Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 02, 1911, Page 7, Image 7

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Portland Tailoring Co., Inc., 322 Morrison Street, Portland Hotel Building
11 311110111101.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, This Week
$35, $40, $45 Suits and Overcoats Made to. Order
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At Your Selection, Our Entire Stock NO RESERVE Our Stock Is Select and Complete
' . . i j ,i. l i lull J ;i., jn Dni4lnn1
Every yard of goods in our place is guaranteed absolutely
pure wool and comprises without a single exception this season's
latest designs and shades in all the various colors.
Novelty Browns in Scotch Tweeds and English "Worsteds,
Blue and Elack Cheviot3 and Unfinished "Worsteds, Hairline
and Pencil Stripes in Blues and Browns, England's Finest Blue
Serges that other tailors are asking $40 to $45 for.
We have the most perfect tailoring service in Portland, and
tA mAct fi-oAfi-nflr qtH fasti riirms HrpSRtvr in Portland mav lav
tUO VAttVM! Awv w - W er
aside all doubt and uncertainty when he gives this establishment
his order.
We turn out garments of superlative quality smart and
absolutely correct.
The lines give individuality to the wearer.
Our main reason for conducting this sale at the height of the
season is that we have enlarged our workshop and have em
ployed a large number of the best skilled tailors in Portland,
whom we wish to keep busy all the year round, and therefore
use this method as a trade-building sale.
Alpaca and Venetian linings of the best grades used.
Remember, this sale lasts for three days Thursday, Friday
and Saturday.
322 Morrison Street, Portland Hotel Block
Personal Attention
Not an order taken by this firm but what will
have our careful and personal attention. No
guesswork. Satisfaction invariably the result.
I ground. Previous to embarking for the
I glide ha had complained of weakness
I and was urged to forego the risk.
Crowds at Grass Valley, Moro
and Wasco Listen to Ag
ricultural Experts.
fence, the land with host-proof wire net
tins; to the end that the tenants may.
as those who own their land are doing,
go Into hogralslng.
Many miles of this fence have been
built during the last rear, and the own
ers are sure to reap .a rich reward. If
another couple of hundred quarter sec
tions c-uld be built In the near future
there would be a story of advancing
prosperity to leu from pnflrmu t"uov7
This matter Is being taken up by the
Haroum brothers of Moro and D. O.
Uvely of the Portland stockyards and
they hope to enlist the co-operation
of the Commercial Clab and other com
mercial bodies of Portland.
The train will leave here at I o'clock
tonight for Bend, where the lectures
will begin at I o'clock tomorrow morning.
nlt of Past Demonstration Trains
I Showa and Converts to I1
vrmiricd Prod not Sjt
trra Are) Cialned.
WASCO. Or. Not. X. (Special.) The
demonstration train has been today In
Bhermaa County. This morning at
'clock the lectures were commenced
In the little town of Grass Valley be
fore a large audience. At noon we
were doing business In Sdoro, and at I
'clock In Wasco.
At Moro there was also a large num
ber to see and listen, but here at Wasco
was the largest audience the train yet
Remits Are 1 mlra te.
tr. Wlthycorobe and his assistants
re not only well pleased with the num
ber of their auditors, but with the qual
ity, tf the term may be used, for all of
the best, most progressive and most
prosperous farmers of Sherman Coun
ty have been their attentive and Inter
ested listeners. The word Interested
hardly, or rather only partially, el
presses trie close a:entln given to
very word spoken by the speskera. for
the queries were almost without num
ber, and the answers thereto received
with evident satisfaction.
deveral demonstration trains have
been through tMa territory before, at
the espenee of t:e CV.-W. R. N. Co
and these demonstrations and the ae
enmnanvlna: lectures have borne good
fruit. This Is evident on all hands,
but more particularly by the number or
hogs shlrped from tils section and
from the large number still being fed
or now grastng on the wheat fields.
These facta have censed the feeling
among the Agricultural College work
era that their labors' have been suc
cessful to a pronounced degree and
they hope the convene to tre diversi
fied products system will be still great
er aa a result of the prevent trip- An.
other thing that makes the entire par
ty elated Is the general feeling of
optimism among the landowners of the
Flack la CkararteTSsrte.
The three or four lean years would
have taken the heart and soul out of
a less hardy peopie. but the plucky
farmers cf Sherman are not deterred;
their are now In better til than
ever before and each year they prom
ise to sell less of their wheat and feed
more of It. and the Fall sowing looks
well, gtvtng promise of success for
next year.
