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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
jtnr, nnw,s 9:30 A. M. Closes 9:30 P. M. on Saturday -Other Business Days Opens at 8:30 A. M., Closes at 5:30 P. M.
Fwg cm in Art Needlework, Second Floor, Daily From 1 to 5-Children's Classes Every Saturday From 9:30 to 12
Choice Apples, tsox, $.4o
Fourth Floor Special shipment of fine Baldwin and
King Apples just in. Splendid even pack. Every box
guaranteed first class. Phone orders taken at 3 A. M.
Mammoth Queen Olives, regular 75c grade, bottle, 50
40c "Imperial" Coffee 29c
Grocery Department, Fourth Floor Our famous "0. "W. K. Im
perial Roast" Coffee on sale again today at 29c a pound.
Best 40c Coffee to be had. Delivered only with other purchases.
Columbia Sausages, box, 25d Anker's Bouillon Capsls. 25d
Olds. Worttnan &Kin
"The Daylight Store" Entire Block Morrison, Tenth, West Park and Alder
- rersr; rsrrjjj,iT. sss? nrrnrrr. ttssmmSSf flSe,tBwgiyfr5p Vrfli
Tremendous Reductions Throughout All Departments of the Store-Carnival pi Bargains- frtf 9e"Jdt"Z
Zlm"Viir7i, r? , n, p,Lc Amnnntina to 10c or Over Stamps on Charge Accts. If Paid Before 10th
. . , v , 1 rt TXirrif7rZrw .yssfssssaxys,... nrri -wJnt JcSi! 'Ml,
All Men's Suits Reduced!
SIS Suits $9.9S-$27.50 Suits $14.95-$40 Suits $26.25
Main Jf ioor. roaay is tne imai aay oi our ureni, icai aiito
Men's Clothing and Furnishings. The last opportunity you will
Jinvn thin season to hnv at such .extremely low prices. Men's
Suits in blues and blacks, 10 per cent off Fancy Suits as follows:
CLOTH E 5.
Men's $15.00 Suits at 9.95
Men's $20.00 Suits at S12.95
Men's $25.00 Suits at $14.95
Men's $35.00 Suits at $22.50
Men's $40.00 Suits at 827.50
Men's $18 Kaincoats, $ 9.95
Clearance of Men's Shirts
Savoy, Eagle, Emery, Yorke and Arrow Shirts in plain or pleated bosoms,
with soft or stiff cuffs attached or separata. All the very latest pat
terns and colors. Silks, French and heavy flannels are included. All
sizes. At the following reductions. Supply your neeas now xor jess
Men's $1.25 Shirts at only 95
Men's $1.50 Shirts at only M.ia
Men's $2.00 Shirt3 at only $1.35
Men's $2.50 Shirts at only $1.75
Men's $3.00 Shirts at only $1.95
Men's $4.00 Shirts at only $2.75
Men's $5.00 Shirts at only $3.25
Men's $6.00 Shirts at only $4.25
Man's $6.50 Velour Hats $5.00
Hat Section, Main Floor Southeast Genuine imported Austrian Velour
Hats for men classy styles in the latest shades of brown and gray
and also blacks. Extra good quality silk lined. This entire Qf
line selling regularly at $6.50 each, on sale today at only f w
at Clearance Prices
Six big tables in the underwear section devoted to this
preat clearance. Such well-known brands as Bradford,
Cooper's, G. & M-, Cartwright and Warner, etc. Broken
lines, many of them at less than cost of production.
Men's 69c Winter weight cotton, the garment at 48
$3.00 G. & M. silk and lisle Underwear at only $1.98
$2.50 Cooper's silk and wool Underwear only $1.98
$1.00, $1.50 Bradford Underwear on sale at only 59?
C. & W. silk and wool Underwear on sale at $1.98
$1.25 and $1.50 ribbed Underwear, special at only 75
65c and 75c woolen Gloves, on sale at, the pair 39
Men's Suspenders, clearance sale price, a pair, 9
Boys' N or folkSuits
Juvenile dept, Main Fl.
Fancy browns, grays and blues,
in popular mannish mixtures.
Excellent weight materials for
present wear. Step in today
and examine these, you'll be
surprised how well they are
made and you'll be more than
pleased with the styles and fab
rics but best of all, each Suit
has two pairs of pants. Come in
ages for boys 6 to A CZ
13. .Today, only P'
At the Main Floor, Center Circle
Beautiful snowy white garments, of
fine, sheer materials, handsomely
trimmed with dainty laces, embroid
eries and ribbons. Scores of styles
in these two great special lots:
At 89c Gowns, Drawers, Corset Covers
At $1.10 Gowns, Comb, and Slips
at the Main Floor Bargain Circle
2000 pounds delicious Fresh Candies at
the Bargain Circle today at special
clearance prices. Give the folks a sur
prise. Present them with some of our
famous Candies. They're absolutely
pure and wholesome. All varieties,
ineludinsr the kind "she" likes best.
