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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
. THE, arORXTXG OREGONIAX. TUESDAY, OCTOBER-. G, -1914.
NR. BOOTH TO STAY
IN PORTLAND NOW
Some Side Trips Will Be Made,
However, Notably to Clat
L sop and Columbia.
LOCAL DEMAND INSISTENT
Reports Reaching Republican Head;;
quarters Prom All Tarts of Ore
gon Indicate That Campaign
Is Productive ot Results.
With the exception of short trips
Into neighboring districts, Robert A.
Booth, Republican nominee for the
United States Senate, will confine his
efforts during- the remaining four
weeks of the campaign to Portland and
Its immediate environs.
Since he was nominated at the May
primaries Mr. Booth has visited nearly
every county of the state. He has met
thousands of voters and has learned the
sentiment of the people in all parts
of the state.
Mr. Booth's advisers believe that his
campaign in the state at large is in
excellent shape and that he is gaining
strength in the rural districts every
day. Up to this time he has been com
pelled to divide his attention between
Portland and the outlying counties.
However, the demands for his appear
ance at various places in Multnomah
County have required him to arrange
his time so that he can remain close
to Portland from now until election
It is probable that a trip to Astoria
will be arranged within the next two
weeks and that he will visit other
points in Clatsop County and also visit
Mr. Booth's recent trip to Eastern
Oregon was fruitful of results if re
ports from that district Indicate the
true political sentiment. Republican
state headquarters, as well as Mr.
Booth's personal advisers, have been in
receipt in the last few days of numer
ous letters from persons in Umatilla,
Union, Baker and Wallowa counties ad
vising them of the strong support that
he has developed in those counties.
Many visitors to Portland have assured
the Republican committee that - Mr.
Booth is certain to carry almost every
county of Eastern Oregon.
As Mr. Booth is best known in the
Willamette Valley and in Western Ore
gon generally he is sure to get a heavy
vote in the territory west of the Cas
cades. A schedule of meetings and speaking
dates now is being arranged for him
in various places in Portland and the
outlying precincts of Multnomah
Clarence I Reames, United States
District Attorney, who returned yes
terday from Washington, D. C, reports
that Senator Harry Lane will return
to Oregon before election time to take
part in the campaign. However, if
Congress fails to adjourn. Senator Lane
may be required to stay in Washing
ton. Senator Chamberlain, he says, will
not come to Oregon unless Congress
Oregon Progressives will open their
state campaign at Scandinavian Hall,
Fourth and Yamhill streets, at 8 o'clock
this evening, when Ole Hanson, Pro
gressive nominee for United States
Senator in the State of Washington,
will speak. Mr. Hanson has quite a
reputation as an orator and expects to
canvass the entire State of Washing
ton in his present campaign.
Dr. Henry Waldo Coe will preside at
tonight's meeting. Mrs. Kay W. Hunt
ington will sing.
Colonel C. E. SWood will be the
principal speaker at noon today before
the Oregon Civic League at their reg
. ular luncheon at the Hazelwood. He
will discuss several of the measures
on the ballot this Fall, particularly
those affecting taxation.
No serious discussions will be per
mitted at the luncheon of the Lincoln
Republican Club at the Hazelwood res
taurant on Thursday evening. It will
be an occasion for fun, although the
funny business win, take on a political
Every one of the seven members of
the Harmony Club will be present and
several of them actually have consent
ed to furnish some of the music. Gus
Moser. secretary of the Harmony Club,
whose membership is limited to the
seven defeated candidates for the Re
publication Gubernatorial nomination,
has formed his fellow members into
sort of an orchestra. They have agreed
to play and to render harmonious
music. . .
But this is only one of the interest
ing attractions of the evening. Each
of the candidates will be permitted to
speak for two minutes, but If in those
two minutes any of them says anything
about politics he win bo hooted out of
The Lincoln Club's committee al
ready has sold enough tickets to fill
the main dining-room, but the over
flow crowd will be accommodated in
the adjoining rooms, where all the fun
can be heard and most of It can be
seen. Eating will be started promptly
at 6:30 in the evening.
