Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 18, 1910, Page 9, Image 9

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    TIIE MORXIXG. OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY JTJXE 18, .1910.
(H TD IC?
WASHINGTON ST.
SALE STARTS 10 O'CLOCK TODAY
WASHINGTON ST.
SALE STARTS 10 O'CLOCK TODAY
3Zi li A I
" '
A stupendous and marvelous purchase for spot cash, bought from R. L. Sabin, Trustee in Bank
ruptcy for Cleaver & Havelick, 409 Washington st. , One of the best stocks of Tailor-made Suits,
Coats, Dresses, Waists, Petticoats and Skirts that has ever been .shown on this Coast. Bought
from the Trustee at 35c on the dollar. Every garment will be sacrificed at once. Don't miss T
this opportunity. This will be a money-saving chance that you will never have again. $15,000.00
worth of Cloaks and Suits to be sacrificed at half and less of wholesale cost. White Serge
Coats, Pongee Coats, every style Suit and Dress, that can be found in any store at a great saving.
lms is the time and place to look to your needs.
ankrupt Suit
Sale
25 EXTRA FINE WOMEN'S SUITS, strict
ly up to date, highest grade trimming, man
tailored Suits, cmy a fv lEEd
yalues to $85.00 Jg)
Bankrupt Sale Wash
Dresses
75 WOMEN'S SUITS,
values to $20.00
75 SUITS,
values to $25.00
86 SUITS,
values to $30.00
30 SUITS, -values
to $35.00
B.SO Pongee
Co
98c
ats
3 1 S.S5
$12.00 Long Pongee Coats .
$20.00 Pongee Coats
$25.00 Pongee Coats
.S1O.0O
.$12.05
Extra good quality Wash
Dresses, worth $2.00 . . .
$7.50 WASH DRESSES, all styles, extra
good quality, Bankrupt
Sale price ...
$10.00 WASH
DRESSES .... .
t
Skirts for Every Woman
In Portland at Bankrupt Sale prices, $1.98,
$2.98, $4.95 and $6.95
EXTRA SIZE SUITS for large
women, worth
$25.00, for .... .
j-j-to iui laiu
$ 1 4-.OS
409 WASHINGTON ST.
SALE STARTS
10 O'CLOCK
TODAY
vv (H)TP IP W IT tt
SAMPLE CLOAK & SUIT HOUSE
409 WASHINGTON ST. and 134 SIXTH COR. ALDER
409 WASHINGTON ST.
SALE. STARTS
10 O'CLOCK
TODAY
PYTHIANS TO MEET
Grand Lodge of Oregon to Be
gin Session Her;; Tuesday.
Swafford
of Saietn
ORDER IN GOOD CONDITION
Of 7 8 Lodges In State, All Will Be
Represented at Convention and
Work Is Expected to Consume
Two Days, Perhaps Three.
The Grand Lodge of the Knights of
Pythias of Oregon will meet In twenty
ninth annual convention in Portland next
Tuesday, June 21, at 10 A. M., in the hall
of Ivanhoe Lodge. No. 1, at Eleventh and
Alder streets. It will remain in session
e.fr least two and possibly three days.
There are TS Pythian lodges In Oregon,
and all will te represented at this con
vention. Aside from those who will rep
resent their lodges many will come to re
ceive the grand lodge degree and partici
pate In the festivities. Altogether it is
estimated that more than 300 members of
the order will be in Portland during the
convention.
Tuesday forenoon the grand lo.lge rank
will be conferred on past chancellors from
various lodges. The work of the conven
tion will begin Tuesday arteruooti and
several matters of importance are to be
considered.
Knights of Khorassan to Meet.
A feature of the gathering will be the
grand ceremonial session of Abd-uhl-Atef
Temple. Dramatic Order of the Knights
of Khorassan, the fun-making branch of
Pythiantsm., This will be held Tuesday
night. This temple, located in Portland,
Includes in .its membership Pythlans from
all parts of the state, and a large class
Is to be initiated Tuesday night. At the
grand lodge session at Pendleton last
June a class of 101 "tyros crossed the
desert to the oasis of Khorassan."