One of the conditions thst holds Sher
man back Is the lsrge area of land
swned by non-residents, which of
rouree Includes that held by the rod
landowners. These owners In many
rases lease their land, but they as
rule will not make any permanent Im
provements. Now systematic effort
Is to be made to have these owners
Grorrw Fettlt and Mark Comer to
Go to India for Adventlsts.
WAFHTNGTOX, Not. 1. Several Im
portant chanjv and appointments
among their wofklng forces were an
nounced today at the Fall council of
the general conference committee of
Seventh I'sy Adventlsts. During the
meeting a message of greeting and
salutation from natlv ministers of the
denomination In Japan was read to the
Among the changes and appoint
ments decided upon were the sending
of E. H. Oberg, of Lincoln. Neb., to
take charce of publishing work In the
Chinee t-mplre: Floyd G. AshpauRh.
of California, to the Philippine Islands;
Ir. W. C. Punscombe, of the Kobe,
Japan, sanitarium, to the Walrord,
England, sanitarium.
lUdera George W. Pettlt and Mark
Comer, of Portland, Or., are. sent to
India, together with Mlas Belva Vance,
of India, who will work tn the cities ot
Nine Blocks In Business Section to
Be ITardsarfaced.
K ALA MA. Wash. Nor. I. (Special.)
The property owners and citizens of
Kalama met In the City Hall last night
to consider the question of paving the
principal streets with bltullthlo. A
representative of a Portland paying
company explained the coat of paving,
and the organisation of an Improve
ment district.
With practically no opposition the
citizens decided to bond the town and
pave nine blocks In the business dis
trict. Work will commence tn the
Pprlng. as soon as the weather will
Mitchell Clay Shot at Bremerton by
rnknown With Gnn.
BREMERTON, TV ash. Not. 1. Mitch
ell Clay, 11 years old. was shot and In
stantly killed lest night by an unknown
man who fired into a crowd of young
sters celebrating Halloween.
Two rifle shots weer sent Into the
crowd, which, according to the police,
had been no greater offenders than cre
ating a disturbing noise and mild
pranks characteristic of the day. An
active effort has failed to bring a clew
to the gun man.
Pear Orchard la Venture.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. Not. 1. (Special.)
Frank Smith, who recently sold bis
big orchard at Wenatchee. has pur
chased lc acres Just west of Olympla,
and announces he will set out. pear
trees Immediately. He proposes to put
In late Bartlett pears, which will ma
ture In the Winter so that he will have
his product ready about Christmas
Blackfoot Men Face $30,000
Embezzlement Charge.
D. R. Jones, ex-Cashier, and IV. S.
Sage Arrested Following- Inves
tigation of. Books of Inotltn
tlon by Commissioner.
BLACKFOOT. Idaho.-NoT. 1. (Spe
cial.) D. R. Jones, cashier of the
State Bank of Blackfoot before It sus
pended business last May. and X. 8.
Bags, ex-cashler of the Shelley Bank
ing Company of Shelley, Idaho, were
arrested today by State Commissioner
Piatt, following an Investigation of
the Blackfoot Institution's books by
that official.
The men are charged with embez
zlements. The amount Involved In
Sage's case Is said to be $30,000.
though no speclfio amount Is named.
A large portion of this. It Is said, has
been returned. The alleged embezzle
ment Is said to have been committed
more than a year ago.
Sage was given a preliminary hear
ing here today and waa bound over to
the District Court on a charge of em
bezzlement. He gave bonds to insure
his appearance. Jones will have his
preliminary hearing tomorrow.
It la charged that Jones, as cashier
of the Blackfoot bank, and Sage
formed and carried out a plan by
which the money was taken from the
bank at Blackfoot a year ago. It Is
said they concealed their embezzling
so that It could not be discovered
without an expert Investigation of the
books by the Bank Commissioner.
When the bank closed Its doors early
laat Spring, the statement was given
out that It almply closed because its
business did not warrant Ha contin
uance. It Is alleged the money was taken
by the transfer of worthless paper,
which. It Is alleged, was unloaded
by the Shelley Banking Company on
the Blackfoot State Bank. Jones la
reported to have been charged with
taklgg but a small amount.
It Is strongly Intimated that other
charges will be preferred against the
defendants. Both Jones and Sage have
lived la Southeastern Idaho for years
and have been Identified with bank
ing for a long time.
a score of the boys walked out. Only
14 of tliese stayed out.