James Hunt, of Brownsville, cahed at
Republican headquarters in the Im
perial Hotel yesterday and advised that
conditions in that part of Linn County
favor the election of the entire Repub
J. B. Cushman, of Acme, in writing
of political conditions in that section,
yesterday advised Republican head
quarters that "this always has been a
Republican precinct and I can give no
reason why it should not return its
usual majority this Fall."
Ex-Governor T. T. Geer will speak
before the College Equal Suffrage As
sociation at their meeting in the Pub
lic Library at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
At this meeting Mrs. Jessie H. Stubbs,
of Illinois, and Miss Virginia Arnold,
of Washington. D. C, will be intro
duced to members of the association.
They have been prominent in suffrage
work in the East for the last few years.
A state-wide campaign against the
dentistry bill is being waged by laymen
and dentists under the name of the
Oregon Society for Dental Education.
Campaign headquarters have been
opened at 53S Morgan building, and a
committee of 50 is being organized to
aid in executing the plans of the cam
paign. Co-operating with those head
ing the fight are members of the Ore
gon Congress of Mothers, members of
the State Federation of Women's
Clubs, members of the Parent-Teacher
Associations and other civic and wel
fare organizations. The campaign
slogan is: "For Public Welfare Defeat
the Dentistry Bill."
Gus C. Moser, one of the defeated
candidates for Governor in the Re
publican primaries, is arranging hiB
business affairs so that he can take an
active part in the closing weeks of the
. campaign. He proposes to stump the
state for the Republican ticket. Be
lde speaking in coma of the outlying
counties he will make several speeches
in Multnomah County.
Candidates of various parties will
attend the church fair and meeting at
Columbia Hall, on Morris street, this
evening. No campaign speeches will
be made, but "glad-hand" work will be
in regular order.
The campaign headquarters of
Thomas M. Hurlburt, Republican can
didate for Sheriff, have been estab
lished at 317 Piatt building. Members
of his campaign committee are in con
stant charge. - Mr. Hurlburt himself is
doing effective work by canvassing the
county and meeting the voters person
ally. M. E. Brint, a prominent attorney of
Prineville, was in Portland yesterday
and reported that conditions in Crook
County favor the election of Booth and
Withycombe. He predicts, also, that
Crook will give a handsome majority
to the entire Republican Jticket.
C. J. Smith, Democratic nominee for
Governor; A. R. Flegel, candidate for
Representative In Congress, and other
Democrats, spoke at the noonday meet
ing of the East Side Business Men's
Club yesterday. M. A. Miller spoke for
Senator Chamberlain. It is the aim of
this club to hear all the candidates of
the several parties represented on the
state and county tickets this FalL
The campaign headquarters of Wil
liam Hanley, Progressive candidate for
United States Senator, have been moved
from the Yeon building to room 223,
Oregon Hotel. O. C. Leiter remains in
charge as campaign manager.
Judge A. S. Bennett, of The Dalles,
who ran for the Democratic nomination
for Governor last Spring, and was de
feated by Dr. C. J. Smith, has written a
letter to B. E. Haney, chairman of the
Democratic state committee, volunteer
ing to stump the state for Dr. Smith.
It is probable that Judge Bennett's
first speech will be made in Portland.
Arrangements now are beins made for
such a meeting.
The Democratic committee reports
that John Manning, another of the
Democratic gubernatorial candidates
last Spring, also will speak for Dr.
Smith later in the campaign.
Ralph A. Watson. State Corporation
Commissioner, is conducting a cam
paign of education among the voters of
the btate against the initiative bill that
proposes to consolidate the corporation
and insurance departments.
Among the arguments advanced
against the measure are the following:
"It would not consolidate the two de
partments, but would cause confusion
in the administration of the law would
result in lost time, effort, energy and
"It would, if carried out according
to its intent, create. a new office. State
Fire Marshal, and a new department, at
an added expense to the taxpayers of
from 10,000 per annum upward.'