. Frank Menefee. of The Dalles, who is'
concluding a term as grand chancellor of
the grand domain of Oregon, will preside
at the coming convention. Other officers
are: Grand vice-chancellor, D. B. Yoran,
of Eugene: grand prelate, George Schul
merich. of Hillsboro: grand keeper of rec
ords and seal. L. R. Stlnson, of Salem;
grand master of exchequer. J.Tv. Malo
ney, of Pendleton; grand master-at-arms,
F. H. Rosenberg, , of Cottage Grove:
grand inner guard, George W. Knight, of
Hubbard: grand outer guard, F. M.
"White, of Klamath Falls; supreme repre
sentatives, V. I Bradshaw, of The
Dalles, and L. M. Curl, of Albany: trus
tees, M. F. Davis, of Union, George W.
Jett. of Baker City, and Gus C. Moser, of
Portland; grand tribunal, George E.
of Eugene, F. T. Wrightman.
and J. H. Gwinn, of Pendleton.
Reports Show Good Condition.
Reports to the grand lodge will show
a rapid growth of the order in Oregon
during the past year. There are now 76
lodges in the state, with a total member
ship of 6137. The various Oregon lodges
expended a total of J15.664.70 for relief
during the past fiscal year, and are re
ported strong financially, many of them
owning fine castle halls. The total re
sources of the order in Oregon are 263,
175.9S, divided as follows: Cash on hand,
$20,076.36; investments, 57,443.56; other
property, $185,666.07.
The K. P. grand lodge handles its work
largely by committees, and Grand Chan
cellor Menefee has named the following
to direct the work of the coming session:
Many Committees Appointed.
Credentials Emll Waldman, past grand
chancellor, of Portland, chairman; E. H.
Merrill, of the Dalles: C. C. Coad, of Dallas;
Victor Moses, of Corvallls; M. P. Chapman, o
Oregon City.
Judiciary Robert O. Morrow, of Portland,
chairman; I. M. Curl, supreme representa
tive, of Albany; W. G. Hare, of Hillsboro;
William M. Cake, past supreme representa
tive, of Portland; W. A. Bradshaw, su
preme representative, of The Dalles.
Grievances John Frawley, of la. Grande,
chairman; J. D. Drake, of Silverton; George
H. Rand I e. of Lebanon; J. H. Rosenberg, of
Prinevllle; R. M. Rogers, or Condon.
Finance Frank S. Grant, of Portland,
chairman; -H. A. Johnson, of Salem; Gus C.
Moser, past grand chancellor, of Portland:
O. H. Smith, of Aurora; F. W. Davis, of
Union.
Reports J. H. Westcot, of Gaston, chair
man; J. S. Van Winkle, of Albany; Thomas
B. Lioughary, of Astoria; J. GarAeld Craw
ford, of Heppner; Jesse T. Irvine, of Mo
Mlnnville. Mileage and Per Diem V. C. Brock, of
Hood River, chairman; Dan P. Smyth., of
Pendleton: Lincoln Savage, of Grants Pass;
H B. Johnson, of Forest Grove; C. C.
Hogue. of Klamath Falls.
State of the Order Marlon F. Davis, past
grand chancellor, of Union, chairman: W. B.
McKown. of Falls City; George W. Hoch
stedler, past supreme representative, of Port
land: George W. Jett. past supreme repre
sentative, of Baker City; Turner Oliver, past
supreme representative, of La Grande.
Printing L.. R. Stlnson. grand keeper of
records and seal, of Salem, chairman; L. J.
Hadley, of Vale; E. B. Flett, of North Yam
hill; R. L. Nelll, of sumpter; J. B. R. Shel
ton. of Coqullle?
Warrants and Charters Walter E. Mea
cham, of Baker City, chairman; F. H. Gra
vener, of Baker City; T. C. Isom. of
Brownesvllle; George P. Douty, of Glencoe;
A. W. Livermore. of Eugene.
Rules J. P. Kennedy, past grand chan
cellor, of Portland, chairman: A. W. Sever
ance, of Tillamook: J. B. Montgomery, of
Helix: W. A. Harris, of St. Helens; C. J.
