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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
"The Strange Case of Cavendish," Randall Parrish's Exciting New Western Novel $1.50 Book Shop, 1st Floor.
We Give S.& H. Green Trading Stamps With Purchases A mounting to 10c or More Don't Overlook This Direct Cash Savins Filled Statu p Books Redeemed in Cash in S. & H. Office, 3d Floor
Portland Agency for Sweeper-Vac Electric Cleaners With Motor-Driven Brush, the Easiest of All Cleaners to Operate Demonstration Every Day in the Rug Department on the Third Floor
are the easiest of all patterns to
use and invariably give satisfac
tion. Try them in making up
your new summer wearables.
USE OF OUR
Kodaks and Films
Celebrated Eastman Kodaks
and Cameras in all sizes and
styles. Expert developing, print
ing, enlarging and color work.
Prompt, satisfactory service.
The Standard Store 6f the Northwest
Olds, Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Good Savings for All in These Notable Offerings for Friday!
TUT! 3IORXb'G OllEGOXIAX, FRIDAY, 3IAT 16, 1919.
This is a special group of suits selected from our own
regular stock and the price we have put on them is far
below regular. All are thoroughly desirable from
every standpoint the only-reason we are sell-
inc them for so little, is the fact that the sizes
are somewhat broken. SEE THEM TODAY!
Suits of Serge,
Wool Poplin, Tricotine,
Novelty belted suits in a number of smart
models with fancy vestee fronts and novelty
collars. Smart box coat styles, Russian blouse
and plain tailored effects. Strictly high-class
garments, best of tailoring throughout. Some
are trimmed with braid, others with buttons
and tucks. Black, gray, sand, pekin blue,
navy and wisteria. Priced very CJ1 Q QQ
special for Friday's selling; only t0J-7O
OTHER SUITS AT FROM $23 TO $110.
Remnants of White Goods
At HALF PRICE
Aisle of Cottons, Main Floor Remnants of white lawns, organdies,
piques, fancy waistings, .etc., in good useful lengths also several hun
dred remnants and short lengths of colored wash goods CCt
ginghams, percales, crepes, voiles, madras, etc Friday at 2 vyll
Novelty Plaid Cambrics 35c Yd.
Main Floor A beautiful fabric,
much in demand for spring
dresses and coats. We show the
best selection in Portland. Priced
$7.00, $8.00, $0.OO a yard.
several different widths, also
much used for capes, suits and
coats. Ask to see these. Priced
at $2.50 up to $6.00 a yard.
Heavy Quality Natural Pongee
for coats $2.50 to $4.00 yard.
32 Inches Wide
Main Floor These are known as
French Cambric and are especially
pretty for women's summer dresses
beautiful plaids in a variety of
colorings. Full 32 inches QKn
wide. Special, the yard OfJl
Sale of Sheets
Floor Bleached (PI A (
Sheets. size63x90 inches
Bleached Sheets, size P" AfT
72x90 inches; special at DJ-eitJ
E mbroidered Pillow FJtZn
Cases priced at each only
54-Inch Bleached Sheet- OC
J ing, priced special, a yard "O'
The Basement Underprice Store
EXTRA SPECIAL FOR RIDAY
1500 Yds. SilkMixed Poplins
On Sale Friday at a Yard
Basement Silk-Mixed Poplins in black, white and
a large assortment of desirable colors. 24 inches
wide. Splendid serviceable - material for summer
dresses and skirts. Over 1500 yards in a great
Basement sale Friday, at special, 49 a yard.
Experienced telephone clerks at
your service, 8 A. M. to 6 P. M.
Telephones: Marshall 4800, A 6231.
3 Cans 50c.
Swing Brand Stringless
specially priced Friday, at
$1.95 dozen or 3 cans for
Canned Peas, Famous
brand 30c size, priced now
Preferred Stock Peas,
priced special Friday; a can
Preferred Stock Corn, cpe
cially nriced Fridav. 2 cans itJC
Preferred Stock T o m a
toes; priced special, a can
Splendid savings, for you, at this
store Friday! Glance over these of
ferings they tell of economies you
CANNOT AFFORD TO OVERLOOK!
Main Floor Men's Pajamas of ma
dras and percale. Standard $2.00 and
$2.50 qualities. Full assort- G" Q
ment of sizes. Special at D-LUi
Main Floor Genuine Shirley Presi
dent Suspenders. Limit 3 pairs to a
customer, and positively none OA
sold to dealers. Friday; pair Ovv
Union Suits $1.49
Main Floor Chalmers fine Cotton
Union Suits, short sleeves, ankle
length fyle. Slight imperfections "in
some of these. Regular fl- A Q
$2.25 values. Priced special Di.'7
Parents who have boys to look after
will be interested in these underprice
specials featured in the Boys' Store
for Friday. Department, First Floor.
