Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1914)
THE MOfcNTNG OREGOA. THURSDAY, SEPTErBER 10. 1914.
PROFIT FOR WEST
Bond House Representatives
Advance Reasons for Pros
perity of Future.
THRIFT'S DAWN PREDICTED
Immigration of Higher Class Euro
peans and Retention of Millions
Formerly Spent In Europe by
Tourists Are Contentions.
That the war -will have encouraging
as well as discouraging influences on
the bond and mortgage market in the
United States and particularly on the
Pacific Coast, is the opinion of promi
nent bond authorities of Portland.
Those in touch with the situation
point out that the present crisis will
tend not only to keep at home thou
sands of wealthy American tourists,
who ordinarily spend millions of dol
lars abroad annually, but that it will
serve ultimately to drive large numbers
of the aristocratic classes of Europe to
America to make a new stake.
"The most encouraging effect or ine
present war, insofar as the Pacific Coast
Is concerned, will be the influx of a
tremendous population to the Pacific
Coast " said Wilfred Shore, representa
tive of Spencer Trask & Co., of New
'York and of Holland interests, yester-
Portland and the Pacific Coast will
benefit by this circumstance far more
than we can imagine. Those of the
wealthy classes in Europe who may be
rendered poverty-stricken by the de
struction of war will now look to the
United States. The Pacific Coast is
universally looked upon as an attrac
tive field, and the opening of the Pan
ama Canal has made it ready of access.
Sunlight Is Seen.
"Naturally, the war will have a bad
effect on finances at first and money is
bound to remain tight for some time,
but after the war has spent itself the
financial situation will adjust Itself
readily and a period of easy money will
"Just at present there Is no activity
In the bond market because no money
is available for investment either in
New York or Europe. Europe holds
many billions of securities in this coun
try and the principal difficulty we face
is that fhey will endeavor to liquidate
these securities as soon as possible."
"The present war will compel the
typical American tourists to spend their
wealth at home." said Charles K. Wil
liams, local manager of the bonding
Arm of Morris Bros. "This will save
many millions to the United States an
nually and divert an immense sum to
the channels of legitimate investment.
"On the other hand, these wealthy
Americans may not for a time have so
much money to spend, as their normal
incomes and earnings will certainly be
Erratic Trade Predicted.
"Certain lines of trade and manufac
turing will make fortunes by reason of
the unusual conditions of trade, but
this condition will not help the ordi
nary individuals who will, in some de
gree, at least, have to pay for It.
"The circumstance of a money short
age resulting from the war may prove
beneficial, as it will result undoubtedly
in a rather permanent spirit of econ
omy and thrift. The United States is
a borrowing country, and since it can
no longer borrow in war-ridden Europe
it will be forced by necessity to create
wealth at home.
"Perhaps we shall feel this pro
nouncedly In Oregon. This state is new.
which absolutely requires a substantial
fund of outside capital to finance its
undertakings and its development.
"It is difficult to predict accurately
the definite effect of present conditions.
Prices will be higher, and while this
may be of profit to commercial trades
by bringing money to its workers, the
money will go there at the expense of
financial enterprises. It will be hard
for some time to find money enough to
go around. Europe, our usual source.
Is trying to take our money away in
stead of giving it to us."
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Goldsmith an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter. Miss Hazel Desda Goldsmith, to
Arthur Mayer, of Buffalo. N. Y. The
wedding will take place September 17
at the home of the parents of the
bridegroom-to-be in Louisville, Ky
and after a wedding trip the young
people will make their home in Buf
falo. Miss Goldsmith will leave Satur
day for Louisville and, previous to her
departure she will be entertained by
her large circle of friends.
RAINS OF GREAT BENEFIT
Pasturage, Corn, Late Potatoes and
The following summary of the
weather and its results for the week
ending September 8, on the condition
of the principal crops in Oregon, is
based upon investigations made by a
number of correspondents reporting to
the local office of the Weather Bureau.
