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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREG0NIAX, WEDNESDAY, MAT 12, 1909.
American Educator Decorated
With Order of Rising Sun
. Request of Emperor.
TAKAHIRA PLEDGES PEACE
Ja)anec Ambassador Again Kmplia
fizcs Uood Will or His Nation To
wards fnited States Fine
Tribute to Harvard Man.
BOSTON". May 11. With an impressive
ceremony. President Charles W. Eliot, of
Harvard University, was Invested tonipht
with the Insignia of the Order of the
Rising Sun. bestowed upon him by order
of the Emperor of Japan. The red and
white ribbon and Jewels of the order were
placed upon President Kliot's shoulders
by Ambassador Takahlra, who said:
. "The Emperor, my august sovereign,
iully appreciative of the great services
you have rendered for the welfare of
human life as one of the foremost edu
cators of the age and for the making of
many useful men of Japan who have
i f m a Imra ... . . . .3 . II.. I I T.. I ....
sity during the 40 years of your presi
dency over that Institution of learning,
thus largely contributing to the advance
ment of our country, has been graciously
pleased to confer upon you the grand
cordon of the Imperial Order of the Ris
ing Sun, as a mark of his majesty's good
will toward you."
President Eliot responded briefly. Gen
eral congratulations followed, after which
the health of the Emperor, the Ambas
sador, the President of the United States
and Ir. Eliot were drunk. . Previws to
this ceremony Ambassador Takahlra dis
cussed the relations between Japan and
the United States in an address to the,
East Asiatic Society, which tendered hirp
a Winner. He spoke as follows:
'I was rather surprised only a few
weeks ago, when I was told In Connecti
cut that some people believed the At
lantic fleet visited Japan last year for the
purpose of a demonstration, and thought
the welcome extended to the officers and
men of that magnificent fleet by the Japa
nese government and people was a ruse
of intimidation. Nothing can be further
from the truth.
"Believe me, -when 1 say that peace Is
now the watchword throughout Japan,
especially among the commercial corpo
rations and educational societies, which
are the great factors constituting the
JAPANESE ATTACK WHITE MAS
Section Hands Mob . Paymaster Be
cause Checks Are Small.
SALT LAKE CITY. May 11. Fourteen
Anderson, a Rio Grande paymaster, at
Gorsoza, on the Park City branch of the
road, and boat him brutally today be
cause their, pay was not what- they
thought It should be.
Anderson made a game fight and
finally, with the assistance of a horse,
escaped from his assailants and reached
Park City. Two of the Japanese were
arrested and officers are searching for
the others. Anderson was bruised and
bleeding, but will not be injured perma
nently. DONALD MARSHALL DEAD
Drops Suddenly of Heart Disease in
N Local Oarage.
Victim of chronic heart disease. Don
Rid Marshall, an employe of the Tourist
Automobile Company, suddenly dropped
dead last night at 9:30 o'clock in the
garage of his employer, on Seventh
street, near Couch. He had been out
driving a machine and was preparing
to retire when he suddenly dropped to
the floor and expired before any of his
comrades could summon assistance. His
body was removed to the undertaking
establishment of J. P. Klnley & Son,
where an autopsy was performed later
by Dr. J. O. Wylte. He had been a con
stant sufferer from this trouble for
Marshall had been a resident of Port
land for the past 20 years and leaves a
large number of relatives, among whom
re James 1. Marshall and Dr. E. A.
Marshall, brothers.. The funeral will
probably occur from the home of his
mother, Mrs. Joseph Marshall, 31.6 Sell
Sneak thieves Get Money and Jewelry
From Room in the Beverly.
Sneakthieves entered the Beverly, a
boarding-house at Park and Yamhill
streets, last night, some time between
8:30 and 7:30 o'clock, when most of
the guests were in the dining-room, and
stole $120 In money and some Jewelry
valued at as much more from the room
of one of the sruests. The victims of
the thieves were Mr. and Mrs. J. Waak.
