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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE MORNING OREGONIAX. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922
DO! yytuui b
TO BE SIMPLIFIED
Plan for Orchestra to Play
MONARCHISTS ARE ANGRY
Friends ot Late Empress Augusta
Also Opposed to Coming
Marriage of ex-Monarch.
i roads without taxing property, other
than the automobile.
"The mileage of work completed
. to the close of 1922, under the plan
that Mr. Pierce attacks so illogi
cally, is of itself a direct answer to
his baseless charge. Of grading,
1773 miles; of rock or gravel surfac
ing, 1431 miles; of paving, 670 miles.
I Of bridges completed, 533. Of grade
j crossings eliminated, with their
' threat of peril, 51 by relocation and
32 by overhead bridges or under-
Speaker Declared Ignorant.
"He had said, with an absurd lack
of knowledge of the facts, that for
50 years the holders of highway
bonds would be clipping coupons at
the expense of the state. The life
of the average bond is 15 years,
with a maximum life of 25 years
on the coupon-bearing securities.
The pretended or actual ignorance
displayed by his statement in this
particular Is characteristic of his
"None will deny that the farmer
is more benefited by highways than
any other citizen. They are his
thoroughfares to market and pros
perity. Yet by the financial plati
of the commission the burden of
road building has been borne in
only a small degree by the farmer.
Being shared by automobile owners,
it is clearly apparent that the up
keep and construction of highways
is largely centered in the cities.
Multnomah county alone has one-
DOORN, Nov. 3. (By the Associ
ated Press.) Painfully impressed
with the marked disapproval shown
by friends of the late Empress Au
gusta and by monarchist circles to
ward his coming marriage to the
Princess Hermione of Reuss, ex-Em- i third of the motor vehicles of the
peror William has decided to elimi- I state. Mr. Pierce alone seems not
Girl Held by Brute Removed
STORY OF CAPTURE TOLD
Wilson, Kidnaper of
Begins Serving of
nate certain features of the festivi
ties planned in connection with the
wedding here on Sunday.
The changes from the original pro
gramme have considerably simpli
fied it. One of the plans abandoned
by the ex-kaiser is that of engag.ng
an orchestra to play the wedding
music. He has decided to content
himself with strains from the family
organ. The musical programme will
includeMendelssohn's wedding march
and the bridal chorus from "Lohen
grin." Civil Service to Be Private.
No guests will be allowed at the
civil ceremony, to be performed in
the lodge at the entrance to Doorn
house, with the exception of Count
Von Moltke, marshal of the ex
kaiser's "court," and the official
witnesses. The guests will await
the return of the bridal couple from
the lodge in the main hall of the
castle, where Dr. Vogel, ex-court
chaplain, will perform the religious
ceremony. Directly after this, it is
reported, Hermione will ceremonious
ly receive the title "queen of
The apartment on. the ground floor
of Doorn house, where the ex-kais-erine
died, has not been opened, and
Hermione's apartment is on the
second floor, separated by a small
boudoir from the ex-kaiser's room.
Six Witnesses to Attend.
There will be six witnesses at "f.he
civil marriage. The mayor of Doorn
will conduct the proceedings.
The ex-kaiser has succeeded in
intrenching himself against inquisi
tive intruders, curious as to the
preparations for the wedding. With
ingenuity and thoroughness he has
contrived to conceal the retreat of
his little "court" from public gaze.
Doorn house is unimpressive when
compared with the medieval castle
at Amerongen nearby, where Wil
liam enjoyed the hospitality of Count
Bentinck immediately after his ar
rival in Holland. Doorn house is
best described as a spacious country
house of ISth century type.
It is a three-story brick building : tests.
to understand nor appreciate this
Farms No Lonsrer Isolated.
"The Oregon highways system, as
realized by the commission, has re
moved from farm life the blight of
isolation. It has made the farm an
attractive home, no lo'nger distant
from market and town. With the
development of cheap electric power,
coupled with the convenience of the
highways, the trend from farm to
city will be halted and the agricul
tural prosperity which means the
general welfare will be immeasur
"Mr. Pierce raises loud objection
to the salaries paid by the commis
sion to highway engineers. He is
inconsistent. As a regent of Oregon
Agricultural college he approves
the far higher salaries paid to faculty
members of that worthy institution.
He is bargaining for brains and so
is the highway commission. High
way engineers are men of technical
training and actual field experience,
readily commanding decent salaries.