The drought of 74 days in the Wil
lamette Valley was broken by about
an inch of rainfall which began Sunday
evening and has continued intermit
tently until the present time. The
drought was of longer duration even
In some of the eastern counties and
the rains spread to that section on Sep
tember 7, and while not as a rule as
heavy as in the western counties, they
were of great benefit. Many of the
forest fires have been extinguished and
others have been checked to such an
extent that they are no longer menacing-Pasturage,
corn, late potatoes and
gardens have been greatly benifited by
the rains. Fall plowing, now will begin
in earnest. Hop picking and prune dry.
lng, although suspended, during the
rainy spells, are well under way. and
if the rains do not last too long these
crops will not be harmed by them.
Apples are gaining in size and during
the bright weather the fore part of
the week they colored rapidly. The
crop of prunes and hops is smaller than
last year, especially the Italian prune
L. O. Herrold. of Salem, is at the
11. S. K. Walker, of Albany, is at the
S. Browder, of Shaniko, is at the
W. M. Williams, of Corvallis, is at
R. W. Kitner, of New York City, Is
at the Eaton.
Rev. H. H. Wiekoff, of Berkeley, Is
at the Seward.
Mrs. Nora Strans, of Salem, Is at
Or. W, Kuykenda'.l. of Eugene, Is
at the Imperial.
Misa Marl A. Baxnett, of Wasco,
cashier of a bank la that city, Is at
C. L. Johnson, a Seattle contractor.
is at the Oregon.
Dr. and Mrs. Forstrom, of Astoria,
are at the Beson.
O. P. Englehart, of North Yakima,
is at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Graves, of Rainier,
are at the Perkins.
A. F. Coats, a cement man of Seat
tle, is at the Oregon.
Leland T. Tolman is registered at the
Nortonia from Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Boyd, of Ta
coma, are at the Oregon.
L. P. French and C. W. French, of
Detroit, are at the Eaton.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Jones, of Seat
tle, are at the Cornelius.
D. M. Brogan and E. R. Hamilton,
of Vale, are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Murdock, of Los
Angeles, are at the Eaton.
Dr. and Mrs. D. Livingstone, of Cen
tralia, are at the Multnomah.
Sir. and Mrs. S. R. Thompson, of
Pendleton, are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Neece, of Lyt
ton, B. C, are at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hampton, of
Salem, are at the Washington.
J. R. Molera, a wire man of San
Francisco, is at the Multnomah.
A. C. Blumenthal, a realty man of
San Francisco, is at the Benson.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pratt, of Knapp
ton. Wash., are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wingerbach, of
Butte, Mont., are at the Nortonia.
Captain Martin Jacobsen, of Ska
mokawa. Wash., is at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. Thorvald Solberg, of
Washington, D, C are at the Perkins,
W. L. Howe and Charles Montague,
of Fomeroy, Wash., are at the Wash
ington. R. H. Vanderlinden, of the Dutch
Shell oil interest in San Francisco, is
at the Multnomah.
Professor R. H. Dearborn, of Eugene,
Is at the Seward. Mr. Dearborn is of
the Oregon State University.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cockrum, of On
tario, Or., are at the Imperial. Mr.
Cockrum is a banker of that city.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bates and daugh
ter, of Philadelphia, are at the Ben
son, returning home after a tour of
and Mrs. George W. Sanborn
and Mr. and Mrs. I. Dunbar, of Astoria,
are at the Benson. Mr. Sanborn is a
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Morrow, of Chi
cago, are at the Cornelius. Mr. Mor
row is Northwestern passenger agent
for the Louisville & Nashville Railroad.
F A. Tlngley, of Vancouver, and J.
M Willard, of Winnipeg, superintend
ents of the Canadian Pacific Railroad
dining and news divlsons, are at the
R. C. Bruce, of White Salmon, is at
the Imperial. Mr. Bruce recently took
private moving pictures of an ascent
of Mt. Adams from the time the party
0BEGO5 BOY SAYS GERMAN SOCI
ALISTS, LABOR LOYAL.
Willi L V, IV
kin a few
y to con-
W. T. Evenson and Brothers, of Clats
kante, Arrested by Tentons
for Taking Picture.