Mr. AVaak Is the chief engineer of the
steamxlup Alusla and has to leave for
Roth the money and the Jewelry were
In Mrs. Waak's purse and consisted of
six JO gold pieces, a ladies' gold
watch, two gld rings, one of them set
with a turquoise and the other con
taining opals and pearls. Besides these
there were a stick pin and some trink
ets of Chinese design.
THIEF SUSPECT CAUGHT
"Black Jack-' Smith Wanted at Cald
. well on Horsethief Charge.
1.A GRANDE. Or.. May 11 ( Special.)
After enjoying 12 months' freedom on a
Kheep ranch at North Powder. 30 miles
from here. "Black Jack" Smith, wanted
In l-aldwell on a charge of horse stealing,
was located and arrestod tonight by Sher
iff Childers. of Union County. Smith ad
mitted his identity and made no objec
tion to returning to Idaho.
M'CUSKER WRITES SIMON
Sny It Is Not Xteossary for Ward
Heelers to Visit Him.
Portland. May n. to the Hon
Jcoph " Simon, Et Al.) A number of
ward heelers have called on me, whom
I recognize by their tags. They were all
anxious to learn my position on the
ooming election and they used all man
ner of subterfuge to "extort" the in
formation, which they could have- had
by asking the Atraight question. I was
told that It was rumored that I was
going to support Jud&e Munly. This was
a particularly "shrewd" manner of
reaching me. Others wanted me to be
gin a tight on some of the other candi
dates, etc., etc. Now, I'll say that I will
not support Judge Munly, as there Is -a
rumor that his candidacy is in the In
terest of Mr. Simon. I do not know that
this Is true. I am not going to inaugu
rate any fight on other candidates and
I am going- to support Mr. Albee if he
becomes a candidate, or any other clean
man who comes out In the event that
Mr. Albee does not. If there is any
other information desired, phone me,
and I will cheerfully give It, as there is
nothing to conceal, but keep your heelers
away, as they annoy me and intrude
upon my time.
SHAKESPEARE BY TRACK
BEX GREET TELX.S OF PLAY PUT
OX IX COCX'TRY TOWX. .
Delayed by Wreck In California
Company Passes Time by Giving
Performance In Open.
In the little town of Kennett. Cal., a
leading theatrical troupe has stopped
and played Shakespeare on the rail
road track to an audience of Southern
Pacific passengers and the countryside
inhabitants. Ben Greet and his players
on the way to Seattle, traveling by
way of Portland, were delayed by a
wreck at Kennett. As the delay extend
ed over 14 hours, some of the lighter
spirits suggested . an entertainment.
The orchestra was led by the leading
lady standing on the pilot of the loco
motive and -with the railroad banks as
an auditorium, a pastoral play was
The company stopped at the Union
Depot for a half hour last night while
a special was being made up to carry
it to Seattle. In the few minutes at his
disposal, Ben Greet told of his pleasure
in visiting Portland again. He last ap
peared here in the morality play,
"Everyman," in 1905. Mr. Greet said he
wished he could give an open-air per
formance at Portland. He spoke of play
ing a "Midsummer Night's Dream," at
the Greek Theater at Berkeley In the
open and commented on the success of
"The idea is that our plays are very
intellectual, that they require exces
sive intellectuality to appreciate." said
Mr. Greet. "Now I-believe In presenting
Shakespeare from a human standpoint.
His characters spoke naturally. They
did not stride and rant. They were
human. They saw -life too, from -a
humorous standpoint, and I think there
is as much satire ajid genuine humor
in Shakespeare as in any modern
Mr. Greet spoke of the strides made
in the drama of today He then dis
cussed the relative appreciation of an
American and English audience. "It is
not than an American audience is more
appreciative." he said, "but Just that
it is more attentive."
He spoke of his- company. "The life
of the average actor is an easy tne. I
do not refer to the manager,- but to the
actor. He eats a little, sleeps a little,
enjoys himself and acts a little and gets
his payment for it. Isn't .he rather for
tunate?" The Ben Greet Players coma back to
Portland for four performances at the
Heillg May 21, 22 and 23. .