The Board of Education reported
this afternoon regarding the burning
In eftlgy of Principal Heck by the
boys. The football team Is disbanded,
five of the ringleaders suspended In
definitely until the Board reinstates
them, three more are suspended until
they recognize the authority of the
Board and agree to be good In the
future, and the 14 who walked out
are suspended until promise of future
good behavior Is made.
It Is hardly hoped by those who are
Interested In the school that the mat
ter Is finally settled, for the students
are Intensely Indignant and the Board
Is. firm In Its position.
Hermann Wonld Keep Major Leag
uers Off Newspapers and Stage.
CINCINNATI. Not. 1. Baseball play
ers In the major leagues will not be
permitted to go Into vaudeville during
the off-season, neither will they be
allowed to do newspaper work on
world's aeries baseball games. If a
resolution prepared by Chairman Herr
mann of the National Commission,
passes that body.
At the next meeting of the commis
sion he .will Introduce the resolution.
He believes that criticism by fellow
players for newspapers has had a bad
effect on the game because of the 111
feeling aroused by such criticism.
Land on Sllets Wanted.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.)
Application ' by Carl S. fiavls to pur
chase three acres of land in the Siletz
where the district school Is located,
has been sent to the Interior Depart
ment through Representative Hawley.
The Commlsloner of Indian Affairs be
lieves the land more valuable for
achool purposes than for power site
purposes for which It was originally
withdrawn. The land was formerly
a part of the Siletz reservation.
Westward Filer Sees Rival at Tucson
and Continues Voyage to
Pacific Ocean.
MARICOPA. Ariz., Not. L Aviator
C P. Rodgers, flying west on his trans
continental aeroplane voyage, arrived
In Maricopa at 5 o'clock this afternoon,
having made the flight from Wilcox,
a distance of 180 miles.
Rodgers left Wilcox at 11:05 this
morninia He reached Tucson at 1P.M.,
and after exchanging greetings with
Robert G. Fowler, who Is eastbound on
the same kind of a voyage, left at 2:45
for Phoenix.
But seeing he could scarcely make
Phoenix before night. Rodgers alighted
here and will resume his flight early
Aviator Fowler, who arrived here
Monday, Is still working on his ma
chine, effecting repairs, and says he
will be In readiness to resume his
flight eastward tomorrow. The two
aviators exchanged greetings thla aft
It was said by Rodgers today that
he did not break the American record
for sustained flight as reported, on hia
trip yesterday. Rodgers declared that
he' stopped in" both Demlng. N. M and
Lordsburg, Ariz., for gasoline.
Aviator's Every Flight Taken at
Imminent Peril of Death.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Nov. 1. CDeath
caused by Injuries In an accident while
operating an aeroplane," was the ver
dict of a Coroner's Jury today after an
Inquest over the body of Professor John
J. Montgomery, of Santa Clara, the air
ship inventor who lost his life yester
day while experimenting with an
aerial glider.
Testimony at the inquest was that
Professor Montgomery's death was di
rectly due to an attack of vertigo,
brought on by excitement and exertion.
Relatives said that he was subject to
attacks of vertigo, and risked his life
whenever he went aloft in the various
air craft with which he had for years
been experimenting.
Professor Montgomery had made
more than 50 flightB in his new glider
without mishap. Singularly enough, at
the time when he lost control yester
day he was less than 20 feet from the
John' Tower endeavored to sell his wife
Elizabeth at auction In London in June.
117. but the authorities prevented the pale.
You Smoke
a "General Arthur" cigar, the
' desire is immediately to smoke
another one. Black Havana
are too strong for steady en
joyment. The every - day
smoke is the satisfying, light
Gen? Arthur
Miw 10c Cigar
M. A. Gunst CSt Co.. Distributors
Walk Ont of Walla Walla High
Students Is Blocked.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov. 1.
(Special.) Ry a clever bit of strategy.
Principal Heck blocked the threatened
walkout of the High School students,
who are Indignant at the attitude the
Board of Education has taken regard
ing the burning In effigy of the prin
cipal. They had planned to walk out from
the assembly hall this morning when
Roberts, the leader, gave the signal
by himself' walking out. Principal
Heck, discovering that Roberta was
to be the leader, engaged him In con
versation until after the classes had
left the assembly hall and only about
jqX Untform V
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Officially appointed manufactur
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Visit our warerooms, where a com
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Morrison at Sixth, Portland, Oregon
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