundred and fifty jewelry-workers
struck today in 32 shops where an
eight-hour day was refused.
Scarcity of Textile Workers.
PROVIDENCE. R. I . Oct. 8 -Cotton
mill agents in Rhode Island complain of
a scarcity of help in some departments,
end assert that in this respect the in
crease of wages granted early last Sum
mer did not have the beneficial result
hoped for. In one large mill there are
said to be 600 looms idle. This scarcity of
labor has brought about keen competi
tion among mill officials in offering in
ducements to families of workers to be
come permanent help.
Tie tp All Southern Railway Shops.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. 8. Two hundred
men employed in the Southern Railway
shops in this city struck today under in
structions from the Machinists' Union.
The strike covers the entire Southern
Railway system, and about 1000 men are
fT Graves
Toolh Powder.
Use it twice-a-day and you will
have white teeth, hard gums,
clean mouth, pure breath, good
digestion and good health. Just
ask your dentist about it.
In bandy metal cans or bottles, 25c-
Dr Graves' Tooth Powder Co.
S Washington Building I
(Continued From Page 1.)
ventlon or after th convention. I had at the
convention 213 -otee from up the 8tat and
outside of the city In -which I lived, and the
vote of thl city was stven to me. or rather
part of It was given to me, because the Dem
ocratic rank and file of this city had de
clared for me. and the hoeaes did not dare
defy that declaration.
I have made no private promise to any Indi
vidual or to any Interest, and any statement
that I have or Intimation that I have Is a lie.
In conclusion Mr. Hearst said:
I feel sure that I could have been more
popular with my fellow-newspaper men if.
when Invited. I had been willing to enter into
a trust with them to raise the rates' to ad
vertisers and keep the wages of employes
Is one of the constitutional
diseases. It manifests itself
in local aches and pains,
inflamed joints and stiff
muscles, but it cannot be
cured by local applications.
It requires constitutional
treatment acting through
the blood, and the best is a
course of the great medicine
which has permanently
cured thousands of cases.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
Bend for Book on Rheumatism. No. 7.
C I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
mm s Ira
Positively cured by these
Little Pill.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsh,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Pain In the Side. TORPID LIVER. Thoy
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small PHI. ' Small Dcsa
Small Price.
ft In ehopa where work- A
U manship. style and fit K g
g are chief factor m H
1 - riVl 1
are given first place. They
please the dealer and satisfy the
wearer. In white and color 'fast fabric
$1 .00 AND SI. 25
l" 1 T TI T--T- rr- . .
ITOt lUker of CoUra ud Shirt, ta th World E
Throngs of Eager Purchasers Bought Yesterday Standard, New, Fancy, Black and Colored Silks Below Present Actual Cost
Yesterday we inaugurated the first great silk sale of the year over 100,000 yards at price concessions that established new records for wonderful values The
sale is especially timely,, for this is to be a great silk season among leaders of fashion, who will wear silks this year before they become common next year The
response was magnificent. Every woman found that the sale included the most desirable weaves and colors of absolutely new and perfect silks at prices far be
low the ordinary. Do not miss the sale today. Buy for future needs. '
2500 Yards $1.00 Fancy Silks 63c
2500 yards of Fancy Silks for shirtwaist suits, separate
waists, petticoats and lining purposes, in a wide range
of colorings and patterns; best $1.00 values,
per yard A
Regular $1.35 Fancy Silks, 85c
3000 yards of Fancy Silks for shirtwaist suits, in checked,
striped, print warp, swivel and jacquard effects, in every
conceivable color and combination; regular $1.25 Q Kt
and $1.35 values, in this sale, per yard 0JW
New Plaid Silks
3000 Yards $1.25 Silk, 85c Yard
3000 yards Tw6-Toned Messalines, Louisines and Changeable
Chiffon Taffetas, for suits, waists and skirting, in a wide
range of color combinations; best $1.25 value, &E?s
in this great sale only OUW
$1.25 Crepe de Chine, 98c
1500 yards 24-inch Crepe de Chine, extra quality, soft finish,
6mart crinkle ; colors pink, light blue, Alice, old rose, lilac,
silver, gray, cream, white and black; regular QO
$1.25 values, in this great sale 2JOt
85c Colored Taffeta, 68c Yard
50 pieces of 19-inch Colored Taffeta, newly bought for this
sale; same quality as that of our recent specialsale ; colors
- pink, light blue, yellow, lilac, old rose, light and dark gray,
navy blue, Yale blue, reseda, myrtle, castor, beisre, tan,
cream, white an.d black; regular S5c quality; 4rQr
very special for this sale, per yard vOt
Guaranteed Black Taffeta
24-inch regular $1.00 quality, sale special 79
36-ineh regular $1.35 quality, sale special 1.09
36-inch regular $1.50 quality, sale special $1.19
Not only the largest showing of Plaid Silks in the greatest plaid season ever known, but they're exquisite plaids. None of the colors are loud or garish
True, some have a touch of bright colors, but the effect is more like a solitary scarlet Autumn leaf against a hazy sky. Prices 85c to $2.00 Yard.