Boys' School Suits
Main Floor Sturdy Suits of corduroy,
tweed, homespun and mixtures. Tans,
browns and grays. Full cut QiCt "TK
pants. Ages 8 to 18 years I O
BOYS' KNICKERS, full cut and
full lined. Fancy mixtures. QQ
Regular $1.50 grade at only OC
Royal Easy Chairs
These are the fa
mous Push Button
Chairs, push the hut
ton, the back reclines.
Nothing like them.
Nothing equally com
fortable. Back raises,
locks .without your
rising from chair. Leg
rest too. Out of sight
when not in use.
SOLD ON EASY
TERMS, 4TH FLOOR
Our spring and summer stocks are now at
their best, affording a wide range of weights
and styles in underwear of dependable quali
ties at reasonable prices. Dept. Main Floor.
Vests at 25c
Women's Sleeveless Vests in several choice
styles with plain or crochet yokes. OP
Fine white cotton. All sizes. Priced tJl
SLEEVELESS VESTS in Comfv ?-! ff
I " cut, and ribbon trimmed; 3o, 3 for -LeUl
i LISLE and Fine Cotton Vests; bodice Kfl
and sleeveless 6tyles. Priced at only JvJL
Women's Novelty Boots
Main Floor Gray or brown kid with fabric tops
black calf with fawn nubuck tops black kid laced or
buttoned boots tan laced boots. Broken C QP
sizes. $8.50 to $12.00 grades; special, pair O00
$6 White.Boots $4.98
Main Floor White Sea Island Duck Boots
8V4 inches high, laced style. Made on
pointed, plain toe last. Military heel. Also
white Canvas Laced Boots with narrow,
plain toe, covered military heel. SfA QQ
4.11 sizes and widths, $6 Boots at O'leJO
$9 Brown or Gray Kid Oxfords, $6.95
Main Floor Women's Oxfords of brown or gray kid with covered French
heels and hand-turned soles. Full range of 6izes from which Q?
to choose. Regular $9.00 Oxfords, on sale Friday at, the pair 3UJ7ei
Women's Fine Lisle Hose
Full Fashioned and Seamless.
Main Floor Exceptionally good stockings at
the . price you will do well to lay in a good
supply of them. Black, cordovan, piping rock,
white, sky, tan in seamless styles also blaqk
and white in full fashioned. All sizes at 59f
Glass Jardinieres, Vases
AT HALF PRICE
Third Floor Glass Jardinieres in
pink, blue, green and white at
tractive shape and nice size. These
are from our regular stock. OP
Formerly 50c Friday only
GREEN VASES in 8-inch size.
Attractive shape with solid foot.
These were formerly priced at 50c.
200 on sale Friday in Glass- OP
ware Dept., Third Floor, at
One Minute Electric Washer
Step in and see one .of
these wonderful machines
in operation then you will
understand why "Blue Mon
day" has disappeared in
every home where a One
Minute Electric Washer has
made its appearance!
The Machine That Pays For Itself Whileln Use
Hats, priced special at
LOT 2 Untrimmed CO HCk
Hats, priced special at Uvl7
LOT 3 Untrimmed CO CO
Hats, oriced SDecial at DJJtJ
A Feature Offering
' For Friday .
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Fresh, pretty Waists; several
hundred of them in a special
sale Friday. Made up in white
and colored voiles with latest
style collars. Also many of
lawn and batiste trimmed with
lace and embroidery (J1 OP
or with fine tucks; at 3A0
Hat Sale !
THE BASEMENT MILLINERY"
STORE offers extraordinary val
ues in Women's, Misses' and Chil
dren VvUntrirnrned Hats Friday and
Saturday. All the season's best
styleslin small, medium or large
effects. THREE GREAT LOTS!
LOT 1 Women's, Misses' and
Children's. Untrimmed CI f
Third Floor Hundreds of pieces
fine quality glassware lines taken
from our regular stock grouped
in special lots, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c, 30c
$4.75 Garbage Cans
.bage Cans with
16 inches; size
of top 143 inches. Regular
$4.75 Cans, priced only .$3.79
WORK BY POLICE LISTED
132 6 ABKESTS ARK MADK IN"
PORTLAND IX APIUIi.
Convictions in 870 Caes Bring in
-$50 13 v as Municipal Court
Completed police bureau records for
April were last night submitted to
Chief of Police Johnson.