Before war was declared, the Social
ists and labor parties of Germany
held great anti-military demonstrations,
but the day hostilities began no voice
was raised against it and dissension
was not to be found in the German em
pire, according to W. T. Evenson, of
Clatskanie, who returned 1 yesterday
from a continental tour mad
brothers. W. T. Evenson, 21
F. F. Evenson, 17, and C. I
14, were in Berlin when deel
war were made.
W. T. Evenson leaves wi
days for Stanford Unlversl
tinue his studies tnere.
In spite of the peaceful desires of
the millions of Socialists in Germany,
they did not fall the call of their
fatherland when the nation was in
danger, according to the young men.
An interesting episode of the trip
was the arrest of the three lads in
Berlin several days before the war was
declared because they had taken a
snapshot of a troop train leaving iur
The trio left New York June 11 and
sailed to Norway with their father.
Later they went alone to Germany, ar
riving in Hamburg July 25. They ar
rived in Berlin on July 27. While on
the train going into Berlin F. F. Even
son snapped a picture of a troop train
loaded with men and cannon. Scarce
ly had the camera clicked when he
was placed under arrest by a German
officer, who demanded film and kodak.
Six policemen met the party in Ber-
ii j .. 1.1 th.m trt th pflntral
1111 tiiu rji.ui ... ....... .
police bureau, where they were given
a hearing, which lasted until 12 P. M.
After giving reason for taking the pic
ture the boys were released. As soon
as possible after war was declared the
boys made their way back to Norway
and sailed for this country with their
W. T. Evenson is particualrly indig
nant over what he declares to be the
Incompetence of America's official rep
resentatives in Germany. There was
much delay over passports and no in
formation regarding means of egress
from Germany could be obtained from
the Consulate or Embassy, he declares.
"Cop" Up on Modes If It
Official Report Says Gown of Latest
Shade and "Several Braises" Ut
terly Ruined In Accident.
RIGHTS GIVEN ROAD
Franchise for Streets Granted
Portland & Oregon City Line.
BACKING IS NOT REVEALED
President Carver Announces That
Grade Is Cleared to Baker's
Bridge, Some Trestle Built,
6 Miles of Track Laid.
By vote of four to one the City Com
mission yesterday granted a 25-year
franchise to the Portland A Oregon
City Railway Company for an inter
urban electric line to operate from
r. ...... the West Side
business district of Portland by way
of East Twenty-secona ana omoi
streets. Commissioner Brewster alone
voted against the granting of the
franchise. He announced that his at
titude was based on his belief that
, ahnuiri not operate
through the city, but should connect
only with local lines ai mo cm uiun
The franchise will go Into effect in
60 days, at which time the period for
Invoking the referendum will expire.
After the granting of the franchise
President Carver, of the Portland &
Oregon City Company, announced that
work will be rushed as rapidly as pos
sible He says about J100.000 has been
j-j i i vtpniilne- the line
along the private right of way owned
by the company. Tne rigni an -i,
he says, has all been cleared to Baker s
k.u.. oh rarimi will be finished
by October 10. Ties for the line as
far as Baker's oriage aro uo ...
ground and rails are being distributed
as rapidly as possible
Six Miles of Track Laid.
It is announced that six miles ot
, i. i l.M nnri that a large
amount of money has been expended
on bridge construction. President
Carver said work on the city end of the
line will be started as soon n
. Li .. , cff.ci i v All Dree-
aratlons are being made to rush tne
work in hope of being able to get the
line into service next year.
The line within Portland will op-
.V fnllnnHnir rmitft &S OUt-
eraue woi .ma ...
lined in the franchise: Beginning near
Tacoma avenue ana tne aouiuom
ciflc right of way, thence north to
... .,,.V. crrpnt TTarOlQ a V -
1WCULJ-1MU1WI ot.wv ..
enue; north to Gladstone avenue; west
to Twenty-secona street; norm w u-
across Ladd tract to East Twelfth and
East Caruthers; west to East Ninth
street; north to East .uaricet mreoi:
west to East Third street; north to
,t .i , wpst over Haw-
thorne bridge to Fourth street; north
to Flanders street; west to iwemu
street; north to Hoyt street; also from
T7. rrhiwi onn Wawthorne avenue
north over East Third street to East
n..lrlnv T nt Known.