"It would cripple the blue sky law
by robbing the Corporation Depart
ment of its entity and putting the ad
ministration of the law directly in the
hands of a deputy Insurance Commis
sioner. "The consolidation or abolition of a
department of state should not be a
haphazard procedure.- It should be the
result of careful investigation for the
saving of dollars and cents without loss
of efficiency in the administration of
the state's business. This bill is in vio
lation of this fundamental principle of
sound business judgment."
Jackson County . Republicans are
building up one of the strongest party
organizations in the state, and expect
to perform the heretofore difficult feat
of turning Jackson County into the
Republican column this Fall.
Already several meetings have been
held, but the organization will be com
pletetd on Thursday of this week at a
meeting in Medford, when -the entire
Republican central committee will "be
present. Dr. Withycombe will be in
Jackson County this week, and it is
the intention of the Republican com
mittee to conduct him to the various
towns and villages and through the
farming districts. S. S. Smith, state
committeeman from Jackson, advises
the headquarters in Portland that pros
pects are exceedingly bright for a big
Republican vote there this year.
R. A. Booth, Republican Senatorial
nominee; C. N. McArthur, Congressional
nominee, and other Republican candi
dates will visit some of the outlying
precincts of Multnomah County next
Saturday. They will be accompanied
by George J. Cameron, county chair
man: T. J. Kreuder, W. H. H. Dufur
and other prominent Republicans. It is
their intention to meet many voters
personally. They will visit Lents,
Gresham and other districts on next
Saturday's trip. They will cover the
entire county in like manner. Other
Republican candidates will make a simi
R. L. Merrick, campaign manager for
A. E. Lafferty, independent candidate
for Congress, has gone to Salem to
take the state bar examinatfon. For
the last three and a half years Mr.
Merrick has served as secretary to Con
gressman Lafferty and has studied law
on the side. He expects to nnish his
examinations and return to Portland to
take charge of the Lafferty campaign
late this week.
Mr. Lafferty himself will be here next
week and will devote the remaining
weeks of the campaign to an active
canvass of the county.
Wallowa County Republicans have
an active campaign committee that is
doing effective work. They are mak
ing united efforts to elect the entire
Republican ticket and expect to hold a
series of meetings.
Among their recent performances was
the distribution of several thousand
campaign buttons of original design,
bearing the initials "G. O. P." in big
letters in the middle, and the words
"From Top to Bottom" around the rim.
"These Democratic times are hard on
us and will cause many to vote for the
Republican candidates," advises J. 'A.
Harper, of Mount Vernon, in a letter
to Republican state headquarters yesterday.
SCHOOL LOCKERS LOOTED
Washington High Scene of Opera
tions by Petty Thieves.
Petty thieves have become active in
Washington High ScbjooL Several lock
ers have been broken open and looted
of wearing apparel and other articles
belonging to students. The latest raids
were reported yesterday.
It is apparent that the thefts are
committed by students or other persons
familiar with and havinx free access
to the premises, but there is no closer
clew than this to their identity. The
victims have been notified by the teach
ers that nothing can be done about the
The school authorities had made no
report of the thefts to the police up to
Suffrage Club Meets Today.
At the meeting of the College Equal
Suffrage Club today at 3 o'clock in
room A of the Central Library. Mrs.
Jessie Hardy Stubbs, Miss Charlotte
Arnold ana Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden, mem
bers of the National College Eoual Kuf
frage Club, will be guests of honor.
The programme is arranged as a forum.
Mrs. stuDD will speak on the Cong res
sional Union's campaign and Mrs. Hid
den on the Progressive nominee for the
State Legislature and the woman as &
factor in the State Legislature. Ex
Governor Geer will speak on the equal
suffrage amendment, . The meeting is
public and a general invitation has
Sanduaky, p.. Is nov under commission
J. M. Shelly Arraigns Demo
cratic Senator forOppos
. ing State's Interest.
