Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1913)
xxi xs jrnjxv.ni: i uncuuriM.i, TUESDAY, AUUUST 1U, 1013.
Fl B AT
FUMES AT MILL
Loss on Waterfront Held to
$25,000 When Two Large
Plants Threatened. .
CROWDS VIEW SPECTACLE
Bridges Jammed With Spectators
and Suburbanites' Home-Going-Delayed
as West Side Shin
gle Works Burn Down.
The new flreboat David Campbell,
which haa been the subject of much
criticism, last evening did the biggest
part of the work in putting out a lire
which destroyed 125.000 worth of prop
erty and threatened the destruction of
the plants of the West Side Lumoer
Company and the Portland Lumber
Company, shortly after 6 o'clock last
night. As it was, the tons of water
which it threw upon the flames held
the fire to the shingle plant of the
West Side Lumber Company, which
R. V. Jones, one of the owners, valued
at the above sum. The origin of the
fire was not established.
The watchman of the West Side plant.
which extends for several blocks along
the river, south of the Hawthorne
Bridge, discovered the fire, but when
he got to the place the entire south
and east sections of the mill shed were
The fire was seen from the flreboat
at the same time that the alarm was
turned in. Nine minutes from the time
of the alarm the boat was at the scene
of the flames.
The minute the boat was made fast
to the barge which lay in front of the
mill, the water was turned on In all
the forward nozzles and in a twinkling
the flames, which had been leaping
sky high, were under control.
When the boat got to the scene the
destruction of the West Side plant and
the Portland Lumber Company's yards
and mill, covering several blocks,
seemed certain, as a. north wind blew
the flames toward the larger mills.
R V. Jones, F. C. and L. A. Young
are the principal owners. The loss is
partly covered by Insurance.
The shingle mill stood at the foot of
Mill street on filled ground, the fill
ing having been done with shavings
and mill waste. This, Mr. Jones de
clares, may have been the source of
The fire, to begin with, was spec
tacular In the extreme. It was not 80
seconds from the time that the first
flame was seen that the entire mill
was a seething mass of flames, leaping
high in the air. In half an hour the
plant was destroyed. The heat was
intanse, but the firemen worked des
perately to save the adjoining plants.
The Morrison and Hawthorne bridges
were crowded with persons who were
going home after their day's work and
stopped to see the firer
The many lines of hose crossed the
Oregon Electric lines and many trains
returning to the suburbs were delayed.
Had the fire had five minutes' start
In the larger mill but 500 feet away
the loss probably would have reached
half a million dollars.
The only stock of the West Side
Lumber Company destroyed was the
small part being handled In the mill.
The workmen had left the plant almost
an hour before the fire.
A general alarm was turned in and
engines 22, 4, 5, 16, 1, 21, S and 7 and
truck companies 3, 2 and 1 responded.
LIQUOR DEALERS ARRESTED
Maintaining Passageways From Sa
loons to Rooms Is Charged.
Maintenance of stairways and pass
ages from saloons to rooms overhead
caused the arrest of five liquor deal
ers yesterday, on warrants sworn to
by Police Sergeant Van Overn. This
is an Infraction of the liquor ordi
nance, of which a clause was calcu
lated to prevent the conducting of im
moral places In connection with bars.
One of those arrested is Clyde Jenk
ins, manager of the saloon at Fourth
and Everett streets, formerly con
ducted by Tony Arnaud, now dead. This
property, owned by Richard Williams,
stands under threat of abatement pro
ceedings, but the owner has been al
lowed an opportunity to act before suit
is commenced. The property at Fourth
and' Davis streets, where Ben Warner,
a bartender, was arrested yesterday,
stands in a similar position.
Others arrested were Thomas Perl
sick, 355 Savier street; A. E. Lodell. 284
Seventeenth street, and A. Munstola,
375 Sixteenth street North.
MR. U'REN AND HIS PARTY
Why He Seeks Republican Nomina
tion for Governor.
OREGON CITY, Or, Aag. 18. (To the
Editor.) Republicans are entitled, to
definite answers to the questions In
your editorial of August 1. and I wish
also to correct an error in your state
ment of my reasons for opposing Mr.
