The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 27, 1907, Page 2, Image 2

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Government to Prosecute the
Land Frauds With Re
newed Vigor.
Effort Will Be Made to Obtain Both
Timber and Coal Lands Fraud
ulently Acquired Borah's Ac
quittal Will Not Deter.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 2. (Spe
cial.) The Government Is about to gro
after the Western land grafters with
greater vigor than In any previous attack,
instructions have been given to M. C.
Burch. Special Assistant United States
District Attorney, to proceed as soon as
possible, both civilly and criminally, in
the land-fraud cases in the mountain
states, and on the most "comprehensive
In the suits Instituted, in addition to
putting the grafters behind the bars
wherever the facts warrant, the Govern
ment will seek to regain title to millions
of acres of valuable timber and coal
lands which it Is alleged have gone into
the hands of private owners through
fraudulent entries. President -Roosevelt
has specifically directed that the Attorney-General
Invoke the criminal penalty
wherever it can be Imposed.
Many Secret Service Men.
Co-operating with Special Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Burch, a well-known
Michigan lawyer, who has been given
charge of the land prosecutions, is the
largest staff of secret service men in the
country, under the direction of U. C.
"Wheeler. This force, which Is constantly
being increased, now numbers 100 men.
These men are carried on tne Government
rolls as special agents of Department
of Justice. .
The states in which the greatest
frauds probably will- be unearthed are
Idaho, Montana, "Wyoming and Utah.
The acquittal of Senator Borah of Ida
ho will not deter the Government from
pressing other Indictments In that
state, which were returned at the same
time that Senator Borah was Indicted.
The Barber Lumber Company, which
Is a. part of the Weyerhaeuser syndi
cate, Is one. of the concerns aimed at.
Through civil suits, an attempt will be
made to force an abandonment of the
thousands of acres of timber lands
which It Is claimed this company has
obtained through fraudulent entries.
Same System in All States.
The story of the timber frauds Is
pretty much the same in all the moun
tain states, and the frauds In coal lands
are even more extensive than In timber.
Jn Colorado, Utah, Wyoming and Idaho
the Harrlman lines, The Hill lines and
the .Gould lines have contrived to se
cure control of the coal lands. What
Is known as the "dummy entry" sys
tem la the plan which has been utilized
In nearly all cases where direct proof
has been obtained. This was the sys
tem first disclosed by the California
prosecutions where straw men were
utilized to make entries, or hoboes em
ployed for a few dollars to take the
necessary oathi at the land office.
cured bams to housewives and so manipu
lated the, scales that the purchasers paid
for much more than they got. They
were brought to Woodburn and pleaded
guilty to the charge. Justice Hayes bound
them over to Circuit Court in the sum of
$90 and they put up a cash bail and left
for unknown parts.
Too Absurd to Be True.
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 26. f Special.)
When shown the Olympla dispatch In
which It was stated that R. L. McCor
mlck had been jolted by the Weyerhaeuser
Timber Company, George S. Long, resi
dent manager of the Weyerhaeuser Tim
ber Company, said:
"I cannot speak for Mr. MeCormtck,
but I know this statement Is me rotten
est kind of rot. It is too absurd almost
to be answered and as false as It is Improbable."
Government Sues to Recover 15,009
Acres From Southern Pacific.
RENO. Nev., Oct. 26. The United
States began suit yesterday in the
United States District Court at Carson
to set aside patents to 15,000 acres of
land held by the Southern Pacific Com
pany in the White Horse mining dis
trict, on the ground that the land was
fraudulently represented by the rail
road company to be agricultural, when
It was known to be mineral.
May Be Delayed by Typhoon Car In
Railroad Wreck.
BAGUIO, P. I., Oct. 26. Secretary of
War Taft will arrive here tonight, mak
ing a distance of 30 miles by automobile
over the famous Benguet road. The na
tives will turn out to receive him. Scores
of bamboo arches have been placed along
the route of march and bands have been
provided. Early In the day golf and riding
win oe inauigea in ana Air. Tare and
party will be entertained at luncheon bj
Provincial Governor, Mr. Pack. At night
there will be a reception by the officers
of the army to Mr. Taft at the John Hay
A typhoon is Impending which reports
from Manila say will be the most serious
for the year, and this threatens to keep
Mr. Taft stormbound for three or four
. MANILA, Oct. 2. Secretary Taft made
an inspection or the partly completed
extension of the Manlla-Dagupan Railway
Friday. He rode 25 miles on the first
passenger train run over the line and in
cidentally was a participant In the first
accident on the road. Near the terminus
a. flat car in front of Mr.'Taft's car waa
derailed and nearly took hie car with it.