Women's Suits Half Price
$25 Suits at $12.50 $50 Suits $25-$165 Suits $82.50
Suit Salons, Second Floor Not "sale" suits, but strictly first quality garments taken from
our 'regular stock. This special lot comprises about 180 buits ot this season s most approved
fanev models in s-ood. dependable materials, such as broad
cloth, whipcords, diagonals, homespuns, corduroys and fancy scotch and English mixtures.
An excellent line of sizes for both women and misses. You should not miss this opportunity.
Women's $25.00 Suits, today only $12.50
Women's $28.50 Suits, today only 3J.4.o
Women's $32.50 Suits, today only $16.25
Women's $35.00 Suits, today only $17.50
Women's $42.50 Suits, today only $21.25
Wnmpti'n JM5.00 Suits, todav onlv $22.50
Women's $50.00 Suits, today only $25. OO
Women's $ 55.00 Suits, today for $27.50
Women's $ 62.50 Suits, today tor
Women's $ 65.00 Suits, today for $32.50
Women's $ 68.50 Suits, today for $34.25
Women's $ 75.00 Suits, today for $37.50
Women's $ 87.50 Suits, today for $43.75
Women's $165.00 Suits, today for $82.50
In the Basement for Today
Women's $12.50 Coats $6.95 $1.50 Undermuslins at 98c
Basement A seasonable offering in women's
Long Coats, 75 of these excellent garments
for Saturday's selling at an extraordinary
low price. Good, practical styles of heavy
Winter weight materials and popular colors.
Plain or fancy mixtures.
sizes. Regular $12.50 Coats at
TtaaompTir dmnt cnAp.inl nnrnhasp. of beauti
ful Muslinwear on sale today at factory
prices. Exceptional values in Gowns, Corset
Covers, Combinations, Princess Slips and
Skirts. Daintily trimmed with fine laces,
embroideries and laces. Scores of QQi
patterns. Resrular $1.50 qualities at'0'
Last Day of
Women's Wool Hose at 31c
Women's fine ribbed wool Hose, fast
black and seamless, with gray heels and
toes. Complete line of sizes in the lot.
Fleece Lined Hose, pair, 45c
Women's fine fleece-lined Hose in good,
Winter weight Fast black, with ribbed
or garter top. , All sizes, excellent value.
"Hayser" SilK Hose, pair, $1
"Kayser," "Remember Me" and "Mc-
Calum" Silk Hose for women, in black
nil nil nonnlar colors. Srilendid efrade. H
Ask for "S. & H." Green Trad'g Stamps
Knit Underwear Half Price
Main floor. Broken lines of "Stuttgarter" and Dr. Diemel's Linen
Mesh Underwear in the Clearance at just half regular prices. Sev
eral different lines in separate garments and union suits. JA.
Prices range from $1.50 up to $5.25. Buy today and save &
Reg. $3.00 Union Suits at $2.47
Children's 25c Hose, 3 for 50c
Children's fine ribbed medium weight
Hose with reinforced heels, knees and
toes. A standard 25c quality. All sizes.
Child's Wayne Knit Hose 31c
"Wayneknit," the best wearing Hose
for children. Full ribbed, fast black, in
light or heavy weight. Come in all sizes.
Children's Wool Hose at 22c
Children's fine, ribbed wool Hose, fast
black, with gray merino heels and toes.
Good Winter weight. In sizes 6 to 10.
Ask for "S. & H." Green Trad'g Stamps
$2.25 Kid Gloves at $1.69
Main Floor. A great special offering today ot ZUU pairs vv omen s
Real French Kid Gloves. Regular $2.00 and $2.25 values at Jpl.btJ
a pair. Two-clasp style, P. K. and overseam sewn,
hunks Rroken lines, all sizes
TTllU J. '
Women's "Springfield" Winter weight
Union Suits, wool and lisle mixed. High
neck and long sleeves, in ankle length.
Women's Underwear at 39c
Medium weight white cotton Vests and
Tights and Drawers. High neck, long
sleeve vests, ankle length tights, all sizes.
Child's 35c Pantalets at 15c
Small sizes only. Children's fast black
ribbed cotton Pantalets, with gusset in
seat and sateen waist bands, doc grade
Clearance Sale of
Andirons, Fire Sets andSpark Guards
Third Floor Today, the last day of the' Great
Clearance, brings values of special interest to all
who care to save. S. & H. Stamps with purchases.