MANY ACCUSATIONS MADE
In Letter to Campaign Manager Eu
gene Voter Accuse Candidate of
Being Derelict in Iuty to
. Majority of Constituents.
Why he cannot support Senator
Chamberlain for re-election Is ex
plained in interesting and illuminating
detail by J. M. Shelly, of Eugene, in re
ply to a letter recently written him by
Lester W. Humphreys, Chamberlain's
campaign manager, asking tor his vote.
In enumerating the reasons that pre
vent him from supporting Senator
Chamberlain, Mr. Shelly reters point
edly to the Senato's failure to regain
for Oregon the money diverted to the
reclamation fund through the sale of
public lands in this state.
He points out also that Senator
Chamberlain's vote for free wool, for
reduction in the duty on butter, eggs,
lumber and other products of Oregon
which allow foreign countries to com
pete with Oregon farmers and manu
facturers, constitute additional reasons
for voting against him.
He ridicules the idea that Senator
Chamberlain is the author of the Alaska
railroad bill by pointing out that this
measure is the creation of Franklin K.
Une, Secretary of the Interior.
Booth Vote Is Gained.
Mr. Shelly declares intention to vote
for R. A. Booth, Senator Chamberlain'
Republican opponent, who, he points
out, has given material aid to the in
dustrial development of the state by
nis activity in the lumber business.
His letter in full is as follows:
Eugene, Or., Sept. 29, 1914 Mr. LeiUr W.
Humphreys. Portland, Or. Dear Sir;, Your
esteemed favor of the 11th inst was re
ceived In due time and should have been
answered sooner, but I am a busy man,
that is, have to keep busy these piping
Democratic times trying; to do buslneas, so
I have allowed the letter to remain un
answered longer than X should have done.
You ask me, as a good citizen, to vote
for Senator Chamberlain, but as I do not
feel like complying with your request I
shall give you a few reasons among many
why I ahall not support the Senator, chief
of which are:
Senator Chamberlain sat idly by and al
lowed a large part of the reclamation fund,
derived from the sale of public lands in
Oregon, and which should have been ap
plied to the semi-arid lands of " our own
state, to be diverted to other states, and
that, too, without a protest.
Sdnaor Chamberlain stood before the com
mittee having In charge the revision of
the tariff and talked long and loud for a
1 per cent duty on wool, but when voted
down by the committee, at the crack of
th party lash, voted to put wool on the
free list and at the same time left the
manuractured woolen protected, thereby
playing into the hands of the rich South
ern and Eastern manufacturers, all against
the wishes of his constituents.
Senator Chamberlain voted to place lum
ber and shingles on the free list, thereby
inviting the mills of British Columbia to
ship in their products made by the cheapest
possible foreign labor, which they have
clone to the tune of many hundreds of car
loads, thereby displacing our own product
t y so much, and causing a suspension of
1a Dor in our own country.
Personal Evidence Recited.
Senator Chamberlain voted to reduce the
tariff on butter from 6c to 2fcc per pound,
thus Inviting the shipment of butter from
outside countries. While in San Diego last
Winter a cargo of butter shipped in cold
storage from New Zealand wae placed on
the market, the result of which was that
the price dropped immediately from 40c to
30c per pound. Mind you, I know whereof
I speak, for I was .right there on the ground
ana tnis circumstance came under my own
observation. And that was not all of the
effect of the chance of tariff in this par
ticular industry, then one of the leading
tnuusiriee oi cne state, nut what a blow
to the dairy Industry! Unoa our return
home, or rather on our way, we stopped off
at loncaiia in in is state ror a visit among
our own folks, and found the boys selling
butetr fat for 23c a pound, which was then
the highest' price, whereas a little more
than a year previous the same parties were
getting 35c per pound under the former
tarirr. you may say that 30c butter is
better for the laborer than 40c butter. That.
of course, would be true under ordinary or
tuuuiuuiiB. jsuq unionunaieiy, sucn
legislation bring about- a depression In busi
ness and eoneequent reduction in wages until
It makes it harder for the laborer to get
the 30c than it did formerly to earn the
40c. Further than that I am creditably
Informed that this was such a. blow to the
dairy interest that there was taken from
that industry alone "in Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho in the first year of the Demo
cratic Administration more than $1,500,000,
and thus you reduce the purchasing power
of our' people by taking money out of cir
culation, all of which has a. tendency to
bring on hard times.