The tabulation shows 13! arrests
for the month, with 113 women num
bered among those wht fractured the
law and with 2S1 foreigners. Of minor
age there were 219 boys arrested and
14 Klrls. Convictions were had in
870 cases and municipal court receipts,
9 furnished by Juile Rossman, totaled
$5043 for the month. The cost of board
ing prisoners in the city jail totaled
1-iuring the month the patrol wagon
rumbled out on COS calls and motor
eycle police answered 203 calls. The
offenses for which police made arrests
Help a Lot!
OU !;now, men, what an
X advantage the wellrdressed
man has over the poorly
dressed man, In most affairs
This is natural. A man's
appearance reveals either his
character or his financial
condition. In either case the"
story told by shabby clothes
is not complimentary.
Cherry's will supply the
help you need in the way of
stylish clothes. You may pay for them
on convenient monthly terms, while
you wear them.
Cherry's. 389-31 Washington St., Fit
t&ik. bJor.lt. Adv.
run the entire gauntlet of crime, from
minor traffic infractions to murder.
There were, for example, 255 arrests
for speeding:. 20 for assault and bat
tery, five for assault with intent to
commit robbery or felony, one for
murder, one for burglary, 148 for
drunkenness and 71 for disorderly con
duct. There were 19 arrests for gamb
ling and 45 prisoners were held for the
government on federal charges.' There
were 39 arrests for larceny, 12 for the
possession of opium, 96 for vagrancy
and 4S for violation of the prohibition
law. Others are, literally, too num
erous to mention.
Of 152 autos reported stolen, 136 were
subsequently found. There were nine
ambulance calls during the month and
23 fire alarms.
The compiling of the report repre
sents several days of ardnous clerical
duty, and is the work of W. A. Barker,
OYSTER SUPPLY INCREASES
.Natives at Vaquina Bay More Plen
tiful Tlian Usual.
NEWPORT, Or., May 15. (Special.)
Native oysters of Taquina bay. usually
sold as Olympia oysters elsewhere, have
increased greatly in the past two years,
according to George Lewis, leader of
the local oystermen. Mr. Lewis said
that when work was scarce for several
years many persons gathered oysters
to eat and sell, but ceased gathering
them when work became plentiful.
Kastern oysters have been transplant
ed here, but have never propagated
satisfactorily. Some Japanese oysters
also were introduced some yearn ago,
but they also disappeared.'
The large blue clams of Taquina bay
apparently are inexhaustible. Coharts,
butter clams and razor clams also are
found In limited quantities along the
phore. Rock oysters, which have
brought considerable fame to Newport,
are as plentiful as ever.
Newport Degrees Conferred.
NEWPORT, Or., May 15. (Special.)
Earl C. Bronaugh of Portland deputy
grand "master of Oregon grand lodge
A. F. and A. M., visited Newport
Masonic lodge this week and conferred
the second degree. Following the
meeting a reception was held and re
freshments served. This morning Mr.
Bronaugh was the guest of William
Armitage, master, and the Taylor Auto
mobile Transportation company and
visited the Yaqulna head lighthouse
after a tour of the city.
Official Casualty Report.
WASHINGTON. May 15. Casualties
reported are as follows: Killed in
action, 5; died from wounds, 2; died in
aeroplane accident, 2; died of accident
and other causes, 8; died of disease, 13; I
wounded severely, 15; wounded (degree
undetermined), 46; wounded slightly,
242; missing in action. 2; total, 335.
Retained to duty (prerlously reported
Huhler. Fred. Halfway.
Stryffler. Arnold, tiaston.
Wounded Hligbtly -Joy.
Allan K., Jr., Portland.
Killed in action
Krause. Georce W., Seattle.
Returned to duty (previously reported miss
ing In aetlon)
Blow, Robert J5-. I.ynden. t
Walloon. Antone A., Richmond Heach.
Wounded, degree undetermined
Root. Cecil A., Republic
Whllner, Arthur R. tCapt.l. Tacoma.
Nelson, William K-, Mondovl.
Sohau, Gforsw A., TcKoa.
Brokn. William 8.. Hoouiam.
Cooper,' Harold L., Tacoma.
Roberts, Molford P., I'aris.
Killed In action
Anrireon. Theodore K., Chicaso.
Ieeirer. Cheater C, Vreeport, Pa.
Morrln. Burlry P., Blakeley. W. Va.
HhuAlla. Oscar, West Wyoming, Pa.
Died of wound
Harper. Georfce A., Bumpaffi, Va.
Mekland, Albin J., Pitltburs.
Pled from airplane accident
MeKinney. Oakley W. ILL), Brooklyn.
Robblna. Greeley (8gt., Miller. Neb.
I1 ed from accident and other eauaeo
R lit m. Harry (Cpl. ). Kaet Voungtown, O.
Cooper, Kd., Torrance, Mim.
Hindman. Gus U, Blue Mountain. Ala.
Jaekel, Elder F-, Forrent Park, 111.