PURE FOOD ACT DISCUSSED
Portland Grocers Hear Address by
A. B. AVinfree.
Portland grocers got a good deal of
Information about the workings of the
National pure food act, at the regular
meeting of the food purveyors last night,
when A. B. Winfree, of the legal firm of
Teal & Minor, of Portland, delivered an
address to them on pure food legislation,
both state and National, and the law of
There was an unusually large attend
ance of grocers at the meeting, showing
the interest In the subject generally
throughout the trade. At the close of
the address, which was thorough in detail,
those present asked questions of the
speaker and a general discussion followed
that was productive of much good.
A smoker followed the regular business
session and luncheon was served. The
meeting was held in Alisky hall. At the
next regular meeting of the grocers, two
weeks from last night, three delegates will
be elected to represent the Portland as
sociation at the annual convention of the
National Grocers Association to be held
In this city early next month.
HUSBAND FEARS SUICrDE
Mrs. E. C. Cloud lieav.es Home With
Two Small Children.
The police are'iooking for Mrs. E. C.
Cloud, wife of an employe of the Cen
tral Door Lumber Company, who has
been missing from 789 East Main street
since 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and
who her husband fears has Jumped into
He reported to the police last night
he had caught her once in the act of
going to the Washington street dock
after having avowed the intention of
jumping in and that her continued ab
sence from home gives rise to the
theory that she may have carried out
the threat. She took with her their two
little children, a g-trl and a boy, aged
about 5 and 6 years, and the father is
doubly alarmed about their welfare.
The woman is about 25 years old and
was wearing a dark -blue suit with a
black straw hat. She Is about 5 feet 6
inches tall.- ...
C. F. Prluger Not Arrested.
An error in printing one of the' in
itials of a name caused considerable
annoyance yesterday to C. P. Pfluger.
a well-known real estate man of Port
land. C. L. Pfluger. whose name was
thereby mistaken for that of C. I
Prluger, was arrested 10 days ago with
a keg of beer in his possession, the
charge against him being that he had
stolen the beverage. The .charge did
not hold and C. L. Pftuger was allowed
to take the keg and go his way. On
the road home the keg was stolen from
C. L Pfluger and how the latter has
demanded that the police ferret out the
offender. In printing the episode, a
mistake was made in an initltal. C.
F Pfluger has lived In Portland for
many years and is a man of standing
and recognised sobriety and the un
fortunate confusion of names did him
Automobile Club Meets Tonight.
The Portland Automobile Club will
meet at-the Commercial Club rooms to
night at 8 o'clock for the purpose of
discussing the June races, and to take
up the matter of the Rose Festival and
the automobile parade. A report from
every committee will be made and Pres
ident Werome desires even- member to
SHY UPON RETURN
Conquerors of Air Embar
rassed by Welcome Wait
ing Them in New York.
READY FOR TEST VOYAGES
Aviators to Make Trip to Home Town
to Prepare for Aeroplanes for
Uncle Sam, and Will Then
Return to JEuropc.
NEW YORK, May 11. "Wilbur and Or
ville 'Wright, the American aeroplanists,
returned from the scenes of their Euro
pean triumphs today. They were about
the shyest and' most retiring heroes that
New York has welcomed in many a day.
They were almost as unwilling to talk of
their work as when they first came to
New York from their home in Dayton.
Both the brothers looked well and ap
peared to be glad to get back. They were
accompanied by their sister. Miss Cath
erine Wright, who made three flights at
Pau recently, and who said that she was
not scared a bit by her experience.
The brothers had little new to say.
Summed up in a few words, they told
those who talked with them this after
noon and evening that they had signed
contracts enough to keep them busy until
they could get back to Europe and sign
more, that about 60 of their aeroplanes
were now in process of construction, and
that officials of certain European military
powers had asked them to demonstrate
that their flyers can be driven safely out
of range of rifle Are.