You ask what kind of a Republican is
Mr. U'Ren? I am the kind of a Repub
lican who believes in the people's
power, Including the initiative, referen
dum and recall In their local, state and
national governments; further, I believe
the system can be very greatly Im
proved, especially in the method of
electing representatives, but this will
not be done by the standpatters of the
party. I am the kind of a Republican
who always thinks of the people first
and of the party last. That kind of
Republicanism must be good party pol
icy in Oregon, because the vote has
steadily grown since 1903 when the
party officially declared for the initia
tive and referendum. For Secretary of
State the Republicans gained 16,400
votes between 1902 and 1912. besides
the Progressive party vote of 17,400,
most of which came from the Repub
lican registration of last year
What candidates has Mr. U'Ren sup
ported for important offices? To the
best of my recollection, I have sup
ported all the Republican candidates
since 1898, except Mr. Taft and Mr.
Selling in 1912, and the few "Assembly"
men who won nominations in 1910. Al
lowing for these exceptions. I believe
practically all of the Republicans
nominated in Oregon since 1900 have
more or less publicly professed their
faith in the people's power system of
You are mistaken In the reason you
gave for my opposition to Mr. Selling
and suppport of Mr. Bourne last year.
In a telegram from Salt Lake to Sec
retary of State Olcott, Mr. Selling re
pudiated the People's Power League
measure of 1912 which he helped to
prepare, and which he, as president,
approved when presiding at a meeting
of the league.
He publicly denied having authorised
the use of his name In connection with
the measure or the argument for it. The
fact is that George M. Orton. B. Lee
Paget, M. C Reed and eight or ten
other men, besides myself, were present
and heard Mr. Selling express his ap
proval of the measure and authorise us
to submit it to the people with an
argument, because he said he- would be
too busy In the campaign to give it
further attention. 1 have no doubt that
Mr. Selling counted the cost and figured
he would acquire more votes from the
standpatters by this course than he
would lose by thus repudiating his prin
ciples and libeling his friends. What
ever one thinks of Mr. Selling's loyalty
to principles or friends, it can at least
be said that he took his defeat like a
man and without a word of complaint.
I supported Mr. Bourne, not because he
was my personal friend, but because I
believed he could be re-elected and I
thought he was the most effective Sena
tor Oregon ever had.
In 1908 I supported Mr. Taft because
he was recommended by two of my
friends. Everyone knows what Mr.
Roosevelt said for him. Judge McGinn
SCOTCH CLAXSMAN SICCITMBS
TO TYPHOID FEVER.
f ' 1
v- j! v?n vd
: 1:1 .lit . - . . . ,&A
Job a Smith.
John Smith, a well - known
Scotch clansman, died at the Good
Samaritan Hospital Sunday of
typhoid fever after a short ill
ness. He was a native of Scot
land, and was 37 years old, had
been an active member jot Clan
Macleay and leader of the bag
pipe band. Mr. smith also was a
member of Multnomah Camp
No, 77, Woodmen of the World,
and Mount Tabor Lodge, A. F.
and A. M. A wife and little son
The funeral will be held to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at
Dunnlng's chapel, 414 East Alder
street, and the interment will be
made in Mount Scott Cemetery.
Services in the chapel will be
under the auspices of Woodmen
of the World and at the grave in
charge of the Masonic order.
Clan Macleay will supply the
pallbearers, dressed In uniform.
told me that Mr. Taft's decisions and
opinions rendered when he was a Fed
eral Judge indicated that he was a
broad minded man whose sympathies
were always with the oppressed and
the heavy laden.
During his term as President Mr.
Taft proved that he was a Tory.
through and through, by conviction as
well as association. He did not believe
had courage to say so. He was against
popular government and against the
initiative, referendum and recall, first,
last and all the time. I could have no
part nor lot In politics with such a man,
no matter how he got the party nomi
nation. W. S. U'REN.
Mr. U'Ren supports the Republican
ticket when its candidates approve the
measures and methods of the People's
Power League. Not otherwise. He
makes that clear. Evidently he ought
to solicit his nomination from the
People's Power League, to which he
acknowledges a paramount obligation
and not from the Republican party to
wnicn in any crisis he acknowledges
WAIFS READY FOR FROLIC
Business Firms to Provide Feast for
Children at Oaks.