Despite the allegation that the com
mission rewards them too well, en
gineers are constantly leaving the
employ of the state to accept more
lucrative positions elsewhere.
Many Cars Are Gifts.
. "He has charged the commission
with extravagance in the purchase
and operation of its necessary trucks
and automobiles. Yet he neglects,
intentionally or otherwise, to inform
the public that $1, 800,000 worth of
trucks and automobiles were a gift
from the federal government, cost
ing the state nothing save the
fre' :ht charges. Many of these were
allocated to the different counties.
Those remaining in the service of
the highways have since earned for
the state in excess of $500,000.
"The briefest of replies must be
made to his charge that it was ex
pensive and unnecessary to send en
gineers to the recent highway tests
in California. They were sent, .as
engineers were sent from every part
of America, to avail themselves of
the important revelations of the
which might conceivably.
i . , It L"' 1 T.ls i-V"s ! through the avoiding of mistakes in
about 300 yards south of the high-, Oregon, save hundreds of thousands
way between Ltrecht and Arnheim. ! of doiIars to this state. The total
amid beautiful surroundings. ThlCost of this trip of whjch he com.
estate does not differ much from pWins was $35
,,USe i m?L We,fth' ,P,Utch, fami' I 'progress Forces Change.
rangement of foliage by which it is! ,"As 'V.I8 altera"on f "Uway
hidden from view. ' p,ans and the reconstruction of cer-
tain units, the tacts are self-ap-EnnrmouM
Sums Hrnihmci!. ; parent. When the programme was
Gossip is rife throughout the vil- j originated it was for the construc
lage concerning the enormous sums! ion of narrow roads. suitable for the
the ex-kaiser is said to have spent: light motor traffic then existing
in alterations and renovations. The
front of the house, that is, the -side
facing the highway, is now the rear,
and only the top stories are visible
from the road, the lower part of the
building being hidden by a bank of
evergreens. The grounds are sur
rounded by a tall meshed fence sur
mounted with barbed wire.
William has a number of trusty
bodyguards who obey his commands
with the same alacrity as though
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
MUSKEGON, Mich., Nov. 3. Pret
ty Rpsalie Shanty, the 12-year-old
"swimming girl," kidnaped from
church and held prisoner in the
sand dunes two nights and two dayB
by Raymond E. Wilson, was brought
back today by her parents from the
farm house where she found refuge
after escaping from Wilson. Sarah
McVeigh, a police woman, accom
panied the parents and immediately
after the child had been given a
superficial examination by physi
cians she was removed to a hospital
for a surgical operation, necessitated
by the brutal mistreatment by Wil
son. Physicians fear the child's mind
will be permanently affected. ..She
was able today to give a fairly
coherent account of her terrible ex
periences in the jack pines with her
captor, but her story would break
frequently while she discussed
imaginative things she saw as she
wandered through the woods, almost
perishing from abuse and hunger.
Girl Breaks Away.
The sordid details of her experi
ences at J.he hands of "that old
man," as she described Wilson, will
not bear publication. For two-nights
and two days she was his captive.
He is six feet ' tall, weighs 170
pounds, and the little girl was no
match for his strength. At S o'clock
on the afternoon of the second day,
unable any longer to endure the
frightful torture, she managed to
slip from his grasp and run. Dodg
ing around trees, she managed to
outrun him and hide in the under
brush until he gave up the chase,
returned to the "borrowed" automo
bile and drove away.
Then, all that night, sufferingtne
pangs of hunger and the pains of
his abuse, she wandered aimlessly
through the woods, her childish
mind conjuring up all sorts of
frightful shapes In the bushes. To
ward morning she fell, exhausted,
near the lake shore and a farm hand
found her there when he went out
seeking some stray cattle.
Wilson Begins Sentence.
There were hints today that two
men residing in Dublin, the little
town where she was found, might
be involved in the case, but their
connection, if any, is not made clear.
It is intimated, however, that they
had advance knowledge of Wilson's
intentions to kidnap and outrage the
child and by informing the authori
ties they might have saved her.
Wilson entered Marquette prison
today to begin his sentence of 40
years, which probably means life
Scores of telegrams were received
today by Judge Vanderwerp and
other officials, praising him for
swift justice meted out to Wilson,
but several - persons telegraphed
their regret that he had not been
turned over to the mob.
The countryside around Dublin
indulged in a celebration last night
as soon as news of Wilson's sentence
Notwithstanding the publicity
given the Wuson case and the dan-
gentina were reported by Commer
cial Attache Feeley at Buenos Aires.