They gave no information as to whether
contracts ' had been " made" with France,
Italy,- Germany or England. A big re
ception and welcome planned here by the
Aero Club and America and other so
cieties was called oil at the request of
the brothers. -
They will probably return to Europe
late in August. This arrangement pre
vents their taking part in any exhibi
tions on this side in the Autumn. . Their
unwillingness to consider any proposal to
remain here is cited as- strengthening the
rumors that they have important engage
ments with Germany and Russia.
Orvlile Wright said that although the
injuries he sustained at Fort Meyer
were still bothering him, ' he expected
to - manipulate . tho Wright aeroplanes
In the Fort -Meyer tests. The time lim
it for the tests there was June 28, and
the aeroplane would be of the . same
type aa the regulation vv" right ma
chines used' abroad, he said. As to the
'uture of the aeroplane, Mr. . Wright
"We have carried two passengers qn
some of our trips, and the machine
could easily be developed to sustain
the weight of several more persons.
But I don't believe the aeroplane will
ever be a regular passenger carrier,
such as an ocean liner or a railroad
train. Its province will be more in the
nature of a-special conveyance for the
transportation of a few' people'"
As to the efficacy of the aeroplane
in war, Mr. Wright declared military
expertB had told him that the machine
and its operators would be ' safe from
injury by bullets at the height of 1000
feet. As the aeroplane could easily
ascend much higher, he considered that
this fact settled the' question of its
practicability in military operations.
Dayton Will Welcome Sons.
DAYTON, O., May 11. The general
committee gave out today a programme
for. two days' festivities in this city,
June 17 and 18, in honor of, Wilbur
and Orville Wright. .
The celebration will open with the
firing of cannon, ringing of bells and
blowing of whistles.
' There will be . an aeroplane ascen
sion by one or both of the brothers.
The brothers are expected to arrive
hoine tomorrow or next day. They will
have a home reception from the West
Side, the section in which they live.
Plan ' Story-Telling Work.
PITTSBURG. May 11. At today's
Congress of the playgrounds Associ
ation of America, collection of definite
information as to the stories suitable
for children of various ages and meth
ods of story-telling effective as an edu
cational agency, were recommended.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland M. T. Murphy. TVinnlpfs;
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Shelton, Grand Rapids;
Mrs. N. Handv, Topeka; C. Weissmane, New
York; Miss l.uringstone, St. Paul; Miss
Johnson, Vancouver; S. C. Slnsheimer. Chi
cago; J. S. Davis, Rochester; Charles A.
Murray. Taeoma; K. J. da Vry. Seattle; M.
E Tobln, San Francisco; Ben Wormser,
San Francisco; 3. W. Christian, Seattle; B.
N Staner, Boston; A. H. StafEt, New York;
Allen G. Freeman. Louis Rosenthal. San
Francisco; H. C. Sliaw. city; Geo. E Plum
mer. Seattle; C. W. Beale. Wallace: T. M.
Simpson, Seattle; H. P. Hildreth.. Seattle;
George. Stoddard. Le Grande; P. R. Brooks.
Minnesota; A. L Duncan, Seattle; J. P.
Channlng, New Ycrk; J. A. lwisohn. New
York; L. A. Bruman. Los Angeles: John C.
Hill. Ransohoft, New York: George E.
Bridgett. San Francisco; D. Heidelberger,
New York: J. B. Tucker, Seattle ; S. Turner,
Seattle; Edward Knahe. Tacoma; Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Stone. New York: I Schott,
Denver; J M. Olmshed and wife. Buffalo;
L J. Smith. St. Louis; J. T. Breen. New
York; J. T. Janda. 17. S. A.; P." B. Graves,
Victoria; H. Leosolsky. New York; P. M.
Fulton, Burke. S. D : C. P. Douglas. Mon
treal: C. H. Leadbetter. Camas: H. Booc,
New York: George H. Prince. . St. Paul; F.
