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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVE3IBER 7, 1906.
HEARST IS READY
TO ENTER RANKS
Accepts Result, butWill
NO PEACE WITH CORPORATIONS
What NeW York Papers Say of
PEOPLE FOUND OUT HEARST
Herald Says They Could Not Stand
Buffalo Deal Press Warns Spe
cial Interests That Hearstlsm
Means Growing Radicalism.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. (Special.) At 2:30
Hearst concedes his defeat, although the
. first edition of his paper claims his elec
tion by 20,000 and declares: "The trusts
are doing their utmost to reverse the Ver
dict rendered at the ballot-box."
Hearst said: "The people have decided
to retain the Republican party In power.
I will make my light In the ranks, there
fore, and, again a private citizen, do my
best to promote the Interests of my fel-low-clttzens.
"In view of the result I have only to
repeat what I have said In my speeches.
I am enlisted in this fight against the
control of the Government by the trusts
and corrupt corporations and I will fight
It to the end. But I will serve in the
lead or in the ranks Just exactly as the
people desire and as earnestly and loyally
in one place as In the other."
Other New York newsjmpers make the
. People Could Not StanB Hearstlsm.
Herald The voters of New York have
entered their verdict at the polls. , Mr.
Hearst is defeated. The people could
not stand for Hearst or Hearstlsm. The
Infamous deal by which the Buffalo nomi
nation was completed shocked loyal Demo
crats at the start and as the- campaign
progressed with Its discoveries of the
utter Insincerity of the candidate, and
his personality was revealed In his coarse
personal abuse and vlllification of all op
ponents, he grew steadily weaker. It Is
evident that, had the campaign continued
for another week or two, his defeat would
have been made even more emphatic."
Mr. Hughes made a characteristically
dignified and courteous canvass, and the
entire anti-Hearst campaign was based
upon the public professions and acts of
the pseudo-Democratjo candidate and ab
solutely free from personal abuse or in
vasion on private life. The contrast made
a striking Impression upon all thoughtful
observers, and contributed to the defeat
of the mud-slinging candidate.
Warning to Special Interests.
Press The meaning of the election
in New York Is that the American peo
ple are radical. Yet there were Re
publican managers so utterly ignorant
of public opinion that they would have
dared, had they been permitted, to nom
, inate for Governor some stalking horse
of the special interests who would have
been beaten as badly as the simple
idiots of this campaign thought Hearst
would be defeated, when, as a matter
of fact, he has had polled the bjggest
vote ever polled by a Democratic candi
date for Governor of New York. There
was the heedlessness that on the very
eve of election Informed the robbed and
the wratnful policy-holders that the
next Secretary of the Treasury would
be G. B. Cortelyou, who had the spend
ing of the money of the widows and
orphans collected from the Insurance
There was the folly that sent Elihu
Root here to tell the voters how to cast
r their ballots, when he is regarded by
Republicans as well as by the Democrats
and. Independence Leaguers as the faith
ful servant of the trusts. Well, Mr.
Hughes won in spite of all this, as he de-
' served to wjn. But he has won by so
narrow a Margin, with Republican wreck
age strewing all the states that we guess
. those who have been wont to defy pub
llo opinion will heed the lesson.
Crop From Seed of Riot.
. Tribune Hearst's campaign did not be
gin when he was nominated. He had for
' years been preparing the soil and sow
ing the seed of "riot" through the state.
His inflammatoryJournals. sold wherever
they would sell and sent free wherever
they would not, had worked prodigiously
to undermine public faith and prepare the
way for the reckless acceptance of an
Incendiary. He has conducted such a
campaign with the powerful aid of his un
scrupulous newspapers as the Democracy
has never been able to conduct In this
state, and, with his great personal for
tune, he has spent money to procure his
election as his party has never been able
to spend it. All of these things serve to
explain why his defeat falls short of
hopes of the best citizenship.
Expect Great Things of Hughes.
Sun During .the six weeks or so that
have ensued the stature of Mr. Hughes
has increased by a cubit a dJay until
this morning he comes out of the smoke
and wreck of the battle, the most im
posing. Impressive and significant figure
in all the empire state. The people ex
pect great things of Mr. Hughes. He was
born Into public life in a momentous con
junction of the stars. He takes the trust
from the hands of the whole people. He
Is master of his destiny and of the des
tiny of the state. It is a noble and an
Inspiring prospect. May he seize it in a
Sobering Lessons In Victory.