Planting exceeds last year, he said,
and the wheat" acreage is 25 per
cent greater than last year, while a
large linseed harvest is promised.
The prevailirfg prices of the chief
agricultural products wheat, corn
and linseed however, have been
lower than last month.
A notable increase in the imports
of certain lines of American goods,
such as silk, hardware and automo
biles, was seen, together with an
increasing number of Amrtcan
salesmen in Argentina. The whole
market of Brazil is in a state of
collapse, according to Commercial
Attache Schurz at Rio Janeiro. The
continued fall of exchange during
the past month, he advised, has
seriously depressed general imports,
E.nd the government, exercising ab
solute control over all exchange
transactions, has delegated its pow
ers to the Banco de Brazil, which
now requires large amounts of for
eign exchange to cover the gov
ernment's debt service. Only the
entry into the market of a large
amount of coffee bills and freedom
for banks in exchange business can
correct the difficult situation, he
The general economic situation in
Mexico shows no improvement; in
fact, conditions are somewhat worse.
Trade Commissioner Bassnell at
Mexico City asserted. Credits re
main unsatisfactory, collections are
becoming n'ore involved and general
banking operations are falling off,
he reported, although railway trans
portation is steadily Improving.
picture actor, came here yesterday
: to consult physicians at the Mayo
! clinic were denied tonight at the
clinic Rumors that the movie star
was in town with his wife, current
yesterday, and today, could not be
confirmed and the couple could not
be found at any of the local hotels.
Sleuths Said to Have Traced
ACTION PROMISED SON
MOONSHINER FINED $400
3 IM DIE IN FIRE
FIVE OTHERS DYING, 10
JUKED IX FACTORY.
10,000 Persons Watch Fireman
Bring Down Three Girls
on Scaling Ladder.
'By Chlcaeo Tribune Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Three
women are known to be dead, five
persons are dying nd ten others
were injured as a result of a fire in
a factory building at 16 East Thir
teenth street today.
Two who leaped from the upper
floors to the street were killed in
stantly. One woman was burned to
The flames spread with almost ex
plosive swiftness. , Many thrilling
rescues were made, one fireman
bringing down three girls on a seal
ing ladder, while more than 10,000
The fire was discovered in a closet
on the second floor, which is occu
pied by Henry Schreiber, perfume
manufacturer. Thirty girls were
trapped on the other floors, and
when their efforts to extinguish the
flames proved futile they becamo
panic-stricken and many leaped
from the windows.
ihe bodies of the girls were
burned beyond recognition, and
identification is being made by
means of jewelry. The two who
leaped to death are believed to be
Mrs. Hattie Cufall of Brooklyn1 and
Mary Frettli of the Bronx.
for the small car. Trucks had not
then taken their place on the high
ways. But with the arrival of this
heavier traffic it was seen that the
original plan must be abandoned
for the truck made necessary the
building of roads much more ex- j gerously high feeling of public
pensive, of greater width and i opinion, another man last night at
thickness, than previously contem- Utempted to attack Miss Nellie John-
"And of the stretch through the
Siskiyou mountains, also assailed as
ne sou retained nis actual imperial unnecessarily expensive, the corn
power, and rigid Prussian discipline ! mission submits that ,the. widening
is maintained among the 40 odd , of this highway was made neces
servitors, who are ruled with a rod j sary by changed conditions, and
of iron by-Count von Moltke. the voices its regret that the contrac
marshal of the "court." Absolute tor in living up to his contract lost
silence is their rule as far as the j his personal fortune but paid his
outer world is concerned, newspaper bills and redeemed his obligation
men being their special bete noire.
son. 20 years of age. just outside the
city, as she was returning from
work. After a hard battle the girl
fought him off and escaped. Mus
kegon is aroused by this attack,
following upon the heels of the
Rosalie Shanty crime, and diligent
search is -being made for the moron.
Selected German workmen were
used in the alterations on the es
tate to avoid gossip through local
artisans, and the Doorn tradesmen
who deal with the ex-kaiser are
close-mouthed, fearing to lose his
patronage should tliey drop any in
formation. Approach Is Graveled.
The approach to Doorn house is
a graveled fore-court leading to a
semi-circular building which is
called a lodge, but which is almost
too large and massive to warrant
this appellation. This is the outer
bulwark of the estate and serves
as barracks for the army of re
tainers and Dutch rural gendarme
guards who turn back everyone not
provided with a permit.