Senator's "Success Questioned.
Senator Chamberlain also voted to place
eggs on the free lict. You know what ef
fect that has already had, and had it not
been for the war poultry would have been
"knocked off its perch" ere this.
The Senator claims to have created the
Alaskan railway law; whereas, it is com
mon knowledge, pretty well understood,
that the bill was drawn up by the Secretary
of the Interior, Hon. Franklin K. Lane, and
given to Senator Chamberlain to introduce,
ae a means of helping him to secure the
office of United States Senator for another
You claim that Senator Chamberlain has
made a success ! A success of what ? A
littie further on I will tell you.
The Democratic party has, through its
henchmen (and Senator Chamberlain must
stand his "share of this), thrown out their
insinuations innuendoes and interrogations
to Senator Booth, as, for instance. "Where
did you get your money?" and "How did
you get your timber?" and such like queries
all of which Senator Booth has . answered
In a plain, unequivocal manner tn th nti.
fatclon of the majority of the voters of
Oregon. Me nas also shown how he has
invested his money in a way to develop
the lumber industry, particularly whereby
he has given employment to hundreds and
thousands of men at remunerative wages
in converting- the timber into losra and th
logs Into lumber where 80 per cent of the
cost o'f manufacturing goes to labor. In
such business Mr. Booth has done more for
the laborers in one month than Senator
LnamDemin has done In a lifetime.
We might in turn ask Senator Chamber
lain, "Where did you get your money?"
But what's the use? We all know where
he got his money, for he's been at the public
teat ever since he's been Jn Oregon. No
wonder "he wants to be re-elected." The
voters are clamoring for a chance, hnwevr
for a return of prosperity; and no longer
man nu pitfseui lena oo we propose to
"let George do it.
Senator Chamberlain appeals to me as a
"grizsled war veteran" for my support.
Will you kindly ask the Senator, If he had
enlisted at the time we did, on which
side would he have been from the State
Senatot Chamberlain is a likeable gentle
man personally, but politically he U a bad
citizen to have cast his- vote on so many
occasions In direct opposition to so large
a majority of his constituents.
The Senator reminds me of a small boy
who is "as good as he can be" just before
Christmas. He is as non-partisan as he can
be just before election, but as taunch a
Democrat as ever trod the soil of Missis
sippi or any other Southern state after elec
tion. In conclusion, Mr. Humphreys, having
given sufficient reasons for the faith that Is
in me, may I not with equal grace ask
you to support Senator Booth, which X shall
take great pleasure In doing, for. I am
frank to say, I prefer to support a man who
has made a success of his own buaincis.
rather than a man who has never made a
succesa of anything outide of politic. And
allo,w me to say further, that Senator Booth
wui do jut as energetic and faithful to the
trust that will be imposed upon him -at the
coming election, and accomplish as good
result foivhi native state as he has for
himself individually; and that he will never
allow himself to get In such condition that
any speech of bis will have to be expunged
from' the Congressional Record. Very truly
yur- J. M. SHELLY.
CHURCH FETE ON TONIGHT
Carnival In Fairyland Will Open at
Columbus Club Here.
The "Carnival in Fairyland." the en
tertainment being' produced by the
women of the Immaculate Heart
Church, will open tonight at Columbus
Club Hall, Williams avenue and Mor
ris street. The carnival is being pre
sented for the benefit of the church
and the hall has been lavishily dec
orated to resemble a fairyland. There
will be booths from which sweets and
Handiwork will be dispensed. The
programme will include music and
dancing-. Mayor Albee had been in
vited to open the carnival, but owing
to his recent bereavement has dele
gated his private secretary, W. H. War
ren, to preside at the opening.
j.ne carnival will continue for three
nights. Tonight-there will be a bas
ket social, three prizes being given.