Times There are sobering lessons
enough in Mr. Hughes- victory to occupy
the best minds of the country for a long
time to come. Socialism stands just
round the corner, and It is the aim of
Socialism to beat it into the heads of
labor that when the two make common
cause their victory Is won. ' - -
Labor in this election has accepted Mr.
Hearst. It has . evldentbi said little or
no attention to what was said against
bim. It will continue to listen to his
appeals. It will cease to listen only
when the material out of which he con
structs them has been destroyed: when
the minds In which his ideas now find
lodgment have been enlightened and put
on their guard against him. The work
to be done is one of sad' and. wise re
form and of public enlightenment.
Public Tired of Robbery.
World Let nobody mistake the
meaning of the narrow victory that
Charles E. Hughes has won over Will
iam R. Hearst. Mr. Hughes' election by
less than 6D.000 plurality Is morally a
Republicaun defeat, a popular repudia
tion of the corrupt Republican machine
and its alliances with corrupt corpora
tions. The Hearst vote is a striking Illus
tration of the popular temper in regard
to the abuses of corporations and the
demand for effective regulation. The
people of New York are tired of cor
poration piracy. They are tired of be-
Stuart Elected Governor of
FUSION BEATEN BY 100,000
SUMMARY OF ELECTION RE
SULTS. Alabama Democratic throughout.
Arkansas Democratic throughout.
California Republican throughout.
Colorado Probably Republican
throughout, although claimed by'
Connecticut Republican through
out. Delaware Republican throughout.
Florida Democratic throughout. '
Georgia Democratic throughout.
Idaho Governor in doubt; Repub
. Illinois Probably Republican
Indiana Republican throughout.
Iowa Republican Governor; Con
Kansas Republican throughout.
Kentucky Probably no change In
Louisiana Democratic through
out. Maine Republican throughout
(election last September).
Maryland Republicans lose one
congressional district and gain
Massachusetts Republican Gover
nor and state ticket, probably no
change In Congressmen.
Michigan Republican throughout.
Minnesota Democratic Governor;
probably no change in Congress
men. Mississippi Democratic throughout.
Missouri Probably no change In
Montana Republican Congressman
and majority of Legislature.
Nebraska Republican Governor.
Nevada Democratic throughout.
New Hampshire Republican Gov
ernor. New Jersey Democrats gain one
New York Republican Governor;
probably no change in Congress
men. North Carolina Probably no change
North Dakota Republican .Gover
nor and probably Republican Con
gressmen. Ohio Probably no Changs in Con
gressmen. Oregon Democratic Governor, Re
publican Congressmen and Legis
lature (election last June).
Pennsylvania Republican through
out. Rhode Island Democratic Gover
South Carolina D e m o c r a t i e
South Dakota 'Probably Repub
lican throughout. .
Tennessee Democratic Governor;
Texas Democratic throughout-
Utah Republican throughout.
Vermont Republican throughout
(election last September).
Virginia Probably Democratic
Washington Republican Congres-
- slonai delegation.
West Virginia Republican Con
Wisconsin Republican Governor
and state ticket; probably no
change In Congressmen.
Wyoming Republican throughout.
Oklahoma Democrats control con- .
Aricona Probably Democratic Con
gressional delegates; Joint state
New Mexico Republican Congres
sional delegates; Joint statehood
ing robbed by the public service cor
porations that are the creatures of the
state and of Beeing this robbery con
nived at by men who are supposed to
be the servants of the public.
They are tired of being robbed by
mill trusts and Ice trusts and coal
trusts . and gas trusts and traction
trusts. They are tired of copartnership
between corporations and political or
ganizations and they have voiced their
resentment at the polls. By an unex
pectedly small plurality they have se
lected Mr. Hughes to do the work that
Mr. Heart was clamoring to do, but
there can be no question as to their
demand that the work shall be done.
Voicing Their Wrath.
Had anybody less clean and capable
than Mr. Hughes been the Republican
candidate for Governor, Mr. Hearst would
have been elected by an overwhelming
majority. In spite of his demagogism, in
spite of his personal unfitness, in spite of
his deal with Murphy, In apite of every
thing. As it was, thousands of voter who had
no respect for Hearst and none too much
confidence In him, voted for him in the
belief that it was time to resort to dxas
tio measures and teach incorporated cap
ital a lesson. They were not voting ac
cording to reason, but they were voicing
their wrath. -
The narrow defeat of Hearst and the
election of Hughes Is a plain notice both
to Wall street and the Republican poli
ticians. The people want a new deal and
a square deal. They want a house-cleaning
at Albany, and they want it to be
Women Elect School Superintendent.