No announcement has been made as
to who is backing up the project other
than it is the Portland & Oregon City
Railway Company, of which Mr. Carver,
known to be a wealthy man. Is presi
. .. . . ... 11,. pffprt that
aent. cpui w ... - ----
the Hill lines are interested in the
project. Those behind the project have
not been revealed to members of the
ine U.ULU1S . .
to an end negotiations which have been
on for more man a year ii a. -w
; . i .1.1- rtmTinTiv. A franchise
was granted last Spring for a line
over East Seventeenth street Prop
erty owners objected and invoked the
referendum. This held up we iran-
..-.ii TnnA Thft new fran
chise provides that the company waive
all claim to tne nasi oeveiiieen"'-
. ......t.a nrhlfh means that
SLreei mm - -
probably it will not be referred to the
people for their vote unieas uu ioici--endum
should be invoked against the
MISS .DOROTHY .PROSSER .SENDS
NEWS FROM HOLLAND.
PATROLMAN S. R. HENNESSY reads
The Morning Oregonian. So does
Mrs. Hennessy which has a great deal
to do with this story.
Mrs. Hennessy read Monday morn
ing's Oregonian and learned that
"Nigger-brown" was to be this season's
color style. Naturally the information
was imparted to her policeman-husband,
which accounts for Officer Hen
nessy's display of a knowledge of styles
In his report of an accident filed at
the police station last night. The re
"An iron post on Alder street, near
the southwest corner of First street,
should be removed, as I have seen
numerous persons bumped into it. To
day Miss Cherry Desmond, Boring, Or,
bumped into it with such force that It
knocked her sprawling on the sidewalk,
utterly ruining a new Nigger-brown'
suit, besides several bruises." The
post formerly was used to support a
Fete for National Song.
The 100th anniversary of "The Star
Sp'angled Banner" will be celebrated
at the University Club by a smoker
under the auspices of the Sons of the
American Revolution. Invitations have
been sent to all members of the Loyal
John L. Travis, of the Oregon Jour
nal, will speak on 'The National Flag
and the National Anthem." The pro
gramme will begin at 8:5 P. M. and
will be followed by a lunch.
If It la the akin use Santlseptlc Lotion.
Tourists Ousted From Trains at Fre
quent Intervals to Huddle in Cold
at Wayside Depots.
. 1 - - invn Via. TOrOthv
Prosser. a teacher in the Hoffman
School, who still is in the war zone,
reached Portland yesterday, unscathed
. . . . rpL. T.M., vcraa wrff-
uy tne cenowro. a ........ .. -
ten from Holland to Miss Prosser's
.,, hjTt. a-nH ATrs a Prosser. 515
East Sixth street She finally has
reached England after a 16 days' Jour
ney over a route which ordinarly ought
. . J , aao l-lion thru, nfl VR
to Dfl uaveiscu ... ico ....... -
unr. il.n..-n rnmfnrtnhlv KPttlftll
VV O 1C1L uciivm ........... .
in a compartment, only to be turned
out an hour later at the French fron
tier town, Bellegarde. With hundreds
of others, we had to hustle out to have
our baggage examined and our pass
ports stamped. Oh! it was a mad
. . . .a. .1- .vAQt oomA at Am-
uur jioai. iiiuw .... ,..w ...
. . .. , n a. Ifl-lft at
oeriea, wuere we a.....-. . -" r -
night and were left to wait out on the
chilly piatiorm lor iuicd nuuio
our train came. The passengers were
huddled together in a piteous group.
Finally on the train for Dijon we spent
eight hours of comparative comfort as
there was plenty of room then.
"You ought to have seen the funny
. ... i nV.rt... n 'l.olr
signt in ire mumms -
. . .. ilttla wht.-M Inn.
wnen we gui w ....... j
Everyone made a grand Tush for a tub
. . ., nlattntm whAtA
ana noso ovei un o,uo t.. .... . , .-
everyone performed their morning ab
lutions in me uiwflt i.ow ...... ,j -
ner Imaginable. I was one of the
P&"Ju Dijon the crush was terrible. The
train was crowded to the doors all the
way from there to Paris."