The gate, heavily studded and set
on enormous hinges, hangs in the
center of an open structure which
would serve for the entrance to
a fortress. Through the gate a
winding drive leads to the main
entrance of the castle and this will
be the processional road for the
wedding cortege from the lodge,
where the civil ceremony will be
The religious ceremony has been
enlarged by the removal of the par
tition walls of two adjoining rooms
to accommodate the 50 or 60 guests
expected to atnd.
Kx-Chaplnin to Officiate.
Dr. Vogel will pronounce the nup
tial benediction. An altar and lec
tern have been moved into the hall
from the family chapel, long un
used, which stands a little distance
from the house. Plants and flowers
from the ex-kaiser's hothouses have
been placed in the festal hall, mak
ing a. pleasing contrast against the
floors and walls of white Italian
The majority of German guests
not belonging to William's imme
diate family circle are not expected
to arrive until Saturday and will
leave on Sunday, the ex-crown
'prince alone staying until Wednes
day. Among those expected today
is William's sister, ex-Queen Sophia
It is learned that the wedding
breakfast will be prepared by a
staff of German cooks and will be
served at one lon;r table decorated
with maidenhair ferns and red roses.
The bridal bouquet, from the castle
hothouses, will be t.f mauve orchids
and wh'te carnations.
William's favorite shade of mauve
is also carried out in the bridal cos
tume, while he wil, wear the scarlet
un'form of a guard's regiment.
PIERCE ATTACKS DENIED
(Continued From First Page. )
to the state. The continued rise of
materials and labor costs follow
ing the war brought disaster to
the man who made possible the
economical construction of this
State Appreciates Efforts.
Personally, I am aware that the
citizens of Oregon do not regard
the commission and its work in the
same light that Mr. Pierce does.
During the recent inspection tour
of the commission, which was 2500
miles in extent and occupied 21
days, I was more than repaid for
my own ' efforts by the entnus-ii-.stic
appreciation everywhere en
countered. Residents of Oregon
know how marked the improve
ment of our roads has been under
the commission's programme, and I
am confident that they are not to
be footed by the idle and partisan
statements made by Mr. Pierce.
"Ours is one of the few highway
commissions in the United Stats
that is out of politics, that is not a
part of the political spoils system.
It has never been in politics in any
way, nor has the governor ever sug
gested who it should employ or dis
charge. "There are other allegations made
by Mr. Pierce to which the commis
sion might effectively reply. It
does not feel that the patience of
the public should be needlessly tried
by a more prolonged discussion of
the singular ignorance, or inexcus
able malic, betrayed by Mr. Pierce
in his published statements against
it and its programme."
Mr. Hawley to Speak at Salem.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Representative Hawley will speak at
the Monday noon luncheon of the
Salem chamber of commerce, it was
GOMDLTIQNS HHT WIDELT
SITUATION IN ARGENTINA IS
REGARDED AS NOR5IAL.
Brazil lias Exchange Crisis and
Status of Peruvian Trade
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 3.
Economic conditions in the im
portant Latin-American countries
during the past month varied
widely, according to reports to the
commerce department today from
its foreign- agents. In Argentina
the situation was regarded as nor
mal, in Brazil an exchange crisis
was reported, while not much
change was noted in Chile, and in
Peru conditions were declared to
be unsatisfactory. In Mexico con
ditions were described as somewhat
Rxcellent croo orospects in Ar-
Mystery Shronds Activities
Prosecutor's Forces in
SCHOOL TAX IS ASKED
The Dalles Voters Called On for
$120,000 to Meet Growth.
THE DALLES, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The Dalles city schools have
been growing faster than the 6 per
cent limitation with the result that
a special election has been called
for November 28 In which the vot
ters will be asked to pass on the
proposition of a special tax. for
next year amounting to $120,000.
The school board estimated that
growth of the city means an ex
tensive building programme within
the next three years and wants to
get the present indebtedness out of
the way before assuming the new
obligations, it was said. Present
costs cannot be cut down without
seriously hampering the operation
of the schools, it was declared.
The district now has a $34,000 note
Indebtedness and it will be neces
sary to borrow at least $20,000 more
before taxes begin coming in,
school board members declared.
NEW BRUNSWICK. TC. J., Nov. 3.
(By the Associated Press.) This
was another day of mystery in the
Hall-Mills murder case.