$2.75 Black Andirons priced today only $2.00
$4.25 Black Andirons priced today only $2.95
$5.75 Black Fire Sets priced today only $4.25
$3.00 SparK liuaras, assorxea sizes, earn, px.ow
Fine Mocha Gloves, pr., $1.12
Women's one-clasp mocha and two-clasp
kids overseam and pique sewn. Good
range of all wanted colors and all sizes.
"Radio" Hid Gloves at $1.57
Famous "Radio" Kid Gloves for women.
One pearl clasp style with two-row
stitched back. In black and all colors.
KayserWashOoveSOc to $1
"Kayser" washable reindeer leatherette
Gloves, we'ar exceptionally well. One
clasp style. All colors and in all sizes.
$2.00 Flannel Waists at only, each, 98c
Basement A splendid bargain in women's warm flan
nel Waists, fancy plaids and stripes in good, serviceable
colorings. Plain shirt effects, nicely made, perfect fit.
Children's Regular 25c Hose, pair, 15c
Basement Saturday clearance of hundreds of odd pairs
and broken lines of Children's Hose. Medium and heavy
weight, stainless black and seamless feet. 25c grades.
Men's $1.25 Underwear, special, at 50c
Basement Men's medium weight natural wool Under
wearshirts only just right weight for early Spring
wear. All sizes in the lot. Reg. $1.00 and $1.25 grades.
Regular 50c Chambray Shirts only 39c
Basement Made from the genuine Amoskoeg Cham
bray, with full cut body and faced sleeves. Guaranteed
fast colors. Sizes 14 to 17. Splendid reg. 50c grade.
$1.00 Kilmer's Swamp Root now priced 79
60c Bromo Seltzer, the bottle at only 40d
$1.00 Lambert's Listerine, special price Q5d
$1.50 Comp. Syrup Hypophosphites at SI. 10
50c Cuticura Ointment specially priced 43d
50c Stewart's Dyspepsia Tablets now 35c
$1.00 Sal Hepatica, specially priced at S5d
$3.75 Horlick's Malted Milk, H. size, $2.98
15c Dickinson Witch Hazel, 8-ounce, for lOd
Bennett's Brilliantshine specially priced 21d
Merk's Milk Sugar specially priced only 29i
5c Fairy Soap (6 to a customer), a cake at 3d
25c Woodbury's Facial Soap, the cake, 19c
25c Sanitol Tooth Powder or Paste for 15C
50c Dora Face Powder specially priced 39
Toilet Waters, the names of which we are not
allowed to publish, reg. vals. to $1, choice 50?
I . J
I until tomorrow morning wnen ix win
begin Its return trip to tne cities oi
JURY REFORM MM
District Attorney Proposes
Bills to Legislature.
OTHER CHANGES SOUGHT
Evans Would Allow Grand Jury to
Sit Six Months If Necessary.
Real Estate Swindlers and
Contractors Also Targets.
With the assistance of his deputies.
District Attorney Evans has prepared
for consideration of the Legislature at
Salem several bills which, if enacted
Into law. will, he believes, give his office
a better chance of eliminating crime
and criminals from Multnomah County.
The bills probably will be introduced
by Representative Latourette. of Mult
nomah. Grand Jury report after grand Jury
report has declaimed on the necessity
of permitting juries to sit for more than
a month each if Intelligent and satis
factory work Is to be accomplished, the
ground of complaint being that the
V .huty ttm. nf service ended
jurors mii" . , .
Just as they are getting an intelligent
Ki-asp of tnings. 10 remmj
Evans proposes a law allowing a grand
. . - i tmm tJn Id BiY mOnthS OT
until it reports to the court that Its
-work has been nnisn?u, si uiuu...
maximum of service. This
i i w,o-fiA In th Federal
svsiem is . -
Court and splendid results have been
..mipmI from tne sunupuiui lli "
nother innovation, also In line
with the procedure in the Federal
Courts, which Mr. Evans would intro
duce would permit more than one count
to be charged in an indictment so that
a defendant who might escape one
hook by technicality or otherwise might
be caught on anotner.
A third bill which Mr. Evans desires
to see enacted would amend the false
pretenses law so as to include false
representations and promises. Under
the law as it now stands prosecution
cannot be had unless the false repre-i
sentatlons are in writing or mere is
a false token. The object of the change.
the District Attorney states, is to leave
th whv nnan for prosecution chiefly
of real estate salesmen who make false
statements to prospective purchasers.