Miss Prosser, went into details of the
trip from Paris to England, where she
finally arrived at Folkstone. She will
sail on tne Aquitania iium uivciia.ui
beptemper it. .
MUSICAL TREAT COMING
World-Famous Stars to Appear at
Hellig Theater Soon.
Rare good fortune is in store for
Portland music-lovers this season,
Judging from the remarkable list of
attractions offered subscribers to the
Steers and Coman series of concerts.
Some new stars that are now the talk
of the musical world will greet Port
land for the first time, and older fa
vorites will repeat their European tri
umphs to an appreciative Western au
dience. The first week in October the season
will open at the Hellig Theater. Broad
way at Taylor, with Mme. Olive Frero
stad, the famous soprano from he
Metropolitan Grand Opera Company.
Then will come George Barrere, the
delightful French flute soloist and his
.1. r wnn.wlnH 1 n Ht rii m An t s :
eiiaeuiuio ........ . . .
Leo Slezak, whose splendid tenor has
-riven him international fame; Lhe
vlnne. the Russian pianist pronounced
by many critics as possessing more
enthralling beauty of tone ana poetry
of Interpretation than any other pian
ist of the day; and Alma Gluck, the
new coloratura soprano, whose mar
riage in London last June to Elfrem
Zimballst the new genius of the violin,
united two of the most notable stars
now rising to fame. These two new
lights in the musical firmament will
appear In Portland In Joint concert
SPEED LIMIT APPROVED
Plan to Reduce Rate From 25 to 20
Miles O. K.'d by Commission.
Members of the City Commission
gave their approval yesterday to a
plan to reduce the speed limit for au
tomobiles outside the business district
from 25 to 20 miles an hour. An
amendment to the proposed new traf
fic ordinance with that provision' ln
n.rtAH won adonted. The Commission
also adopted an amendment to require
all drivers to signal before making a
turn in any direction.
On crowded streets automobiles or
other vehicles will be prohibited from
turning around, the ordinance provid
ing that they shall go around the
block or pass along to a street not
congested before attempting to turn
around. The proposed new ordinance,
after being amended, was passed to
third reading. It will be up for final
passage in two weeks.
S'OUPHOUSE PLAINT HEARD
W. Margulls Carries Troubles With
Union to Mayor.
After hiring union men to do all his
building, repairing and altering In con
nection with the changing of his build
ing on Burnside street from a saloon
and liquor store to a 5-cent soup and
coffee house for the benefit of the un
employed, W. Margullls complained to
Mayor Albee yesterday that the Cooks'
and Walters' Union has threatened to
boycott the place and all other places
controlled by Mr. Margullls if he does
not employ union cooks and waiters.
He says the place Is to be operated on
such a small scale that he cannot afford
to comply with the request
He says he would have to engage
three sets of waiters and pay high
wages If he complied with the union's
request. The trouble, It Is said, may
result in a postponement of the open
ing of the place, planned for Saturday.
ANOTHER SITE OFFERED
Brazee Street Property Proposed for
, Use In Building Armory.
Another offer was made the County
Commmissloners yesterday of a tract
of land on the East Side for the erec
tion of an armory for National Guard
purposes. The latest tender was made by
Lief T. Holte and consists of 35 lots in
the vicinity o East Seventh and Bra
see streets, for which $55,000 is asked.
The Commissioners yesteerday
passed an order that while all who
wish to sell the county a suitable site
for the armory may make offers, they
will be at once turned over to the Gen
eral Staff of the Oregon National
Guard for advice. When the budget
is made up, the Commissioners will In
clude an estimate for the purchase of
an armory site that will be based on
recommendations yet to be made by
the National Guard.
BOARD WILL CENSOR PLAYS
St. Johns Council Takes Action on
Petition Submitted by Citizens.
St. Johns now has a somewhat rigid
censorship for moving picture shows,
vaudeville shows, street speeches, lit
erature, billboards and other public
functions. The new ordinance was
adopted Tuesday night A board of 12
censors, men or women, is to be se
lected by the Mayor, City Recorder,
City Treasurer, City Attorney and the
Chief of Police, who will pass on the
picture and vaudeville shows. When
appointed the board will act in shifts
of four members each, each group serv
ing for two weeks. The censors will
have to give their time free of charge.