KALAMA, Wash., Nov. 8. (Special.)
Incomplete returns from various precincts
throughout the county indicate a total
vote of about 2300. The county seat con
test between the towns of Castle Rock.
Kelso and Kalama has been fierce and
overshadowed all other questions. The
reports now in prove beyond a doubt that
Kalama retains the county seat. Kelso
has received somewhat more than a third
of the vote and as a three-fifths vote is
required to move a county seat, it is
evident that Kalama has votes to spare.
Powell, Republican candidate for School
Superintendent, is evidently defeated by
Miss Carrie Burcham. his Democratic
opponent. Klrby and Barnes, candidates
for Sheriff and Commissioner respectively,
have been badly scratched, but will be
elected by email majority. The Repub
lican state ticket has carried the county
by a majority of 600.
Print Columbia Boundary Evidence.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 6. M. J.
Gordon, of Spokane, today asked leave
of the Supreme Court to print deposi
tions, maps, etc., in the suit of Washing
ton against Oregon over the boundary
Una In the Columbia River.
Keystone State Remains Vnder Con
trol of Penrose and Elects Legis
lature to Re-Elect Him Senator.
Dalzell Kills Opposition.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 6. The most
exciting campaign in Pennsylvania in
25 years has ended in a triumph for Ed
win S. Stuart, Republican, for Governor
over Lewis Emery, Jr., Democrat and
Lincoln party, by a plurality which
late tonight the local Republican lead
ers claim will reach 100,000.
Aside from the contest for other state
officers, the chief Interest centered in
the battle in Philadelphia for District
Attorney, and a tew of the Congres
sional districts. Members of the House
of Representatives and county officers
were elected in every county and State
Senators were chosen in 25 of the 50
Samuel P. Rotan, Republican, was
elected District Atorney in Philadelphia
by a vote which his friends claim will
exceed 40,000. defeating D. Clarence
Glbboney, who had Che support of the
reform forces and the Democrats.
The incoming Legislature will be
strongly Republican, although not so
overwhelmingly for that party as it
was two years ago.
Of the Congresional contests the hot
test was that against John Dalzell. one
of the Republican floor leaders. Thom
as D. Nichols, district president of the
I'nlted Mineworkers, was the Demo
cratic nominee against Dale in the
Lackawanna district. Beemer, in the
Fifteenth District, was opposed by W.
B. Wilson, Democrat, National secretary-treasurer
of the Mineworkers.
President John Mitchell made speeches
for Nichols and Wilson in their dis
The State Senators who were elected
today will serve in the next two regu
lar sesions or the Legislature, and will
vote for United States Senator in the
session of 1909, when a successor to
Boise Penrose will be chosen. The
state was apportioned by the Legisla
ture at the extra sesion, and today's
election was the first under the new
MISSORI CLAIMED BY BOTH
Republican Candidates Lead Oppo
nents in St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 7. At 1:30 Secretary
McCoy of the Republican State Com
mittee expressed confidence that Mis
souri has gone Republican by a small
majority. He stated that returns had
been received from only 25 of the 114
counties In. the state, but basing his
estimates on these returns, the Indica
tions point to a small Republican
: At. the same hour Chairman Evans,
of the Democratic State Committee,
"Missouri has gone Democratic by at
least 18,000 majority. Of that I am
sure, although less than half the coun
ties have been heard from. The full re
turns may show a Democratic majority
Of 25,000 to 40,000."
In St. Louis, 335 precincts out of 405
give for Supreme Judge, leader of the
state ticket, Kennish, Rep., 36,522;
Woodson, Dem., 30,002. Same for Cir
cuit Judge, leader of the city ticket,
give Shields, Rep., 37,107; Bishop, Dem
CUMMINS WINS BY 10,000.
Lacey Defeated for Congress and One
District In Doubt.
DES MOINES. Ia. Nov. . Returns now
coming ara risucir.g Cummjns' loss as
shown by earlier returns. If these keep
up, the Republican claims of at least 10,000
plurality will be substantiated.
Iowa will have' ten Representatives in
its next Congressional delegation. It is
believed that Major J. F. Lacey, for many
years Representative of the Sixth O.s-
trict, has been defeated. In the First
district, both Republicans and Democrats
The next Legislature will be safely Re
publican, and. on joint ballot will probably
re-elect Jonathan P. Dolliver to the
United States Senate.