It was suggested to air. n,vans uui
th law as it now reads was made to
prevent persons defrauded In business
deals from coming Into court ana
making trouble without Tegard to tne
merits of their respective cases. To
this the District Attorney answered:
There is always the element oi
proof.- The man who makes the charge
of being swindled would have to prove
it T io not believe there is much
danger of criminal charges being made
against innocent men, in other words I
do not believe there would be much
chance of the statute being used suc
cessfully as a blackmailing weapon."
Still another Din wnicn tne uninci
Attorney wants passed is aimed at
conspiracies against the state, coun
ties, municipalities ana scnooi dis
tricts. It is intended principally to
reach collusion in bidding on public
work, although harm resulting to the
public from a conspiracy of any kind
wiuld Tender those engaged in the
conspiracy liable to indictment and
prosecution under the statute.
MINIMUM WAGE SUBJECT
Professor Wood Favors Industrial
Commission to Fix Pay.
Professor A. E. Wood, of Reed Col
lege, spoke on "The Proposed Minimum
Win Bill" in the Medical building
Thursday night under the auspices of
the Civic Improvement ciuo.
"The low wage prevails," said Pro
fessor Wood. "We can't expect social
health and harmony under present con
ditions when over 50 per cent of the
working girls get less than flV weekly
and many get less than 6. Working
girls should be paid enough to sustain
their health while working."
He said that a Joker substitute bill
was being offered at Salem, but that
the only real mlnimnm wage bill was
the one calling for an industrial com
mission to set the wages.
HIGHER EDUCATION TOPIC
REPRESENTATIVES OF VARIOUS
CIVIC ORGANIZATIONS MEET.
Session. Is Called by Officers of
State Federation of Women's
Clubs Many Give Talks.
At the call of the officers of the State
Federation of Women's Clubs, repre
sentatives from men's and women's or
ganizations of Portland gathered at
luncheon yesterday at the commercial
Club. The purpose was the considera
tion of plans for meeting the aemanas
of higher education In the State of
Oregon. Mrs. Sarah Evans, president
of the State Federation, introduced the
subject, and Bald that the 4000 women
of the federated clubs of Oregon nave
actively interested themselves in the
needs of the State University as an In
stitution for the development of the
best and highest in civic concerns.
Eugene Brookings, president of the
Business Men's League, introduced the
speakers. J. E. Werlein read the mill
age bill presented to the educational
committee of the Legislature, which,
it is believed, will place the State Uni
versity on a stable financial basis and
take it out of politics. This bill pro
vides for a tax of 3.10 mills on the
taxable property of the state. Judge
Bean, of the University Board of
Regents, pointed out the advantage of
such a provision for the university.
President Foster, of Reed College,
urged the necessity of providing ade
quately for the institution of higher
education as the summit of a school
system in which the elementary schools
rank high. Other speakers were Dr.
Luther Dyott, J. E. Werlein, president
of the Transportation Club: Frederick
V. Holman, Dr. George Rebec, of Med
ford: R. L. Sabln, chairman of the
Board of Education, of Portland, and
W. D. Fenton. Mra Minnie Washburne,
of Eugene, told of the deep concern
of women in all the larger intrests of
the state, and the growing demand on
the part of mothers for the best that
a state can give to its young men and
For the purpose of examining the
bill presented to the Legislature and
perfecting some plan of action the fol
lowing committee was appointed: Eu
gene Brookings, w. u. enion, j. c
w.ri.tn Afr- Frederick Esrsrert. presi
dent of the Portland Woman's Club, and
Mrs. Elizabeth Pettlnger, chairman of
the educational committee oi tne diuic
CANADIAN ROAD MAN HERE
Passenger Agent Brodle Says Line
Unhurt by Storms During Winter.
w w. Brndla. of Vancouver. B. C,
general passegner agent for the Ca
nadian Pacifio Railway, was a business
visitor in Portland Thursday and was
tha on est of Frank R.- Johnson, gen
eral agent for the Canadian Pacific
in this city.
Mr. Brodle called attention to the
fact that his road has suffered but
little inconvenience this Winter on
account of storms and that passenger
frainn have been operated virtually on
schedule almost every day.
The Canadian racmc nas coniracu
for the construction of more than 700
mil., nam trnolf thin vear. For
nearly 100 miles east of Vancouver the
double track system has been complet
ed. It is the intention eventually to
double track the road all the way from
Montreal to the Pacific Coast.
MRS. S. I. KEYSER BURIED
Bodies of Woman and Son Long
Dead Removed to Cottage Grove.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or, Jan. 31.