The following things happened:
1. County Detective David, work
ing under Special Deputy Attorney
General Mott, predicted that re
porters could be sure of action next
!. Detectives said they had lo
cated the automobile in which the
siayers are-believed to have ridden
to the scene of the murders on tne
3. The witness heralded as hav
ing testimony to support tne eye
witness story of the shooting told
by Mrs Jane Gibson, farmer and ,
self-styled eyewitness to the dou- :
ble shooting, was identified as Mrs. i
A. C. Fraley, a widow living with
her daughter in a farmhouse on
Lovers' lane, near the scene of the ;
murder. It was understood that she
had stated she had seen, from the
upper stories of her home, figures
moving in the field in which the
slaying had occurred and bad heard
shots, but her home was barred
today to reporters and she could j
not be interviewed. Sigourney
Smith, a gravedigger and a boarder
ir. Mrs. Fraley's home, already has
been questioned by state troopers.
Mr. Mott Keeps Aloof.
4. Mr. Mott failed to appear in
New Brunswick, although his as
sistants had summoned all the wit
nesses for interrogation, with the
exception of Mrs. Edward Wheeler
Hall, whose husband, rector of St.
John the Evangelist church, was
found slain with Mrs. Eleanor R.
Mills, choir singer.
5. Detective Mason, chief aide to
Mr. Mott. later was seen to depart
in the direction of Newark, after
holding a hasty platform conference
with Mrs. Gibson and another wom
an, said to have been her mother.
The women did not board the train.
6. Mr. Mason, 3een after his ar
rival in Newark, denied that he had
taken any witnesses to Newark dur
ing the day for questioning by Mr.
Mott. He said he anticipated no
important developments before Mon
day. 7. The rumor still prevailed that
grand jury action might be -expected
Monday and that two warrants al
ready had been prepared.
Mrs. Hall Pleased.
Miss Sally Peters, confidante of
Mrs. Hall, told reporters Mrs. Hall
was much pleased with the results
of the long interviews she had given
reporters this week, and that let
ters received from various parts of
the country indicated a strong re
action in favor of the rector's
widow. Investigators announced
they were receiving scores of freak
letters from persons offering to
solve the mystery.
One offered an algebraic solution.
Designating principals as A, B, C,
D, etc., and the slayer as X, the
writer forwarded six pages of equa
tions which left the investigators
still in doubt as to the identity of X.
Dream solutions are arriving by
the dozen. One evangelist submit
ted the result of a supposedly divine
The letters accused a dozen dif
ferent persons of the crime.
Complete Ontfit Found in Home
of Winford A. Kcmano.
Winford A. Kemano, from the
attic of whose home at 365 East
Seventh stree-t deputy sheriffs re
moved two large stills.. 100 gallons
I of mash and a small quantity of
whisky yesterday, was sentenced by
District Judge Bell to pay a fine of
There were two copper stills, a.
pressure tank, burners and "all the
accessory equipment of a going
moonshine factory, even including
the new process of aging liquor by
filtering it through charcoal. Ke
mano told the officers he had not
sold any of his product, but entered
a plea, of guilty when taken before
Jodge Bell. He could not raise the
$400, and remained in jail through
out the day.
S. & R. green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co.. coal and wood.
Broadway 6353: 560-21 Adv
S9726 IS CDNTR1BUTED
SUPPLEMENTAL REPORT BY
About $5000 Is Turned Over by
Senatorial Committee; Some
Districts Given Aid.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 3. On
the eve of the campaign wind-up
the republican congressional com
mittee showed, in a supp.ementa:
report filed today with the clerk
of the house, a number of districts
in which it had sent money on be
half of republican candidates. Ohio
Missouri, Michigan Indiana, Mary
land, New York and Tennessee were
among the states where active work
now s under way in the fight to
Contributions to the committee
since its last statement were J9726,
of which $5000, or more than one
half, was turned over to it by the
republican senatorial committee.
Among candidates in whose inter
est it sent funds were Representa
tives French and Smith, both Idaho.
The flying squadron of Indiana,
a prohibition organization filed a
supplemental report showing re
ceipts of $2172 and disbursements of
"$795. Its fund is used largely for
expenses of prohibition speakers.