With less than half the institutions
reporting for the "Happyland" garden
party at the Oaks Amusement Park
Thursday afternon, 800 requests for
identification badges have already been
made. It is thought there will be
more than 1200 guests to partake of
the hospitality of President Griffith,
of the Portland Railway Light & Power
Company, and Manager Cordray, of the
Two htlndred and fifty children will
be escorted to the Oaks by officials of
the Associated Charities: the People's
Institute will sponsor 200; there will
be 80 from the Boys' and Girls' Aid
Society, under care of Superlntenden
Gardner; the Neighborhood House ex
pects to bring 200, and the Fruit and
f lower Mission win take care of 8
President Griffith was delighted to
learn that the function would be a
success, and declared that "the more
President Colt, of the Union Meat
Company, yesterday advised Mr. Cord
ray that he would donate some hams
for the occasion, and Manager Bale, of
the Paclflo Coast Biscuit Company, will
show the same courtesy with cookies
for the youngsters. The Weatherly
Ice Cream Company and Donnelly
Brothers have agreed to shoulder the
Ice cream burden, while Manager
Barnes, of the Oaks Tavern, has de
clared that he will contribute the serv
ices of his organization towards mak
ing the day a success.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
DONOVAN To the wife of Timothy Don
ovan, 811 Forty-seventh street. August 8, a
vovno To tne wire or c a. roung. 70S
Boyt atrvt. July 20. a daughter.
LAWLSR To the wife of Junes Lawl.r.
727 Union avenue. N.. August 6. a eon.
GREENE Te the wife of H. M. Greene,
35 East Fiftieth street, N.. August 1. a
BAILEY To the wife of R. S. Bailey, 688
Ts.1. street, August 1. a son.
HRLZA To the wife of Anton Hruia, 678
Grant street, July 21. a son.
EOBBIN8-CAXE Elmer Robbins. city.
32. and Begina B. Cane. 25.
TOBIE-VRLJICAK favas Toot, city, 2,
and Ruza Vrljicak. 21.
ROSENEAGLE-MAXWEU. Chres Ro
seneagle. New Westminster, B. C, 30. and
Mary Josepklne Maxwell, 23.
HOUGH-HARRISON Clarence F. Hough,
city. 29. and Roe Harrison, 22.
MARSHALL-KERHNER Ray C. Mar
hall. city. 39. and Martha A. Kersaner. 32.
FLOYD-EBORALL E. Vernon Floyd,
City, legal, and Agns E bo rail, legal.
Shnsbanna Gold Rush Unabated.
VICTORIA, B. C., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Advices from the north indicate that
the rush to the Shushanna gold fields
continues without abatement. It is Im
possible even to estimate the total
number that have either reached the
camp or are on the trail, but upwards
of 1000 have gone in from Fairbanks.
Dawson and Alaskan coast towns,
while at least 1600 have started over
the Scolal Pass by way of Cordova
Bay. . Such dust as hag come out from
the new fields shows the gold to be
FARMERS TO GET AID
Score or More Experts to Be
Sent Out by 0.-W. R. & N.
ROTATION WILL BE URGED
Professor Holden, of Chicago, Will
Head Party and" Show Agricul
turalists Advantage of Rais
ing. Ctrrn and Alfalfa.
As part of Its campaign to better
agricultural conditions through Oregon,
Washington and Idaho, by allowing set
tlers how it is to their advantage to
put in diversified crops and especially
to grow corn and alfalfa, a special train
bearing a party of 20 or 25 agricultural
experts, who will lecture to the farm
ers at different points, will be sent over
its lines in the three states by the Ore
gon-Washington Railroad St Navigation
Company, in the latter part of Sep-
Of special Interest to farmers In con
nection with this announcement, made
yesterday by R. B. Miller, traf flo man
ager of the O.-W. R. St N.. was the
further announcement that Professor
P. G. Holden, of Chicago, considered
the greatest authority on alfalfa and
corn-raising, would head the party. Ar
rangements with Professor Holden were
The Itinerary of the train has not
been made out in detail, but it will
stop at all principal points along the
O.-W. R. & N. lines. From these points
as centers, Professor Holden, who will
bring a staff of eight or nine. assistants
with him, and his agriculturists will
circulate out through the country in
automobiles. They will stop at farm
houses, and at all places where they can
meet the farmers In person, and explain
the advantages of corn and alfalfa
growing to them.