(Special.) The bodies of Mrs. S. L
Keyser and Thomas Keyser were
brought here from Idaho Tuesday and
interred in Shields Cemetery beside
the body of her husband and father,
who died here several years ago.
Mrs. Keyser died Saturday at Big
Meadows, Idaho. Thomas Keyser died
several years ago and the body was
brought here to be laid with that of
the parents. Funeral services for Mrs.
Keyser were held from Veatch's chap
el. Rev. . J. T. Moore officiating.
'fi.A oD.t. waia rtioneers of the
Grove country. Mrs. Keyser was Miss
Sarah Isabelle tamsey, Dorn near rvus
selville. Mo. December 21, 1837. She
married T. C. Keyser in 1854 It Salem.
Sir children survive.
SHRINERS TO GATHER
Air KADEB TO GREET NOBLES
Nile Temple, Seattle; Aflfi Temple.
Tacoma, and Glzeb. Temple, Van- .
couver, B. C, Guests.
Al Kader Temple will welcome in
Portland today nobles from Nile Temple
of Seattle. Aflfl Temple of Tacoma.
Gizeh Temple of Vancouver, B. C. and
Shriners from many other parts of the
Northwest who make a special pilgrim
age to this city to take part in the
ceremonial which will be held tonight
and to return the visit of the nobles of
Al Kader who made a pilgrimage to
Nile Temple November 30. about 100
strong. There will be between 150 and
200 Shriners in the party from the
north, and they come in a. train de luxe,
of nine coaches, with club car, observa
tion car and diners.
The Dartv is headed by the Imperial
marshal of the imperial council of
North America, Ellis Lewis Garretson,
of Tacoma, and escort John L. Mc
Lean,' potentate of Nile Temple of Se
attle, and Charles P. Kimball, of Aflfl
Temple of Tacoma, A message from
Vancouver, B. C, indicates that the
potentate of Gizeh Temple with a large
escort of nobles will also be In the
party. Nile Temple is sending its
natrol of 40 uniformed men and Taco
ma will be represented by its band and
Potentate ' D. G. Tomaslnl, of Al
Kader. has laid plans for an entertain
ment for the visitors, the best that
Portland can afford. Not only will local
nobles of Al Kader be present, but a
large representation of the out-of-town
members is expected. The class of
novices at the ceremonial tonignt num
bers about 80.
The visitors from the north will
reach Portland today at 6 o'clock and
will be met by the officials, patrol and
band of Al Kader Temple and escorted
to the Oregon Hotel for dinner. Thence
after dinner they will march, under
the escort of the Al Kader Temple
band through the principal streets of
the city to the Masonic Temple, where
the ceremonials are to be held.
The party will remain in Portland
PROPRIETORS WITH WORD
Poolroom Men Say They Will Bar
Gambling in Places.
Sheriff Word was informed by a del
egation of billiard-room proprietors
which paid him a visit yesterday that
the poolroom men of the city those
owning places not connected with sa
loons have formed an organization
and Intend to stand with the Sheriff
in his effort to eliminate gambling.
Word told them that he has no particu
lar objection to pool being played in
their rooms on Sunday, but gambling
will not be permitted on any day of
the week. He asked the proprietors
to report gambling to him and they
The injunction obtained by J. J. Par
ker proprietor of the Waldorf billiard
parlor, against the Sheriff when the
order was issued closing all poolrocms
on Sunday, as well as those connected
with saloons, will be proceeded against
by District Attorney Evans on demur
rer. Deputy District Attorney -Murphy,
who has charge of the case, says
he will put up a fight, but expects to
lose. Circuit JudBe Gantenbeln held
four years ago that the state Sunday
closing law is invalid in that it dis
criminates by eliminating theaters
from the necessity of closing.
It has been suggested that the Leg
islature be appealed to for an amend
ment to the law eradicating this de
fect, but little hope Is entertained that
such a plea would be successful. It
was tried four years ago, it is said,
Last season 122 tourists were accidentally
killed in the Alp.
h 3---v - jtfiiiinrftT'--f - nil YiirJi1-r ---y----0---- ...j
fl. -TL ) - . f.
sometimes start from mental strain
or indigestion, but more often from
general weakness, and lead to appal
ling conditions unless checked.
Treat the cause, not the effect.
SCOTT'S EMULSION overcomes nervous
ness in a wonderful, permanent way by making
life-sustaining blood corpuscles ; it nour
ishes the nerve centres and acts as a
bracing tonic to build you up.
Scott's Emulsion does not stupefy
it feed them in Nature's way.
Scott & Bowira, Btoomfield, X. J. 11-96