Adoption of the censorship ordinance
Is the result of a petition submitted by
ministers and residents of St. Johns.
WEATHER NEWS CENSORED
Portland Cut Off From Triangle
Island Reports Since War.
District Forecaster Beals, of the
United States Weather Bureau, began
to feel the effects of the European war
a few days ago when the Canadian
censors discontinued the wireless sta
tion on Triangle Island, off the north
west coast of Vancouver Island. Many
weather movements that affect Port
land conditions come from that direc
tion. ThA fsinnA; hns no cable connections
with the mainland and now is unable to
inform the Portland office ol weather
SUTHERLIN WORK STARTED
Force of 100 Kmployed on New Line
in Coos Bay Country.
SUTHERLIN, Or., Sept 9. (Special.)
Actual work on the grade for the
Sutherlln, Coos Bay & Eastern Railroad
was started here Tuesday, a force of
nearly 100 men being engaged.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the company Tuesday the following
officers were elected: R. M. Fox, Suth
erlin, president; W. L. Roach, Musca
tine, Iowa, vice-president; J. W. Roach,
Sutherlln, secretary; William Musser,
Iowa City, Iowa, treasurer.
The company will maintain Its head
office here and R. M. Fox and J. W.
Roach will remain here permanently.
BAN ON SINGLE TAX ISSUE
Seattle School Board Turns Down
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 9. The Seat
tle School Board last night decided that
single tax, a subject approved by the
State Board of Education for debate In
the public schools this year, was not a
proper subject and it was excluded from
the Seattle schools.
The Board also issued orders to
teachers to avoid any expression con
cerning the war In Europe.
WHY PAY $325
In $ monthly instalments when you
can buy such new Pianos now for
$193.50 cash at Graves Music Co., 151
Fourth St Adv.
A chance once In a lifetime. Very
highest grade pianos and talking
machines of all makes. Most costly
Instruments made can now be se
cured for less than the cheap ones.
Bankrupt piano sale. For full par
ticulars, read page 7, this paper.
Stamps Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10th of Each Month
Photographs Colored by Master Artist at Nominal Cost Dept., 4th Fir.
Olds, Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Great Sale Dresses
Lot 1 Dresses Worth to $4.00 at $1.49
Lot 2 Dresses Worth to $8.00 at $2.49
Lot 3 Dresses Worth to $15 for $4.98
Lot 4 Dresses Worth to $25 for $6.98
Second Floor, Between the Elevator Broken lines of this season's
best selling styles grouped into four separate lots and priced, in
many instances, less than the materials alone wonld cost you. We
want the room more than the Dresses, hence the extremely low
prices. Scores of beautiful styles in each lot. The materials in
clude plain and striped ratine, voiles, lawns, plain and figured
crepes, figured eponge and other wanted weaves. Many are styled
with new long tunics and all are attractively trimmed. It will pay
you to take advantage of this extraordinary sale of fine Urtmem.
Girls' $12.50 Coats
On Sale at the Bargain
Center in Basement
620 Girls' School Coats, purchased
at less than half regular price, of
fered in the TJnderprice Store at
$4.95. High-grade woolen materials
in plain and novelty mixtures the
very latest Fall and Winter styles.
Sizes for (iris 6 to 14 years of ace
Splendid serviceable Coats for
school wear. Regular $7.60 to
$12.50 Coats, your Of A Qf
choice Thursday at w
Boys' Raincoats at
$5.00 to $20
Main Floor Boys' Balmacaan and
Slip-On Raincoats in smart new
Fall styles and patterns. Sizes 6
to 20 years. Prices range from
Boys' Mackinaw s at
$5.00 to $12.50
Main Floor Boys' Mackinaw
Coats, ideal garments for school
weai: warm, comfortable and water-proof.
Attractive new colors.