Plaids From France
More beautiful and exclusive than any other
novelty of the year are these exquisite plaids
just arrived from France. They come in soft,
rich tones of the favorite Paris colors.
Only one disadvantage you may be unable
to decide which is the most beautiful among
New shadow plaid Panamas, 48 and 56 inches wide,
arrived, in all the latest Fall colors browns,
greens, blues, wines and grays; also combinations
of green and brown, green and navy, green and
dark wine, etc.; very dressy and exclusive,
yard $2.00
New shadow plaid Panamas, 43 and 56 inches wide,
latest effects in ombre and shadow plaids, in navy
and gray, navy and brown, green and brown, green
and Burgundy, gray and navy, gray and green,
etc. : for full suits and skirts. Price, a yard, only
$1.75 and $1.50
From ."The Lipman -Wolfe School of Style
$4, $5 and $6
These Trimmed Dress Hats have
a rare distinction of style individ-
ual shapes and colors not commonly
foundattheprice. Very (fry f (
special sale at only pwfc7Q
50c Silk and Velvet Roses 39c
The leading trimming for Fall Hats at present. So
we offer fine silk and velvet roses, three to
bunch, colors brown, navy, reseda, garnet, pink,
white, etc. Regularly 50c, special sale . . .39
The Cut-Rate Drug Store
Horsford's Acid Phosphate. .. .83d. 41
Abbott's Saline Laxative. S3. -lie. 21C
Brown's Caffeine SSc. 69J
Sal Hepatica 93C. 44C, 21C
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient S3C. 416
Wyeth Effervescing Sodium Phos
phate 416
Granular Sodium Phosphate, pound.. iiOc
Eno's Fruit Salt S8j
Alkallthia S8)
Brown's Seltzer 79. 416. 216. 86
The Victor Jr. l$$S&
Great Success of the New Model Cheapest Ever Sold
$13 is the lowest -uie
price ever, asked for
the Victor Talking Ma- IASTER
chine. This new model
is called the Victor VOICE
junior . ana it piays.
sings and talks with
astonishing clearness
and brilliancy. The
Victor Talking Ma
chine Company has Just
placed it on the mar
ket. It is the only in
strument of its kind
ever offered for $10. Equipped with
motor and sound box. nas a handsome quar-
the celebrated
tered oak cabinet. It will play 7. 8 or 10-lnch records.
We will deliver the Victor Talking: Machine and
one dozeu records of your own choice for 91.00 as
first payment.
Balance of the purchase money may be paid at the
rate of SOc per week.
Come to our Talking Machine Department and hear
Just what the Victor Junior oan do. Its amusement
possibilities are enormous.
These Petticoats are made of
superior quality Heatherbloom
Taffeta in black, brown, navy or
gray, with graduated side-plaited
flounce, with two deep tucked
ruffles. They not only wear
longer than ordinary silk taffeta,
but can be washed and retain
all their beauteous luster and
surpassing finish. Equal in ev
ery respect to a $10 silk taffeta
petticoat. Last off
er today at
The New Biedermaier
Embroidery Exhibit
The Biedermaier Embroidery is the latest, and trill
undoubtedly prove the most popular of new needle
work effects. The Biedermaier Patterns are stamped
on soft, creamy linen. Silk floss is used for work
ing. The attractiveness of the various designs is in
their extreme simplicity. They are formed of gar
lands and baskets of flowers in various bright colors,
fashioned into wreaths and festoons. These flowers
are in single tone effects, there being no shading,
therefore calling for only the most simple kinds of
Free Art Lessons Daily
. Free lessons in Art Embroidery will be given
daily by an expert teacher. Classes from 2 to
5 P- M.
Stamping neatly done in our Art Depart
ment. All work is guaranteed, and is done
perfectly in the largest and best art depart
ment in the Northwest.