C. I. Smith to Be in Party.
C. L Smith, who is the O.-W. K. & N.
chief agriculturist, with a large staff
of assistants, will accompany Professor
Holden and his helpers, and assist in
the lecture work. The purpose of the
trip is to stimulate greater Interest in
corn and alfalfa. Mr. Miller said that
the company ia undertaking In the most
energetic way tne cnanging oi agricul
tural conditions along its lines.
. "At present, Oregon, Washington and
Idaho are wheat states," said Mr. Mil
ler. "Under conditions as they are in
wheat production, practically half the
agricultural territory put to Summer
fallow, has to lie idle each year. The
tendency, also. Is toward great ranches
Instead of small farms. As a result,
Oregon In the ten years from 1900 to
1910, outside of Multnomah County,
gained only 44 per cent In population,
while Washington's gain was about the
"As long as wheat Is the principal
crop, such conditions are going to pre
vail Not only will the soil be Impov
erished by lack of rotation, but with
these great ranches as the rule, few
additional settlers are going to come
In. The country's whole prosperity is
vitally dependent on its agricultural
prosperity, and it is the purpose of the
O.-W. R. N. Company to educate set
tlers to the necessity of changing their
methods and putting In different crops.
Alfalfa Especially Flae.
"The advantages of corn and alfalfa
especially are to be recommended to
the farmers. By putting In part of
his land to such crops, the farmer can
keep all his land busy all the time. In
stead of leaving half of it idle as at
present. Corn and alfalfa make splen
did crops tor the soil In rotation with.
wheat, alfalfa especially enriching it.
They both are fine foods for livestock,
"We desire especially to encourage in
this way the raising of livestock. If
the cultivation or corn ana alfalfa in
rotation with wheat crops can be
brought into general practice, it will
be profitable to till small farms, and
the big ranches of the present wlll.be
cut up. That means more settlers. '
"The situation really is a serious one.
We have engaged Professor Holden,
who probably Is the world s greatest
alfalfa and corn expert, and who is
employed by the International Harves
ter Company, in order to stimulate in
terest in these crops and educate farm,
ers to the necessity of revising their
and his wife are patrons ot the Im
perial. O. A. Oanahl, of Loa Angeles, ia a
patron at the Cornelius.
C Dott is back from Seaview after a
short visit with friends.
T. O. English, of San Francisco, is
a patron at the Annex.
. L. 8. Hill, a Cottage Grove, Or., tlm
berman. is at the Imperial.
F. 8. Palmer, a lumberman, of San
Francisco, is at the Oregon.
E. T. Holton, a merchant from Tilla
mook. Or., is at the Oregon.
G. Mlddleton. a Pasadena capitalist,
and wife are at the Multnomah.
J. E. Freeberg, a Richmond, Or., mer
chant, is a patron at the Multnomah.
Ralph Karl, of the Pathe Weekly
staff, of New York, is at the Oregon.
Albert D. Applegate, a furniture
manufacturer. Is registered at the Ore
Judge R. R. Klnkade, of the Court of
Appeals at Toledo. O., Is at the Im
perial. Herbert Edward Law, a capitalist
from San Francisco, is registered at the
A. S. Kerry, president of the Kerry
Lumber Company, Seattle, , is at the
B. D. Townsend. special Government
prosecutor, from Los Angeles, is at the
Harris Robinson, a prominent real
estate man from Kansas City, and his
wife are at the Multnomah.
George S. Morrow, from the Olds
mobile Auto Works at Lansing, Mich.,
Is registered at the Multnomah.
Cornelius D. B. Howell, president of
John A. Colby oc Sons, furniture manu
facturers, Chicago, and wife, are
patrons at the Portland.
CHICAGO, Aug! 18. (Special.)
Ludwlg Hlrsch and C. F. Baxmyer, of
Portland, Or, registered at -the La
Salle Hotel today.