Father Hughes Proud, Son Tired.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6. The Rev. . Dr.
David C. Hughes, father of C. E. Hughes,
says he has been the proudest of fathers
ever since the candidate started his work
with the insurance investigation commit
tee. Dr. Hughes said he was hopeful of the
outcome, and that he told his son he
"How does the candidate feel?" he was
- "Oh, well, he is confident; but he is
awful tired. He said to me this morning:
Father, I don't think I would go through
it all again, through all the turmoil and j
work, for all the Presidencies, for all the
Governorships or for any other office.' "
INDIANS FIRE Of! HUES
MUCH DISORDER AT ELECTION
W. R. Laidler Is Wounded In the
Leg by a Party of Intoxicat
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Nov. 6. (Spe
cial.) There was much disorder at Top
penish today. 'Indians were intoxicated on
the "street and fired repeatedly at white
men. W. R. Laidler was wounded In the
leg. A party .of Indians fired at some
white men, but no one was hit.
Want Boycott Lifted.
HONGKONG, Nov. 6. American flour
manufacturers are protesting against the
continuance of the boycott, as the Indo
Chlna flour trade is suffering seriously.
The Canton Chinese have given no indi
cation of discontinuing the boycott, and
the flour dealers of Indo-China continue
to endure their losses to save appearances.
Automaniac's Two Hours Agony.
PARIS, Nov. 6. Special dispatches
from Monte do Marsan say that Justus
C, Strawbrldge, of Philadelphia, who was
Injured in an automobile accident near
Biarrlbe yesterday, was pinned under the
machine for two hours owing to the de
lay in obtaining assistance, causing him
great suffering before being released.
, The "Different Store''
and Wastalnartom Streets
OLDS-WORTMAN-KING STORE NEWS
Store Opens at S A. M.
Closes at 6 P. M.
This Store Has Made the Word "Bargain" Respectable. Wednesday a Day of Unusual Interest in Every Department.
Necessity Ours ! Opportunity Yours !
Phenomenal Values in
Diagram Sale " of Wdmei
Values to $4 for $1.9
A Unique' and Original Method of Satisfying Absolutely Every One Who Comes to the Sale!
Look for your Size in the Diagram Below !
One of the hardest things the careful, honest store has to do is to satisfy every
one who comes to share in the special values of a "sale" and to disappoint no one.
"Almost impossible," says the average merchant. "Absolutely useless to attempt
such a thing in a shoe sale," comes in a chorus from men who conduct shoe stores.
But our shoe man's a genius! He's solved the problem "turned the trick" by
the most novel and original idea we have ever heard of. Whoever comes to today's
sale of shoes will go away fitted, pleased, satisfied, and singing our praises,
if only they'll take the trouble to look closely at the accompanying diagram,
which tells the story of the sizes. In buying shoes for such a great stock of
shoes as ours, it is quite important to bear in mind the great army of folk who
wear shoes below the average size and 'tis a hard thing to do. Invariably the
best buyers will become overstocked with small sizes. Exactly what has happened to us. We might advertise in
the ordinary way, that "we've so many pairs of shoes values to $4.00 for $1.98," and an army of people would
come trooping to the store in. response, half, or more, would be disappointed. So we show you on the diagram
exactly what to expect. Each dot represents a pair of shoes. At the left of the diagram you'll note the widths,
across the top is the range of sizes. Find your width, then trace to the right for your size and we've as many
pairs in your size as you'll find dots in the space your finger rests on. Then we've added TWO FULL LINES, so
that a person wearing an average size may be fitted too if they get in early. Embraced in the sale is every popu
lar, stylish last and make in Women's Shoes. Patent welt and turn soles, all heights of heel, Blucher or regular
cut In lace styles, dull or bright tops all splendid shoes, none worth less than $2.50, others that sell up to $4.00
choice for 1.98.