Are priced from it f fh
95.00 up to
Boys' Two -Pant Suits
$4.95 to $10
Main Floor Boys' Norfolk School
Suits with 2 pair pants. Best of
woolen materials and extra well
tailored. Great variety o' at-
Department Third Floor
75c Granite Tea Kettles now 60
50c Granite Dish Pans for 39
$1.50 Folding Clothes Driers with
35 feet clothes line space $1.19
40c Glass Wash Boards for 33C
Regular 50c Lanterns, special 39
$2.50 heavy copper-bottom Wash
Boilers on sale today at $1.98
75c combination Cream and EgS
Whips, priced special now at 50
75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50
25c, 50c, $1, $1.50, $2.50
Kind ergarten Aprons
Styled Exactly Like These H-lustrations
Made of Dainty Figured Crepes and
Plainhambrays Sizes 2 to 8
Sewing Aprons 69c Styled just
like cut at top-left. Made of
figured crepe, nicely bound.
String of beads, thimble, doll
and small pieces embroidery and
material for doll dresses with
each apron. On sale on flQf
the Seoond Floor today
35c Fitted Aprons 24c
Bargain Circle, 1st Floor
Made like this cut. Splendid quality percales in
light and dark colors. Note the large full bib
and pocket. Neatly trimmed with rick-rack
braids. Shown in many attractive pat- OA q
terns. 35c Aprons, special now at only'"'
Women's Kimono Aprons 59c
Bungalow Aprons at 73c
Artist Aprons 89c These are
made like above cut to the rir.ht.
Plain rbambraya neatly bound
with short sleeves and pockets.
Pencils, pads, crayons and box
of water colors with each Apron.
Ages from 2 to 8 years. fSQg
Priced very special at
Main Floor Women's Ki
mono Aprons of fine per
cales and ginghams. Strap
across back and large
pockets. Light and dark
colors. Priced for CZQg
Main Floor Women's
Bungalow Aprons of good
quality percale. Styled
with strap back and pock
ets, trimmed with bias
bands of con- 1 Qtf
trastine colors. sw
Bungalow Style Gingham Aprons, Special Thursday at 89e? eh
Men' s& Boys' Hi-TopBoots
Ideal Rainy Weather Footwear
Second Floor Odd lines women's
Brassieres, well-known makes in
front-hook and back fastenings.
Embroidery and lace trimmed. Tne
regular $1 and $1.50 Bras fZQs
siores special now at only
Elastic Slip-Ons and Hip Oonflners
worth up to $8.50 on sale 92.98
Exlra!40c OWK Coffee 29c lb.-50c OWK Tea at 39c lb.-4th Floor
Main Floor We show a com
plete line of boys' high-top
Boots of heavy tan boarded calf
with double soles. Have two
buckles at top. Water-proof and
wear like iron. Just the thing
for school wear. Sizes 1 to 6,
priced, the pair at PjWe
Main Floor Also
ctnclr of men's hieh Boots es
pecially built for this climate.
Best viscolized calf with 10
inch top and double soles. Keep
your feet warm and dry during
the rainy season. A full line of
all sizes. Priced 4gf fhfh
the pair, at only PW
-.. RES15TEBEU v- --3
We Give S. & H.
When style "steps up to the bat,"
quality is often "sacrificed." In many
shoes comfort and wearjng qualities
are sacrificed to get a certain style
or "toe." These things are not true
of any of the shoes we sell. Style
quality service combined in footwear
to sell at moderate prices, make our
shoes the "hit" of the season with
good shoe "fans."
129 10th, bet. Washington and Alder.
To the Eait and Return
Tickets on Sale Daily
to September 30th
frew Tork .
Burials. . .
St. tools ..
Bos t OB)
Plttabnrs;. . ...
Ol. .luirpi. SUV
Corresponding Redactions to Other Points
irmal return limit Oct. 31st. Stopovers allowed solnr ana rsturnlne
and tickets good solnc road, rsturnlna- another. Ride on tho
Throuah standard and tourist sleeping; cars to Chicago in 71 hours,
making direct connections for all points East. Unsurpassed dlnlog
ear service. Compartxnsnt-obssrvatlon cars.
H. DICK SO.
C P. T. A.
Visit Glacier National Park Thi Summer
Season June 18th o Sept. 30th. Writ or nsk for Booklets.
"Of all the scenes beneath ths sun you shouldn't miss ths grandest