STATEMENT IS ISSUED
UXIOX TELLS SITCATIOX.
10 KILLED BY PILING
POLES CRUSH MEN "WHEN" WIRE
' BRACES ARE CUT.
Charles Wakefield, Son of Contract
or, and Charles Marshall, Monnt
Scott Resident, Lose Lives.
Two men were crushed to death when
a carload of piling which they were
unloading, broke away at Bast First
and Washington streets, shortly before
noon yesterday. The dead are Charles
Wakefield, son of Robert Wakefield.
contractor, and Charles Mitchell, a resi
dent of Mount Scott. Both men were
The piling was destined to the site of
the National Ice Company's plant.
which Is in course of erection by Robert
Wakefield. The lead was held by blocks
on each side and wires over the top.
The blocks had been removed and the
load appeared to be stable, so the'-crew
set about cutting the wires to allow
the piling to roll Into the excavation
where it was to be used. When the
wire was cut the load rolled down un
expectedly, crushing Wakefield and
Mitchell. Mitchell remained alive until
the Ambulance Service Company's car
had reached the door of Su Vincent's
The Coroner Is making an investiga
tion. He had not determined whether
an inquest will be necessary.
J. Hennuth. of San Diego, Is at the
Mrs. May Larson, of Los Angeles, Is
at the Annex.
H. W. Coekerllne, of Albany, Or, is
at the Cornelius.
J. P. Doyle and wife, of New York,
are at the Annex.
Mrs. Emma E. Fellman,' of Spokane,
Is at the Carlton.
F. K. Johnson, a Seattle merchant,
la at the Imperial.
M. E. De Laney and wife, of Seattle,
are at the Annex
Louis Edwards, of Lewis-town, Idaho,
is at the Cornelius.
F. S. Bean and wife, of Bend, Or,
are at the Carlton.
Mr. M. A. Hunter, of Seattle, is a
guest at the Carlton.
Miss S. Cohen, of Albany, Or.. Is a
patron at the Cornelius.
W.vE. Brock, a Pendleton banker.
Organization In Good Standing
"Shows Up" Recently Formed
"I. W. W.-Mnlhall Branch.';
PORTLAND, Aug. 18. (To the Edi
tor.) As the lately organized L W. W.-
Mulhall conglomeration of mischief has
been given considerable space in the
daily press, lately, we trust that you
will give us a chance to show this
bunch of hypocrites up, in order that
the public may not be misled.
First The Longshoremen's Union
Local No. 38-6 Is an organization of
long and favorable standing in this
community. We confine ourselves en
tirely to longshorework and mind our
own business. We never Interfere with
the work of any other body of organized
workers, be they sailors, printers, rail
waymen. hod-carriers or buildini
trades mechanics, and right here per
mit us to say, that 'the statement ap
pearing in the News, Saturday evening,
explaining the composition of the Mul
hall congregation as being members in
good standing In the sailors, printers,
rallwaymen, hod-carriers and building
trades unions. Is sufficient proof to any.
body familiar with the rules of the A.
F. of L.. that It their statement is true
(as reported), then they are either
crooks or fools and are sure to be ex-pell-ed
from their respective organiza
tions for conduct unbecoming a union
man, and branded as traitors.
A lot of untrue statements has been
made regarding local No. 38-6, closed
books, etc. We wish to say that the
books have never been closed to resi
dent citizen longshoremen that are com.
petent and able to fulfill their duties as
uch, and are eligible to membership
ind are being Initiated every meeting.
Anybody not a citizen is given no con
sideration. I. W. W.'s are barred on
general principles. The two above
mentioned reasons has made us unde
sirable in the eyes of the I. W. W. and
Mulhalla and is being used by them to
drum up members. Exaggerated state
ments have been made that 100 and
sometimes 200 or our members of our
local has attacked the miserable bunch
of would-be longshoremen. Permit us
to point out that our members are
working every day from 1 A. M. to 5
P. M. and have not considered the mat
ter serious enough to lay off.
In other words, while this bunch of
troublemakers are making believe that
they really amount to something, the
members of Local 38-6 are attending
and minding their own business. In
conclusion we wish to say that we arel
HUMOR ON FACE
Very EmbsrrsMlng. Could Not Sleet
Vsed Reslaol WeU In a -Week.