FIND YOUR SIZE ON THIS DIAGRAM! COUNT THE DOTS
As Many Kinds of Shoes to Fit You in the Sale as There are Dot Under Your Size
B. 0000 0000 ?;; 'ST - 0000 000 000 0000 0000
000 0000 00 ,.0. 000 '
0 000 0 ' 000 0000 0 000 000 0
0000 0000 .0,.. 000 0000 0 a 0000 -
000 0000 .,, 0000 0000 000
, 4 i ,
000 JJJ? 0000 0000 0000 000 0000 00 0 0 000 0000 00 00
C 0000 ' 0000 0000 0000 00-0 0000 00 0 00 00
0000 00 0000 0000 0000 0000 000 0000
0000 0 000 000 0000
0 0 00 0 0 00 0 0000 0 0 00 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
B 0 000 0000 0000 0000 0 000 0 000 0000 0000
00 0000 0 00 0 0 00 00 00
E 00 0 0000 0000 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0000 000 000 00 0
, j " " ill l I 1 l 1 I
Take time "to be properly fitted. A-plenty of courteous, attentive and painstaking salesfolk and expert fitters on duty at your tervice. IN AD
DITION TO ABOVE, we retain on sale a lage number of high-grade shoes in fact, you may choose from almost our entire etock of
High-Class Footwear $5 and $6 Shoes, Men's or Women's, $3.89; $5 values $3.19
BOYS AND GIRLS' SHOES AT SPECIAL SALE PRICES.
These Specials are Timely Tips for the Thrifty
Woman with Underwear or Hosiery to Buy
First Floor Special Wednesday in the Knitwear Shops.
WOMEN'S $1.25 VESTS 9S.
Swiss ribbed, mercerized, long-sleeve Vests,
medium weight, in white, pink and blue.
Regular value $1.25 special 98J
WOMEN'S $3.00 UNION SUITS $2.39.
White merino Swiss ribbed Union Suits; long
sleeves, ankle lengths, half-open front. Regs
ular value $3.00 special . , $2.39
WOMEN'S $2.50 UNION SUITS $1.98.
The "Merode" white merino Union Suits for
large women; sizes 40, 42 and 44; lon
sleeves, ankle length ; extra silk trimmed.
Regular value $2.50 special $1.98
WOMEN'S 50c KNIT CORSET COVERS
"Merode" knit cotton Corset Covers, long
and short sleeves. Regular value 50c
WOMEN'S COTTON VESTS OR PANTS
Pure white cotton, fleece-lined Vests or Pants,
neatly trimmed special at, each 50
WOMEN'S 35c HOSE 25.
Winter-weight cotton Hose, .ribbed, flfece
lined. Regular 35c special, pair 2o
WOMEN'S 35c HOSE 25.
Extra-size black cotton fleece-lined Hose, very
elastic. Regular value 35c spec', pr.25
WOMEN'S $3.50 SILK HOSE $2.29.
A line of beautiful black silk Hose, with ele-
gantly embroidered boots. Regular value
$3.50 special, pair $2.29
CHILDREN'S 35c SCHOOL HOSE 25tf.
Children's black cotton School Hose, fine
ribbed, good Winter weight, all sizes. Regu
lar value 35c special, pair 23J
CHILDREN'S CASHMERE HOSE.
Children's 2x1 ribbed black Cashmere Hose,
full fashioned: '
Sizes 7 and 7Y2, reg. value 40c sp'l, pr..30
Sizes 8 and 8i2 reg. value 45c sp'l, pr..35
Sizes, 9, 9Y2 and 10, regular value 50c
special, pair 40
Thanksgiving Sales trPe?tlln' Thrifty Housewives
Take Any Elevator to Third Floor
SPECIAL THIS WEEK:
1847 ROGERS BROS.' SILVERWARE.
Tea Spoons, plain pattern, set of 6 sp'1.95
Tea Spoons, fancy pattern, set of 6
special ' $1.05
Dessert Spoons, plain pattern, set of 6
Dessert Spoons, fancy pattern, set of 6
special .' $1 .90
Table Spoons, plain pattern, set of 6
Table'Spoons, fancy pattern, set of 6
Set of 6 Knives and Forks special. ..$3.50
Sugar Spoons special, each 35
Butter Knives special, each 40
Cream Ladles special, each v 35?
Gravy Ladles special, each J;
Soup Ladles special, each $1.50
Nut Cracks special, each 45 G
Nut Picks, set of 6 $1.25
Fruit Knives, set of 6 $1.40
DOrBLE-PlATED SILVERWARE OSf JflCKKL
Tea Spoons, set of 6, regular value 75c pe.60
Dessert Spoons, set of 6 reg. val. $1.25 spe.95e
Table Spoons, set of 6, reg. val. J1.B0 spe.1.15
Forks set of 6. regular value 1.50 ape. SI. 15
Knives, set of . regular value 1.60 spe.1.15
New -lines Candle enaaes ana . onaae
mlnfr for Thanksgiving.
Libbey Cut Glass 1
Voma An HVPrV TtiaCS.