T. Field, Chicago.
The Oregon Miss E. M. Thun. Los Ange
les; A H. Huston and wife. Corvallis; S.
V. Purdy. city; George R. Sohaefer. Eugene;
tv W. Wilson and wire. Spokane; L. W.
Bobbins, Clyde Engle. Molalla: C. H. Van
Vleck and wife. Kansas City; Mrs. G. R.
Oarlock. Eureka: C. S. Townsend, Minneapo
lis; C B WeatHerwax. Aberdeen; Mrs. D.
II. James, Salem:A William Hannon. Denver;
Clara Bunn, The Dalles: W. W. -Wiley and
wit'e. Miss Bryan, V. T. Morschenvacher,
Newberg: Dale New, Newberg; L. C. Smith
and wife, Bellingham; H. F. Weatherby.
H. J. Schaffer, Seattle; F. M Saxton. Baker
Citv: J. Schram, Harry Earl. Chicago; L.
P Hubbard. Minneapolis: Mrs. H. P. Miller,
I. cs Angeles; M. S. Weide. St. Paul; P. A.
Williams and wife, Haywood; T. D. Rock
well, Spokane; S. D. Murphy San Francisco;
D. R. Anderson and wife. Chicago; MX A.
'Newell and wife. San Francisco; G. W.
Faust and wife, Los Angeles: A. Zlinder
and wife. Seattle: A. Jacobs, C. HruseU G.
A. McEdwards. New York: E. C. Davis,
Cleveland ; William Lenway. North Yakima;
A. F. Nelson, North Yakima; D. A. Mc
Donald. North Yakima; H. F. Granger,
H. Smith and wife. Soattle: August Bunzen,
Seattle: C. E. Doud. Pendleton; E. F. Wil
bur, New York: L. C. Chad wick, Seattle;
t red It. Gaston. Des Moines: S. Morgan,
Rice. Wah.; Bert Pettygell and wife. Eu
reka; W. C. Peer, city; H. J. Walters, Se
attle; Ben Nordman. San Francisco; C.
Wesserman. 'A. I Sayles. New York: C.
Adams. Tygh Valley; Mrs. C. X. Perkins,
Miss Perkins, Victor Dessert, Jr.. Denver;
D. H. Lyons. San Jose: H. L. Burdlck and
wife, Vancouver; Dr. H. C. DeVigne, Doug
las. Alaska; Bemlce Ruppe, Hazel Moons,
Pendleton: Roger Jaque. Muscatine; B. J.
Runnels and wife, Mrs. S. C. Kelly, Haw
The Perk In W. A. Winder" and -wife.
Aurora: H. E. McKenney and wife, Mrs.
James Wallace. Miss Emma Wallace, Kolso;
P. B. Gallagher, San Francipco: Mrs. L. A.
Oorden. Chicago; C. M. Wray. Silverton;
W S. Ollette. Berkeley; C". P. Katoner. Salt
Lake City: George Klnler. city: .1. M. Carr.
Everett: N. C Christman, Patcrson; A. T.
Fuller. Hood River; S. C. Lunderman. Ores
well; W. S. Young. J. E. Galloway, Sheri-
SEND FOR PRICE LIST
LARGEST AND LEADING FURRIERS.
SPECIALS IN BRIEF WEDNESDAY
As usual we are offering exceptional bargains which will appeal to economical buy
ers who desire something of QUALITY AND DISTIN CTION. Note these values:
Extra. Special in Latest
Values to $12.00, for Only
Leather Bags Sale
We place on sale new arrivals in handsome leather bags,
all the latest styles and leathers; values range up to $4.00,
and we are placing them on sale for only $1.98
GRAND SALE of HOUSE CORSETS
Values to $2, for 98c
We are closing out a limited number of well-known corsets, such as R.