Wayne .. Wheeier, as treasurer
of the campaign committee of the
anti-saloon league, in a supplement
al statement showed no additional
contributions but expenditures of
$461 in Illinois, Maryland, Ohio and
Vermont "to aid in the election of
representatives in congress opposed
to and to defeat candidates favor
able to the beer and wine nullifi
cation amendment to the national
prohibition act." The money was
used mainly for printing and cir
culation of documents aga'nst beer
and wine and lited some candidates
heretofore mentioned in tha league
Steamer Breaks Gas Main.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Cold lunches were the order
of the day yesterday in many homes
west of the Hoquiam river as the
result of the breaking of the gas
main across the river by the steamer
Hokkal Maru on her way upstream.
The big ship got away from the
control of her tugs and jammed her
nose into the bank at the foot ot
Fifth street, breaking the three
inch main ot the gas company cross
ing at that point. The gas supply
was cut off for an hour and a half
before repairs could be made. Tha
steamer was pulled off undamaged
and moved to her mill dock to load
BAKER BUDGET $216,141
Appropriation of $3000 for
County Agent Included.
BAKER, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
The 1923 advisory budget, .com
pleted today, by the Baker county
budget board, provides $26,000 for
next year's expenditures and in ad
dition carries a $3000 appropriation
for a county farm agent. The only
other new item Is $500 for the
Louise home in Portland
The budget totals $216,141.65, in
cluding a $5000 emergency fund. Tht
estimated county income Was placed
at $40,000, making a total of $176.
141.65 to be raised by taxation if
approved. This, compared with the
$202,288 levied in 1922, shows a re
duction of approximately 12 per
EGYPT SENDS STUDENTS
Ten to Study U. S.Methods for 2
Years at Government Cost.
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 3. Ten
Egyptian students, graduates of the
engineering and polytechnic schools
of Egypt, sent to "America by the
khedive's government to learn
American manufacturing methods,
have arrived in Washington and
have been placed by the department
of commerce in automobile and
other factories, where they will for
two years work as actual employes,
with the purpose of carrying back
to the land of the Pyramids Amer
ican technical knowledge and skill.
The Egyptian government pays all
the expenses of the mission.
Report on Wallace Reid Denied.
ROCHESTER, Minn., Nov. 5.
Reports that Wallace Reid, motion
tion. He has said that it could not
he done. It has already been done
It is a fact that he cannot deny nor
dodge He has saif that it would
be necessary to tax property to build
roads. The commission has built
Look for the Mark!
The Norwegian "Fisher
man Mark" of quality and
goodness that is on every
assures you heaith-buiiding,
vitamine - bearing cod -liver.
oil in its purest form,
pleasant to take,
Mark" should be on every
bottle of emulsion you buy.
Scott & Bowne, Bloomfictd, N. J. 22-18
ice It gives you
what you want,
when you want
it and as you
and ALDER. STS.
127 SIXTH STREET
Near The Oregonian
TELEPHONE BROADWAY 7121
Taking Orders Now for Engraved Christmas Cards
of cJ Merit Only
Men, Something New to See in
Our Showing of "Langham" and.
New Arrivals-New Patterns
Finest Wool Fabrics, and
Tailoring That Leaves
Nothing to Be Desired
Comes now the season of extended social
activity and a still greater appreciation of the
greater importance that's to be attached to
the better clothes bearing the "Stein-Bloch"
and "Langham" labels. Moderate pricing
$44.50 to $54.50.
On the Fifth Floor Lip man, Wolfe A Co.
Lipman, Wolfe's Is the Place to Get Those
Popular Corduroy Peon Pants
in the New Styles $6.50
We've just received our fifth shipment of toreador trousers the increasing de
mand for these dashing garments has kept us on the jump. We have a good supply
for today's selling but they won't last long at the rate they are going.
Men's Clothing Section On the Fifth Floor Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
. . - '
It's Lipman, Wolfe's That Has
the Complete Line of Boys'
Better Style, Longer
Service and Superior
Best Suits for Boys
Clothes with the "snap" boys like
clothes presentable months after others
would have been worn out clothes that
fit perfectly always no wonder boys
demand "Sampeck" when a new suit is
talked of. Priced $14.50 to $24.50.
On the Fifth Floor Lipman, Wolfe A Co.
Portland's Largest Showing of
Boys' Finer Wool Sweaters
All the High School Colors Are Included
Young fellows who have the open-air fever that always accompanies the
arrival of football weather need these dandy sweaters heavy, all-wool
sweaters in any combination of school colors one could wish sweaters
that snugly keep the body warm, and yet allow the free expression of all
the zest this weather calls forth. Priced $5, $6.45 and $7.45.
On the Fifth Floor Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
'This Store Uses No Comparative Prices-
-They Are Misleading and Often Untrue