The Columbia Yarn Book
"The Columbia Book" on the use of yarns provides
a manual of knitting and crocheting by explain
ing thoroughly the first steps in the art. It also
contains illustrations of many knitted and cro
cheted garments, lace edgings, afghans, with com
plete ifistructions for making. Price of book 15
Eyesight Specialists
Oregon Optical Co."
178 Fourth Street. T. M. C. A. Bldg.
The leading Optician of Pacific Northwest.
Between Washington and Alder Sts.
Alaska Sealskin Coats
Mink and Otter Coats
Persian Lamb Coats
Astrachan Coats
Broadtail Coats
Near Seal Coats
Fur. Neckwear and Muffs in ermine,
sable, mink, chinchilla, lynx, otter,
beaver, fox, etc., etc. : Automobile
coats, caps, gloves and robes. Fur
rugs and robes. Send for catalogue.
Pave the way to ease and comfort, always
look well, and cost less than others. You'll
really appreciate them.
Manufacturing Jewelare, Cor. sd and Washington Ste. .
To the complete display of mod
ish garments ever exhibited by us,
we invite your critical inspection.
The models are those of America's
foremost designers and axe here in
the greatest numbers, clearly dem
onstrating the ability of the
SILVERFIELD'S to display the
greatest range of authentic styles
to he seen anywhere in Portland.
The result of our immense buying
organization is illustrated more
forcibly than ever and the follow
ing price inducements are examples
which in style and intrinsic value
will surpass anything ever attempt
ed in this city.
$20 and $22.50 Tailored Suits $15.00
All bright, snappy designs, some Eton styles and other CI C (f
new, jaunty effects; new materials. $20 and $22 vaL at..P x J. W
Nobby $30 Suits $25
Made of fine broadcloths, in solid colors and fancy weaves; also shady
stripes and overplaids. All the newest and desirable (POC (f
modes; $30.00 values pJ.JJ
Three-quarter Length Mannish Coats $12.50
These garments are of a weight suitable for Tall and Winter wear. They
come In dark and light checks, exceedingly well tailored, i O C A
that will give thoroughly good service. Price p X i.J VF
Today and tomorrow we will place on sale the entire new shipment of
beautiful trimmed street and dress Hats that would in an ordinary way
" sell for $8.00 to $10.00. The season's newest shapes and materials are
shown. This is an opportunity to save from to y2 on the Fall and
Winter Hats, specially priced for two days only $4.98
i Special attention is called to our untrimmed department.
The latest novelty THE ISABELLA
FOX SET Natural animal Muff and
Boa Persian cut. This cut is an exact
drawing. This is only one of the many
novelties we have to show you.
. When you buy SILVERFIELD'S
far you do not have to trust your own
or a dealer's judgment, but place the en
tire responsibility on us THE MANU
FACTURERS and we do as we adver
tise. Our factory is the largest in the
West. Our furs all bear our label and to
protect our name and reputation you can
see that we must give you the greatest
values and deal fairly with you.
- - ,.M ml
' Boeder Mast Go on Gallows.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8. Leon Boeder,
convicted In the Superior Court of Cali
fornia of the murder of his brother-in-
law, Joseph BILse, In this city, January
11, 1901, for the purpose of collecting $6000
insurance, must hang. Without a dissent
ing voice the Supreme Court sustained the
verdict of the trial court today and denied
a motion for a new trial.
Boeder, according to the evidence placed
at the trial, took Blase to the top of Rus
sian Hill, In the vicinity of Taylor and
Green streets, struck him with a black
jack, cut his throat and then threw the
dying man over the cliff. Blase was
found dead at the bottom of the bluff the
next day. The dead man had held a life
insurance policy for $3000 and an accident
policy for the same amount, payable to