There will be a costume party Wed
nesday night at which four prizes will
be awarded, and on Thursday night
the feature will be the carnival and
Mardi Gras. The committee in charge
consists of Misses Gertrude Casimir.
Ethel Mahoney and Margaret Smith
and John Kenny. Charles Zurzan and
P. J. Hanley.
CLUB PROMOTERS TO MEET
East Side Business Men Indorse
Action of Laurelliurst People.
The committee having charge of the
campaign for a recreation center and
community in Laurelhurst Park has
called a mass meeting for next Friday
night in the assembly hall of the Sunny-side
School to take definite action
in the movement. This meeting will
take the place of the conference pro
posed to be held with Commissioner
Brewster Wednesday, who, with Mayor
Albee and other City Commissioners,
will be asked to attend.
. Part of the indorsement passed by
the East Side Business Men's Club yes
"Resolved, by the East Side Business
Men's Club, That it heartily indorses
this movement to secure a community
house started by the Sunnyside Im
provement Association and the Sunny
Bide Parent-Teachers' Circle and that
the president be authorized to appoint
a special committee to co-operate with
VIADUCTS NOW PROPOSED
New Plan for Grade Separation
Would Save City $22,800.
A saving of about $22,800 in the cost
of abolishing the grade crossings of the
O.-W. It. & N. Company, on Sandy
boulevard and vicinity, will be made if
plans filed yesterday with the public
works department by the railroad com
pany are adopted. The plan as sub
mitted calls for the construction of
overhead viaducts instead of lowering
me street Deiow me tracks.
The company's plans at first called
for changing of the railroad grade so
that it would run up at a 1 per cent
grade irom sixtieth street to Barr road
and drop 1 per cent from Barr road to
The new plan is to let the grade re
main unchanged from Sixtieth to
Eighty-second street and to construct
overhead viaducts at Seventy-fourth.
at Barr road and at Seventy-sixth
street. The cost of the project over
the company's share, under the old
plan, would be about $466,420. Under
the new plans the cost would be about
CITY TO MAKE OWN METERS
Municipal Shopmen Will Manufac
ture Apparatus in Spare Time.
The city hereafter will manufactirre
its own water meters. Arrangements
have been completed whereby ma
chinery will be installed in the mu
nicipal shop at the foot of East Wash
ington street for the manufacture of
the meters as a part of the routine of
The purpose of this arrangement la
to keep the workmen at the shop busy
all the time. It Is necessary, under the
present arrangements, to have a force
of men on hand .for emergency repair
work to fire apparatus and city ma
chinery of all kinds. At times there
is little or no work, and there is a
loss by the men being Idle. The plan
is to have the shop manufacture meters
on spare time. It is thought a suffi
cient number can be turned out to save
the necessity of buying more meters
irom .eastern manufacturers.
SEVEN HUNTERS ARRESTED
Charge or Trespass Not Sustained
and Guns Taken Are Returned.
The office of Constable Weinberger
at the Courthouse looked like nothing
so much as an arsenal yesterday when
Deputy Game Warden Miller brought
in seven shotguns and stacked them
against the wall. The artillery had
been taken from men shooting just out
side the city limits in the neighborhood
of Eighty-second street and. Sandy road
Sunday. Trespass was alleged against
them by an irate landowner.
Those whose guns were confiscated
were: S. N. Neurer, F. Fessler, L. G.