Pittsburg, Pa., May 3. 1918. "I had
a ringworm on the side of my face. It
began like a cold blister a small red
mark. Each day it became larger until
It was a round. ring about the size of
a quarter. It burned and itched me
terribly, and was very sore. It was
also swollen and caused me a great
deal of discomfort es I could not sleep
at night. It was very embarrassing and
I didn't want any of my friends to see
me. I used several remedies such as
and some kind of a powder, but
they did no good. I used Resinol Soap
and Resinol Ointment for one week and
cured It." (Signed) Eleanors D. Shek
els, 308 North Sheridan Ave.
Resinol Soap and Ointment are
speedily effective for eczema and other
Itching, burning eruptions, pimples,
dandruff, burns, old sores and plies.
Prescribed by doctors for 18 years.
Sold by all druggists. For free samples
write to Dept. f-R. Resinol, Baltimore,
How to Destroy
the Dandruff Germ
BY A SPECIALIST.
That tfc dandruff frm u retponalbl
for nearly all tha diseases to which the
scalp Is heir, as well as for baldness and
premature gnxj hair. Is a well known
fact, but when we realise that It Is also
Indirectly responsible for many of the worst
cases of catarrh and consumption, we ap
preciate the Importance of any agent that
will destroy Its -power. We are. therefore,
particularly pleased to rive herewith the
prescription which an eminent scientist
states he ba found, after repeated tests,
to completely destroy the dandruff verm In
from one to three applications. It will
also almost Immediately stop falling- hair
and It has In numerous cases produced a
new hair-growth After years of baldness.
This prescription can be made up at home,
or any druggist will put It up tor you:
ounces Ba Rum, 2 ounces Lavona de
Composes, one-half drachm Menthol Crys
tals. Mix thoroughly and after standing
half an hour H la ready for use, Apply
night and morning, rubbing Into the scalp
with the finger-tips. If you wish It per
fumed, add half a teaspoonful of To-Kalon
Perfume, which unites perfectly with the
other ingredients. While this preparation is
not a dye. It is unequalled for restoring
gray hair to its original color.
Green Trading Stamps Given With All Purchases of 10c or Over
Thousands of Beautiful Gifts on Display in Premium Parlorsf 4th Floor
Olds, Wortman & King
RELIABLE MERCHANDISE RELIABLE METHODS
Store Opens at 8:30 A. M-, Closes at 5:30 P. M. Daily
In the August Sale
of Special Interest
Third Floor High-grade Bigelow Axminsters, Royal
Wiltons and Body Brussels Rugs, in a magnificent line
of the latest designs in Oriental and Persian effects.
If you are contemplating the purchase of floor cover
ings in the near future you cannot afford to overlook
these splendid savings. Note the following low prices :
$46.50 9-10x12-0 Bigelow Axminster Rugs for $37.50
$34.00 7-7x11-7 Bigelow Azminster Rngs now $27.5Q
$37.60 6-6x11-9 Boyal Wilton Bugs now only $29.50
$50.00 8-6x12-2 Royal Wilton Bugs now only $41 50
$26.25 8-4x8-6 Body Brussels Rngs now only $22.50
$27.60 7-6x11-6 Body Brussels Rngs now only $21.5Q
$36.00 8-3x11-8 Wilton Brussels Rngs now at $27.50
$17.60 6-11x11-9 Wilton Brussels Rngs now $14.QO
$19.50 6-2x9-1 Body Brussels Bugs now only $16.00
$15.76 6-1x6-1 Body Brussels Rngs now only $11.75
$11.00 4-5x6-7 Body Brussels Rugs now at only $8.5Q
$60.00 9x12 Boyal Wilton Rugs, special only $48.5Q
$50.00 9-0x12-0 Daghistan Wilton Bugs now $39.75
$45.00 9-0x12-0 Bagdad Wilton Rugs now at $36.00
$45.00 8-3x10-6 Daghistan Wilton Rugs, now $36.00
$30.00 6-0x9-0 Daghistan Wilton Bugs, only $27.50
Saturday Honrs: 9:30 A. M. to 9:30
Third Floor Choose any piece
from our splendid stock of
Wicker Furniture now at a