Smith, Wllllarrt J.. Newcantle. Wyo.
Arnet, Anthony I. Gridley. Cal.
Newman, Harold, Fall River, Mass, - i
Schmllt. Charlea W., St. Louis.
Died of dlneaae
Slayhack. Howard Sgt.V Lwrenceburg, Ind.
Neiswinter. John II. (Cpl.i, Aahland, Pa.
Rhodes. Walter 8. iCpl.l, Rover. Pa.
Iapinvkl. Mike (Wagoner!, Gary, W. Va.
Evans. John D.. Milner, Oa.
Farraday, Reginald A.. Bloomfield, X. J.
Hiatt, Austin K . Irwin. Ia.
Ippel, Itafttian, KheboyKan, Wis.
Mono. William ft., Lowdem la.
Pierce, Cliff. Thomaston. Ga.
Prater, Richard, Mount Sterling, Mo.
Price, Theodore A.. New York.
Returned to doty (previously reported
killed in action)
Dennlson, George F. (Cpl., New York.
Returned to duty (previously reported
died of wound
yackler, Paul D. (Sgt.), Atlantic, Ia.
Wounded, degree undetermined (previously
reported died of dlncaaei
Hick!.. Wilfred, Mulga, Ala.
Returned to duty (previously reported
died of dlfteaMe)
wlnico. Alexander. Inman, 9. C.
Killed in action (previously
Hunt. Paul. Centervllle, Ind.
Morgan, Abram N., Cape May Court House,
Returned to tint v inrarloiulv renorted
diedr ----- -
Martin. Ray A. I.t.. Austin, Ark.
Killed In action (previously reported mifta-
Walters, Ralph H. (Pst.), Rockwood, Pa.
avion. &naM w. tt pi.j, moomiioia, jvio.
Bayham. Ovede. Natal Bay. La.
Janosewski. Adam, Hamtramck, Mich.
Long, William Liberty, Mls.
BISHOP SPEAKS AT U. OF 0.
I-cag-uo of Nations Is Subject for
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene
May 15. (Special.) Bishop Walter
Taylor Sumner, of the Episcopal dio
cese of Oregon, emphasized the princi
ple of brotherhood in his address before
the assembly in Villard hall yesterday
The league of nations, the speaker in
sisted, ought to include all the nations,
the small and weak as well as the lar
ger and stronger, if it is to succeed
"Unless the small nations are included,'
he said, "the nations of the earth will
not see the face of the Prince of Peace.1
"Before the war." said Bishop Sum
ner, "we faced an industrial revolution.
We fnce it again today, although we
may foolishly close our eyes to it. This
trouble is not to be settled by force
Force is not going to bring justice
where injustice prevails. There must
be an honest day's work for an honest
The elimination of vice, of lynching
and of the city slum also was pointed
out as a necessary outgrowth of the
right kind of personal, social and eco
TUBER MOTHS ARE FOUGHT
Inspector at Eugene Orders Pota
toes From California Destroyed.
EUGENE. Or., May 15. (Special.)
Tuber moth, greatly dreaded by potato
grower of the Willamette valley, was
found in a shipment of potatoes that
arrived yesterday from California for a
ihat arrived yesterday from California
local commission firm, and the potatoes
were Immediately ordered destroyed by
C. E. Stewart, county fruit inspector.
rlllscnt efforts have been made for
the past several years to keep this in
sect out or the wiHamette vaney po
tato fields. A Eugene dealer wa fined
here a short time, ago for failure to
report the arrival of a shipment of po
tatoes from California.
First Strawberries .at Milton.
MILTON. Or., May 13. (Special.)
The first homegrown strawberries were
received at shlppjng houses Monday of
this week and are selling wholesale at
$5 a crate. The first berries in 1918
were marketed on May 10.
Applications for Slntly Total 7 7.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene.
May 14. (Special.) Seventy-seven ap
plications for correspondence study un
der the extension division were re
ceived during April, the second largest
figure for any month in the history o(
the division, according to the report of
John C. Almack, acting director. The
largest month was February, with SO
applications. During the last four
months the total number of applica
tions has reached 3no. Education and
English aro the subjects generally se
lected by tho correspondence students.
BROADWAY DYE WORKS
MASIKH IIVKBS A.M CLEAXtRl
I'bone LJaat eas.
CAN YOU DIGEST YOUR FOOD?
' If you cant digest food you get no
nutriment from it. Shredded Wheat
: is the whole wheat made digestible bym
steam-cooking, shredding and baking!
Many thrive on it who cannot digest any
thing else. A breakfast of Shredded
Wheat causes a feeling of comfortable ,
satisfactf on,supplying all the nutriment
needed for a half days work.