McLaren, Edwin Lewis, Joseph Fessler,
J. McCrum and John Holmes. It was
found yesterday that proper notices
had not been posted by tne owner of
it is Just Natural
Jo Admire Babies
Our altrustic nature Impels love for the
cooing infant. And at the same time
the subject of
motherhood is ever
before us. To know
what to do that will
add to the physical
comfort of expectant
motherhood is a sub
jost that has inter,
ested most women of
all times. One of
the ' real helpful
things is an external
abdominal application sold in most
drug stores under the name of "Mother's
Friend." We have known so many grand,
mothers, who in their younger days
relied upon this remedy, and who recom
mend it to their own daughters that it
certainly must be what its name indi
cates. They have used it for its direct
Influence upon the muscles, cords, liga
ments and tendons as it aims to alTord
relief from the strain and pain so often
unnecessarily severe during the period ot
A little book mailed by Bradfleld Regu
lator Co., 303 Lamar Bldg.. Atlanta. Ga,
refers to many things that women like to
read about. It refers not only to the
relief from muscle strain due to their
expansion but also to nausea, morning
sickness, caking, ot fereftsta. tad, many,
frTffigr fl? Stifle
S. & H.
Second Floor At this popular price we dis
play over 30 different models. Amonsf
them are the smart Redingote effects and
clever styles with belt across back. Serges,
cheviots, tweeds, broadcloth, poplins . and
many other fashionable weaves in every
desirable shade. New blues, browns - and
greens predominating. Trimmed with cara
cul, brain's, novelty buttons, velvets, etc.
Specially attractive models designed for
misses and juniors. Every garment per
fectly , tailored. Select (JJOO EZC
the Suit from this )ot at
Women's and Misses' Coats
$15 and 18.50
Second Floor Not only are these Coats
correct in style, but the materials used in
their making are much better than is usu
ally found in garments at these prices. A
representative collection of the smartest
Fall styles, including Balmacaan and belted
back models. Cheviots and broadcloths
but mostly in the much-wanted mixtures.
All sizes for women and O -Cf
misses. Priced S15 and pXO.iJU
Special showing of Women's Imported Coats. Priced at $25.00
Women's and Misses' Wool Sweaters $5.00
Second Floor Women's "and misses' ribbed wool sweaters in a
quality usually sold at $6.50. You'll need one of these when the
skating season commences. Shown in white, gray flf
and cardinal and in all sizes. Priced special at pJJJ
Second Floor Double Trading
f Stamps with all cash purchases of
10c or over made in Infants'. Wear
all this week. Special reduced
prices on baby needs of all kinds.
Ask for free booklet on "Health
and Care of Baby." Every mother
should have a copy of this booklet.
Main Floor We are exclusive
Portland agents for Richard
son's Linens the world's stand
ard of quality and finish for
generations. Note these specials:
$2.50 Pattern Cloths, size 2x2
yards on sale now at SjJX.OS
$3.23 Pattern Cloths, size 2x214
yards on sale now at 2.68
$3.50 Pattern Cloths, size 2x3
yards, on sale now at $2.98
$3.00 Linen Napkins, to match,
the dozen now for only 2.50
Two yards wide bleached Linen
Damask, on sale now only 88$
Heavy Bleached Damask, spe
cial, the yard, for only $1.0S
Special Sale of Bath Towels and
Bed Spreads. "S. & H." Green
Stamps Given With Purchases.
V:. t 4S ' -.V! ' ? '-
Hot Point Irons $3.5Q
Hotpoint Electric Irons are
guaranteed for ten years. At
the above price you may choose
either a 5 or 6-lb. size. Can be
nsed in any light socket. Al
ways has a cool 7 O EZf
handle. Prieed at V-a
the property over which the hunters
shot, so they were released and their
guns were returned.
"THERE'S A STORE ,
THAT'LL SELL ME ALL
THINGS ON CREDIT!"
"There's nothing I love so much as
clothes. Genevieve. But it's the prac
tical things that appeal to me the
kind of clothes I will have use for
every day, not just filmy, fluffy crea
tions that only a millionairess can
"CHERRY'S, my own special store
for clothes, have EVERYTHING that
you or I or thousands of other Port
land women would EVER wear. Waists,
Genevieve, and suits and the very
smartest dresses and the kind of ador
able coats you've always dreamed of
and longed to have a dozen of!