& G., Odette, Aneita and Royal Duchess. Economical women who de
' sire something in the way of a corset for house wear will take advantage
and buy one of these corsets at this exceedingly low price of 98
dan; G. D Phillips. J. M. Phillips. Seattle:
B C Brown. Hood River; K. B. Sltl and
wife, Spokane; Mrs. E. Westman and daugh
ter. Chicago; A. Miller and family. Milton;
Dan F Mason and ' famlfy, Minneapolis;
P. A. Sprlsman. Los Angeles; Mrs. S. SpinK
and family. Mrs. W. C. Bowles. Mrs. R.
Wyatt and daughter. Winnipeg; G. B. Wll
liss and wife. New York; H. T. Davidson.
Hood River; A. B. Melvane, Princeton; R.
J Young. Astoria; L. A. Galveston. ' H. W.
Galves'on. Seattle; George Rainier, Butte:
R. A Bradv, city; A. S. Perrln. Cordon;
J. A. 'McLeod, Tacoma; W. C. Gaddls. Rose
burg; F. rx. Pfenlng. Palntsvllle. Ky. ; w.
II. Dent. "Walla Walla: A. Andrews. Hepp
ner; J. D. Shuman and wife, San Diego;
Chas: Holbrook and jvlfe. Walla Walla;
Wallace; J. V. Robinson. Salem; Mrs. Drack
lng and son. Wallace; W. H. Goold and wife,
citv; E. D. White. Pendleton: T. N. Mercy,
Gold' Beach: C. T. Wilson and wife. Eureka;.
M. Standlsh. Chicago; B. D. Edwards, city;
.T. H. Springer, city; R. Walte. Seattle; J.
W. Hate and wife, Ashwood; Fred P. Hurah
and wlf e.- Canby : Mrs. E. T.- Smith. Chi
cago: Albert Gibbons. North Powder: Mrs.
O. W.' Pomoroy. Pocatello; C. T. Turner,
The Dalles; W. H. McGrath. Chlco: J. M.
French, citv; T: B. Clark and wife. Miss
M. Clark, San Francisco; TJ. F. Abshler,
Ccntralla; C. M. Hess. Goldendale; Jack
Hess, Goldendale; H. Tuttle. A. L. Robin
son. San Francisco; James Stranahan, Hood
The Imperial J. B. Wilson, Martin
White, St. Helen; S. R. Haworth. La
Grande; G. B. Johnson, Astoria; F. A.
Seufert, The Dalles: D. F. Hynd and fam
ily. Heppner; Fred Walters. Jr., Pendle
ton: Laura Thomas, Jefferson; L. C. Keylon,
Jappenes; L. McKechner and wife, As
toria; M. Gorman. Stella; W. P. O'Brien,
Astoria; C. A. Lennenerker, Astoria; C. C.
Clark, Arlington; G. P. -Hegenbothen. Echo;
Mrs. S. M. Weist, Marshland: Mrs. M.
Foard. M. Ford, Miss I. Ford, Astoria; C.
C. Runnus, Forest Grove: P. P. Olds and
wife, Larayette: John Enberg and wife, As
toria; W. C. Mills. Globe; C. H. Clemans,
wife and child, Montesano: Mrs. James
Clansy, Elmlra; W. L. Pullman, Clat
skanie; C. Ollershuscn, Tho Dalles; L. F.
Griffith, Salem: George H. Howell, city:
Henry Dellstrom and wife, N. H. Beshen,
Chemawa; G. W. French and wife, Rose
burg; E. I.' Piercer San Francisco; S. H.
Robinson. Joseph; W. G. Good. Helna; A.
D. Faulkner, Burns; R. C. Frost. Port
land; John Mendenham. Dayton: -May A.
Gilbert, Hood River; J. D. Routherland,
Salem; D J. F. Calbreath. MoM Inn ville;
Miss Katherine Ready, city; Arthur G.