Oil Heaters, every one guaranteed, at S3 and
GUARANTEED STEEL CARVIJTG SETS.
Stag handle. 8 pieces, reg. val. 2-25 spe.gl.85
Stag handle, 3 pieces, reg. val. $2.50 spe.S2.00
Ivory celluloid handle. S pieces.
reguar value J2.75 special 82.25
Ivory celluloid handle, 3 pieces
-Excluslve Portland agents.
regular value $3.50 special S2.95
Stan handle. 3 pieces, reg. val. $3 spe. . ifca.-lS
Stag handle. 3 pieces, reg. val. $4.50 spe.$3.60
Ivory antique handle, 3 pieces,
regular value $6.75 special $5.40
Ivory antique handle. 3 pieces,
regular value $3.30 special $G 45
Stag handle. 3 pieces, resr. val. $9.75 spe.jg8-10
Choice assortment of Carvers at special prices
for this week.
SPECIAL 'SALE CRANBERRY SETS.
75c Sets for 58 Cranberry Sets of 7 pieces,
with tinted border, either blue or green
spray flowers and gold line; value 75c
special sale price, the set 58J
80c Sets 62r Cranberry Set, with decora
tion of pansies and gold line; our 80c value
special sale-price, the set..'. 62
95c Sets for 70 Seven-piece Cranberry
Sets, with decoration of small pink flowers,
gold embossed, very neat; our 95c value
special sale price, the set 70J
$1.05 Sets for 85 Seven-piece Cranberry
Sets of thin china, in neat shapes, with dec
oration of gold border and gold line; our
$1.05 valuer special sale price, set 85
$1.15 Sets for 90 Cranberry Sets of seven
pieces, with decoration of pink flowers and
heavy gold line; our $1.15 value special
sale price, the set OOfi
$1.60 Sets $1.25 Cranberry Sets of seven
pieces, with decoration of bright roses, green
leaves and heavy gold border; our $1.60
value special price, the set.., $1.25
$2.10 Sets for $1.70 Cranberry Sets of
seven pieces, with decoration of American
Beauty roses and heavy gold border, fancy
shapes; our $2.10 value special sale pric9,
the set $1.70
Women 's Chic Neckdress
Special Values Today
50c AND 60c WINDSOR TIES 25.
A fine assortment of Ladies' Windsor Tics, ir
peau de soie; some are navy blue with whi
polkadots, some are red with black polk
dots. Also some in pretty Persian patter,
Regular 50c and 60c values special salot
LADIES' SILK TURNOVER COLLARS
Ladies' all-silk Turnover Collars, in whi'e;
handsomely embroidered in navy, brov n
pink, red or black; also some in all !!n
Special sale pnee
LADIES' $2.00 LACE YOKES AND
BERTHAS FOR 9S.
Lace Yokes with stock -attached, in whit
suitable for making the greater part of hit
waists; also so:ne handsome Lace Bertha,
in cream color. Our $2.00 value special
sale price c?oi
Will be in
this news. VA
To saunter thru the "Men's Store" a so
tion set apart by itself, where men may ti
the small belongings they need quickly n
without getting into the hurly-burly of otl
shoppers. A few specials:
Men's $6.00 Lounging Robes fc
JS $4.59 Wool Lounging Hobn
' I 1 I 1 I 1 . 1 . . . . . 1 I v,
in WiK'iu uuu uiue ami j.r
and red; just the thing for tfc
chill v mornings. Regular vr
$0.00 special ' $4..
Men's $1.25 Underwear 97l
Worsted Ribbed Underwear,
tan, blue, flesh and natural gra;
Best Sl.2o value special at.
Men's 25c Hosiery 19S-Men
Hosiery, in plain Oxford gr;
cashmere; also cotton in pla
S3.4lI an wine, black and silk-c.lockel
ISr Regular value 2oc special.
MEN'S $1.50 SILK MUFFLERS 9S.
Silk Mufflers for cool nights and morning
in plain gray, navy and cardinal. Val:
$1.50 special 981
A ROUSING SPECIAL VALUE IN THlf
DRESS GOODS STORE.
2000 Yards Handsome $1.2
Suitings 89c a Yard
Annex Fifth Street First Floor.
2000 yards of down-to-date Press Goods in :
the new mannish effects and colorings; jii
the thing for street wear. Our regular $1.:
grades special only, yard 8ii
New Plaid Suitings, in the largest assoJ
ment shown in Portland.