"Now, Genevieve, remember, when
we're gazing rapturously at the glori
ous windows, that WE CAN HAVE
ANYTHING WE WANT TO WEAK
JLST WHENEVER WE WANT IT.
"Let's see CHERRY'S pretty things
tomorrow. You know where to go?
up to. 389-391 Washington, In the Pit
tock block. 'VAdv,
Artistic Picture Framing at Low Prices-4th Fir.
Manicuring and Hair Dressing Parlors, 2d FU
Reliable Merchandise Reliable
Fall Su its
Child's Outing Flannel Gowns
Special 59c and 89c
Bargain Circle, Main Floor A timely sale of children's outing.
flannel Gowns, which mothers will be quick to take advantage of.
These are made of good, heavy quality outing in neat pink and
blue stripes or in plain white. Sacque style, easy to put on and
take off. All are nicely finished. -Shown in a complete range of
all sizes from 2 up to 8 years. Two special lines priced QQa
for Tuesday Bargain Circle, Main Floor at 59 and
Sale of Sample Portieres
Third Floor Continuation today of the great special sale of our
sample pairs Portieres. Beautiful, rich velours, silk velours, tapestries,
brocades, Verona velvets, French fru-fru and other materials in the
richest of colorings. Priced for clean-up at about half regular prices.
Regular S20.00 Velour Portieres, priced special, a pair at 9.95
Regular $23.75 Velour Portierss, priced special, a pair at SIO.95
Regular $35.00 Velour Portieres, priced special, a pair at S 14.95
Regular $50.00 Velour Portieres, priced special, a pair at S17.95
Regular $55.00 Velour Portieres, priced special, a pair at 19.50
A New Gossard Corset
This Is Certainly Good News!
There are many women in Portland who
have hesitated in the selection of a front
lace Corset because they did not care to
invest $3.50 iu a Gossard.
The objection to price has now been
removed and we are offering a new and
distinctive model at $2.00.
This Corset has a medium bust, flat
back, long skirt . with ample fullness' and t
is designed to meet the requirements of the '
average figure perfectly. Office women
and all other women, who of necessity
must wear their Corsets throughout the
day, will find this garment ideal.
It is made in a splendid Everlast cloth
and, like all Gossard Corsets, it is guaranteed
satisfaction in both wearing service and design.
Price $2. Other Gossard models
Carload Hood River Apples
On Sale at Extraordinary Low Prices
Choice King Hood River Apples, Box at $1,00
Fancy King Hood RiverApples, Box at $H25
Fancy Jonathans, Priced at the Box, $1.25
BETWEEN PORTLAND AND SPOKANE .
is via the
NEW AYER SHORT LINE
OREGON-WASHINGTON RAILROAD 8c NAVIGATION CO.
Superior service daily between Union Depot, Portland, and new
O.-W. R. & N. Passenger Terminal in the heart of Spokane
Leave Portland 8:00
Arrive Spokane 7:55
Tickets, reservations and full infor
mation upon application to:
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
Third and Washington Streets,
Marshall 4500, A 6121.
Home Phone A 6231
On Sale at Bargain Center
in the Basement.
Here's a bargain in children's
Dresses that will bring hundreds of
mothers to the OWK Underprice
Store today. Stylish, well-made
Dresses in a wonderful assortment
of practical, serviceable styles for
girls 2 to 6 and 6 to 14 years of
age. The materials include cham
brays, percales and galateas in
plain colors and attractive striped
and checked patterns. Mostly in
dark colors. All are nicely tnm'd.
Dresses worth from 75o up CZQf
to $1.25 your choice at
$2 Muslin Gowns
On Second Floor Again today we
place on sale women's nainsook and
muslin Gowns at a very special
price. ' Dainty, lace-trimmed styles
with ribbon and flj "S O Q
beading. Worth to $2 PJ.JZr
Ask for S. & H. Trading Stamps.
to give absolute
Sizes 20 to 27.
priced from $3.50 to 25