great, saving in price. Very
latest designs. Note reductions :
6.00 Umbrella Holder S3.00
$10.00 Flower Holder, $5.00
J12.50 Magazine Rack, $6.25
fll.50 Rattan Travs, $5.75
$15.00 Wicker Table, $7.50
$16.50 Tea Wagdn, $12.50
$14.00 Wicker Chair $11.50
$18.00 Wicker Settee S10.50
$22.50 Wicker Chair $16.50
$25 Wicker Lamps, $10.00
$24 Wicker Rocker, $18.00
$6.50 Muffin Stand at $3.25
This includes our entire stock
of mahogany, fumed and
Weathered Oak Screens in
handsome patterns. See below:
$5 weath. oak Screens, $4.25
$9 fumed oak Screens $7.25
$16.00 mahogany -frame Art
Screens, inlaid panels, at $12
$60 Japanese Art Screen with
beautiful emb. panels, at $30
$12.50 Japanese Fire Screens,
attractive designs, for $6.25
'flKS 5 00 T.mch Curtains JR51.7S
!if$ 7.00 Lace Curtains, S4.75
i3 $10.00 Lace Curtains, S6.75
$12.00 Lace Curtains, S6.75
j4 $ 5.00 Scrim Curtains, $3.75
$ 7.00 Scrim Curtains, $4.50
Drapery Remnants at Va
Bargain Circle, First Floor Hun
dreds of remnant pieces and short
lengths high-grade drapery materi
als, on sale today at just one-half
the regular selling prices. Swisses,
Sundours, Madras, Scrims, Cre
tonnes, Nets, etc., in every desir
able pattern and color. Materials
suitable for curtains, fancy work,
pillow tops and scores of other
uses. Buy them Tvi fsy
one day at just
Children's Rompers 59c, 89c and 98c
Main Floor, Center Circle Children's Rompers the ideal play garment
for little tots. " Made from best quality ginghams, chambrays, seersucker
and galatea, in neat striped, checked and figured designs. Also in plain
colors. Nicely made and finished and warranted fast colors. Excellent
assortment of light and dark' colors, and they range in sizes from six
months to six years. Priced special today at 59 S 89J and 9St
tr" fTm .fl Cr Tuesday special in the Ba
ZOCVVtne LsQKeZUC kerDepartment. Order early
to insure prompt delivery.
August Sale of Gray Enameled Cooking Utensils
Dent., Third Floor
40c Gray Enameled Coffee Pots, 2-quart, 29
75c Gray Enameled Tea Kettles, special, 55
60c Gray Enam'd Double Boilers, lVfc-qt.. 43C
19c Gray Enameled Lipped Sauce Pans, 11
40c Gray Enameled Deep Dish Pans now 29
13c Gray Enameled Deep Puddings, 2-q.t, 9
'S.. & H." Trading Stamps with purchases.
not bothered In tire least, and feel
absolutely secure, because no class of
citiiens, be they workmen, employers
or business men, will tolerate any In
terference from this bunch of hot-air
Committees J. A. Schneider, John Mc
Carthy. John Murphy, representing
Longshoremen's Union Local 38-6.
D. Vivian Is Killed.
HOUITON. Or, Aug. 1. (Special.)
D. Vivian, who wu Injured at Mas-
ten's logging camp Saturday night,
when a tree fell and struck him on the
head, died yesterday at a Portland hos
pital. Mr. Vivian was & stranger at
the camp, having worked only a few
Face to Face Courtesy
GOOD telephone service depends largely upon mutual cour
tesy. The telephone is more useful to those who talk as if
face to face, for civility removes difficulties and facilitates
the promptest possible connections.
As in other intercouse, it often happens that two or more
people wish to talk with the same person at the same time. With
out courtesy confusion is inevitable and the confusion is greater
when the people cannot see each other.
The operators must be patient and polite under all circum-
stances, but they will do better work if they meet patience and
politeness on the part of telephone users.
The Bell Telephone service enters .intimately into the social
and business life of each individual The best results v come
through the practice of mutual courtesy.
Every Bell Telephone Is a Long Distance Station
Pacific Telephone &