Mears. Eugene; L. S. Tenaath. The Dalles;
Faring Terpenning. Seattle; J. McNeil. San
Francisco: J. B. Small, city; M. A. Baker,
McMinnville; Will Grennes. Gus Wertchen
hauch and wife, Harrlsburg: N. Huston,
N. B. Hunt. Alameda: Miss Ida Hargrove.
Ashland; Frank L. MofTett. Mrs. F. L. Mof
fett B. B. Newmann. William Griffith.
Vale- F. W. Manckwell. Spokane: W. H.
Holmes. Salem; H. D. Kinsman and lamlly,
The-St. Charles B. O. Edwards, Seat
tle; Fred Swenson, Grays River; E. C.
Boardman. Kelly Taylor, city; William
Welst, Catlin; F. Koellie. Ridgefleld; J. T.
Sullivan. Sioux City; James J. Lewis, The
Estates of Women
"Women with proper
ty interests are often
confronted . with the
problem of their proper
Our company is spe
cially prepared to take
in charge such inter
ests, care for them at a
reasonable cost to the
owners, and to account
regularly for funds re
ceived therefrom. The
same care is given such
funds as those belong
ing to the company.
Not only proper man
agement is assured, but
intelligent direction and
proper accounting as
IN OUR NEW QUARTERS AT SIXTH AND
WASHINGTON STREETS ABOUT JULY 1.
SAVINGS & TRUST
247 Washington St. .
A limited number of
beautiful street and dress
hats, which we place on
sale for today only; val
ues up to $12.00 for the
low price of .'. . . $4.29
Dalles: James Stanger, H. Roe, Xiles Futt
rup. Vancouver; C. B. Forbes and wife. La
Center; John B. Marx? ere, St. Paul; W. C.
Sloat, Hood River; Oren Johnson, Trout
date; E. I Tallman, Redding; Walter
Chatham, Gilbreath ; J. H . Hathaway, J.
P. McTimmonds. W. E. Mitchell, city; Mike
Cosgrove, Eugene; A. L. Fuller, Greer; M.
Odell. McKlttrua; H. G. McClane, city; P.
Ramsey, Corvallis; Edward Dickinson, Cle
one; Mrs. T. J. Flippln, Chrystal Flippln,
Rainier; Beatrice Rice. Clatskanle; W. F.
8!mon, Independence; W. H. Sherman, Jef
ferson : Oren Johnson, Troutdale; Perry
Hopkins and family, city; H. P. Schaw,
San Francisco; C. H. Johnson, Bull Run;
Bert Hubbard, Marshfteld; M. G. Miller,
Dayton; G. W. Jewls and wife. Mrs. C. H.
N'agle. "Woodland; A. C. Barker, Burns;
F. Bhafer, Molalla; Helen Evans. Dora
Evans, Spokane; A. T. Haskins. McMlnn-vill-e;
L. W. Wanriburg and wife. Middle
ton; W. F. Frambock, Rupert; R. P.. White,
Sherwood; W. C. Evans, Silverton; Fred
Washburn, Rainier; George A. Phlpper and
wife, Eugene; Charles Morris, Hilt; J. T.
Jackson and family. Captain Crawford, San
Francisco ; H. C. Bueh anen. Junction City ;
If Seeking the Newest You'll Find It at the Style Store
A worn glove detracts from that well-groomed look. Look
to your necessities in this line and take advantage of this
special value in the 16-inch Kayser silk glove, guaranteed
tips, all prevailing colors, $1.75 QClr
value for pC
Stylish footwear is another necessity for a smart appear
ance. All our new spring shoes are molded on very clever
lines. Jaunty Oxfords and Pumps in patent leather and
Russia calf, some with ankle strap. Also three and four
eyelet ties, and trim brown suedes ; all
splendid values; per pair. pOOvl
Charge Accents Solicited
It 'is optional Avith you to pay cash, or have
your purchases charged, remitting weekly or
TERN -OUTFITTING CO
The Store Where Your Credit Is Good
'Corner Washington an 4 Tenth Streets
Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
$30 Values, for
This is indeed an unusual
offer, coming so early in
the season, but a fortunate
purchase by our New
York buyer makes this
Tftrie possible. All suits
made of the best quality
taffeta and foulard, in ail
the prevailing styles, col
ors and exclusive' designs ;
values to $30 for $18.75
STORAGE OF FURS
We again call your attention to the necessity of storing your furs for
the Bummer. Let us relieve you of that responsibility at a very low
cost. Have your fur garments repaired and remodeled into the latest
styles for the coming season, which we can do at less cost now than
later in the season.