Bright, of Wasco.
Insurance Department Fred P. Holm, of
Portland, chairman; W. G. Gleason, of Gran
ite: D. W. Wenlick. of Portland: York Dell,
of Athena; A. W. Daley, of Scio.
Military Department F. W. Fry. of Hub
bard, chairman: J. B. E. Bourne, of Rainier;
C. B. Stevens, of Lone Rock; H. C Correll,
of Portland; Robert Blumenstein. of Elgin.
Necrology E. D. Curtis, past grand chan
cellor, of Portland. chairman; William
Wakefield, of t. Johns: Robert Kehoe, of
North Bend; George Rose, of Marshfleld; J.
W. Rogers, of Ashland.
Fraternal Correspondence--Wllllam M.
Cake, past supreme representative, of Port
land. Publicity W. L. Marks, of Albany, chair
man; E. B. Aldrlch. of . Pendleton : L. B.
Conger, of Long Creek: J. H. Clodius, of
Weston; P. F. Vancll, of Milton.
Kept The KlnsT At Home.
"For the past year we have kept the
King of all laxatives Dr. King's New
Life Pills in our home and they have
proved a blessing to all our family,"
writes Paul Mathulka, of Buffalo, N. Y.
Easy, but sure remedy for all stomach,
Liver and Kidney troubles. Only 25c
at all druggists. .
SCHOOL BUYS NEW SITE'
ST. HELEXS HALIi TO BE BUILT
OX "SI-ACRE PROPERTY.
Grounds on Ford Street to Be Placed
on Market Proceeds to Be De
voted' to New Buildings.
To secure a, new location for the pri
vate school for girls, trustees of St.
Helen's Hall have bought 24 acres six
miles northwest of Portland on the hills
south of Llnnton and overlooking the
Willamette and Columbia rivers, the city
and the Tualatin Valley. The land was
bought from the Willalatin Investment
Company for $10,000.
The property will be improved for a
new school. The present property owned
by St. Helen's Academy will be placed
on the market by the Episcopal Diocese
of Oregon and the funds from the sale
will le applied toward the erection of a
new set of school buildings. The pres
ent site is valued at $200,000. It con
sists of 200x300 feet east of Ford street
and between Park avenue and Main
street.
The new eite possesses magnificent
scenic opportunities, with a view up and
down the Columbia River, down the
river to Kalama and up the river to
Capo Horn. It also commands a view
of the Tualatin Valley, being on the
ridge of the Willamette and Tualatin
slopes. This site will be made into a
beautiful campus grounds and it is
planned to expend the entire $200,000,
which it is expected to derive from the
sale of the old property, in the erection
of new buildings and in improving the
grounds.
St. Helen's Hall is one of Portland's
best known educational institutions. It
has been conducted at the present loca
tion 23 years. The site is now becom
ing valuable as a site for a large apartment-house
or family hotel.
Teething children have shore or less
diarrhoea, which can be controlled bv
giving Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. All that is neces
sary is to give the prescribed dose after
each operation of the bowels more than
natural and then castor oil to cleanse
the system. It is safe and sure. Sold
by all dealers.
Now in Press
Theodore Roosevelt's
OWN BOOK
African Game Trails
Gives In Book Form the Sole Account
Of His AFRICAN HUNT
WRITTEN. BY HIMSELF
Agents
IV ANTED NOW
in every
Clly, Town and Village
to handle
.Colonel Roosevelt's,
Great BooR
Early Subscriptions Filled by First Cbpiesfrom the Press.
FOR FULL AGENTS PROSPECTUSV.WRITE-TO
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153 Fifth Avenue JVEW YORK
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housework easy. Dirt disappears before Gold Dust
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brightens everything it touches, and takes all the
drudgery out of housework.
Greasy, dirty, sticky dishes, and pots and pans,
"brighten up" like magic with the use of Gold Dust.
'Tis fine, too, for glassware, crockery, brass work and
cutlery. -
For scrubbing floors, cleaning' painted wood
work, oil cloth, windows, zinc, metal work and tin
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For washing clothes and fabrics of every
description, Gold Dust cuts the work right in two.
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