ALL FURS REMODELED NOW STORED FREE OF CHARGE.
H. M- Chandler. G. W. Smith. Latourelle;
G. Lyons, Woodland; G. Millsfrte, Mill City;
D. C. Brouse. city; J. J. Brugrer, Skamock
a wa ; W. IX West, Euf ala ; G. W. Ford.
Xewport; Charles Davis and wif, Elma;
W. E. Grunnon, Washougal; Phil Stuhr,
Hood River; Gust Lopno, Wisconsin; A. O.
Wells, city; H. F. Gibson, Barton; H. H.
Whitaker, Euf ala; R. H. Corbfttt, Fargo;
H. Smith and son, Hood River; P. E.
Hughes, Pasadena; S. McCarthy, Palmer.
The Cornelius J. A. Fulton, Astoria; G.
W. pfunder. city; I. H. McFadden, Seattle;
W. J j. Swaneon, St. Paul; R- Burns, Walla
Walla; Mrs. Gault, Oregon City; G. Cham
berlain. Mosler; G. F. Adkins, Seattle; I
L. Longley and wife, city; H. Jasperson
and wife, Kelso; Mrs. W. C. Johnson,, Carl
ton. Mrs. John Buckly, Newport: P. Martin
Boise; R. S. Cooklnham, Twin Falls.
The Tortonla--Joseph Daley, Helena; A.
G. Williams, Los Angeles; W- W. Geckean,
Altoona; Miss M. S. Hickey, Chicago; D. S.
Stone and wife, Seattle; D. B. Green, New
York; Miss Lottie Bull, Pullman; J. L.
Dunlgan, Pendleton; Mrs. C. Wilson, Oak
land; Mrs. Alfred Hill, Chicago; J. L
Haerly, Vancouver; J. Zeno. Reno.
Tailored simplicity is the dom
inant feature of these new
shirtwaists. They are made of
fine Irish linen that launders
so beautifully smooth. These
popular models have broad or
narrow tucked fronts, pearl
buttons down front plait, stiff
collar and cuffs. Also a double
breasted effect in tucked linen
with two rows of pearl buttons
down front. No other fabric
yields to embroidery as well as
fine linen. We offer you some
beauties in handkerchief linen
shirtwaists, hand embroidered
in dainty designs. Prices
' $3.50 1 $8
er Owes '
e Low-Ciit Shoes
AT REDUCED RATES.
STORED FREE ,
TO WOMEN AND CHILDREN.
The purity of it, the
mildness of it, the light
ness and brightness of
the lather these are
things you notice every
time you use a cake of
The purity of Ivory
Soap is due to the ex
cellence of the materials
of which it is composed;
its mildness, to its entire
freedom from "free"
99 Per Cent, rure.
Neuralgia, " toothache,
. sciatica, ' or any pain in
the nerves is quickly re
lieved by an application
of Sloan's Liniment.
It penetrates right to
the seat of the trouble,
quiets the excited nerves
and gives permanent as
well as immediate relief.
is an excellent antiseptic rem
edy for cuts, burns, bruises,
poisonous insect stings and
At all Druggists. Price 25c, 60c. and $J.OO.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass.
- FOB TOILET AND BATH
It makes the toilet something to be
njoyed. It removes all stains and
roughness, prevents prickly heat and
dialing, and leaves the skin white,
soft, healthv. In the bath it brings
a glow and exhilaration which n
Iwmnon soap ean equal, imparting
the vigor and life sensation of a
unild Turkish bath. All Grocers aa4