The Taft car ran completely on top of the
Prime Mops at 7 Cents.
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 26. (Special.)
The feature of thehop market was the
sale of i'b bales of strictly prime Yakamas
to iBaac Plncus & Sons, of Tacoma, by
Ernest Hill. The price paid was 7 cents,
which was considerably below the cost
of production.
Seattle Man Alleges Christian Sci
ence Wife Keeps Children Hungry.
. 8EATTLE. Wash., Oct 26. (Special.)
Charles Wheeler, of the Seattle Hard
ware Company, today began suit for di
vorce, alleging his wife has neglected
their children, sold off their furniture and
borrowed money to give Christian Science
leaders. Wheeler alleges his wife be
came a Scientist two years after their
marriage and from that time ,on became
a convert to the theory that cold, hunger
and physical sufferings-were imaginary.
He says In his divorce complaint that
his wife allowed the children to go hun
gry, forbade them enough clothing and
kept them awake to prove that their
wants were merely Imaginary. Wheeler,
being hungry, cold and sleepy, took the
part of his children and insisted that
I'hrlstlan Science would not cure their
wants. He could not convince his wife,
so he asked the court today to give him
a divorce and custody ot the children.
"Arch Enemy of His Country," "A
"Ruthless Autocrat," "Frenzied
Demagogue," Calls President.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26. (Special.)
Daring and sensational In the extreme
is an attack upon President Roosevelt
which James R. Day,' Chancellor of
Syracuse University, makes In a book,
"The Raid on Prosperity," which D.
Appleton & Co. are about to publish.
The 'educator holds up the President
as the arch-enemy of his country, as
ruthless autocrat, defying the Con
stitution, a law unto himself, a fren
sled demagogue reveling in the plaud
its of a brainless multitude. -
The chancellor mocks at the "fore
bodings" of the President over the
"tyranny of capitalists" and his "ex
cited talk" about "swollen fortunes,"
"predatory wealth" and "tainted
money.' Continuing, the author says:
-"With the present eruptive adminis
tration and with the chief voices of
the other political party echoing the
same ranting about the tyranny of cap
italists, we may expect a revolution
which shall become a conspicuous date
In history unless the sober-thinking
people awake to an imperiled Inherit
"What consummate arrogance, if not
Insolence, that covers itself with an
armor of undisputed authority and
hurls epithets at men who point to
the Constitution and the law, and not
men, as authority and government.
Such reaction is patriotism of the high
est order.
"For many months we have been un
der a monarchy in everything but the
name. The change of Presidential pre
rogatives is going on. How much fur
ther could it go and retain a semblance
of what the Constitution provided It
should be?"
"The change which has taken our chief
magistrate into the 'work of a chief de
tective, with, gigantic bureaus of in
formers and a corps of special investiga
tors, is as amazing as it is unconstitu
tional. It Is not a change upward. It
Is a change downward, a (degeneracy, un
dignified and disturbing In the nature of
the case to. jail interests that can be
brought into executive purview. What is
left of our boasted freedom if the laws
are to be construed so that a President,
through his various commissions, can
take charge of any business that may
strike his fancy and change it at his ca
price and supersede IJ with some other
business . which may receive his favor,
wood alcohol, for instance, in place of
Kerosene f-
The chancellor calls the Sherman act
"a law that was promulgated by a mari
absolutely without economic instinct,
knowledge, genius 'or experience, who
threw at a venture a stick of dynamite,
the nature of which he did not know,
Into the crowded industries of an age
which he could not see: a law which, if
enforced literally and Impartially, would
stop every wheel and silence every ma
chine and ruin every form of corporate
business In the land.
"The fact of our Imbecility Is Illus
trated still further by the helplessness
with which we contemplate this mis
chievous law and leave It in the hands of
demagogues to work their schemes at
the expense of the country's prosperity."
Crack Amateur Boxers and Wrest
lers Compete In April.
Edgar Frank, director of indoor ath
letics of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club, has completed arrangements
for the holding of the Pacific Coast
championships for amateur boxers and
wrestlers in this city next April. Dur
lng his recent visit to Seattle Is was
arranged to hold the Pacific North
west championships here, and Imme
dlately on securing this event, Frank
commenced correspondence with the
Pacific Association at San Francisco
relative to holding a combined meet in
tnis city. Jast nignt he received a
wire notifying him that the assocta
tlon had agreed on Portland - as the
place for holding the bouts, and next
April the fight fans here will have
an opportunity of again witnessing as
clever an aggregation of youngsters
perform as was seen at the tourna
ment at the Lewis and Clark. Exposition.
The securing the Pacific Association
championship tournament means that
all the crack boxers and wrestlers of
the famous Olympic Club of San Fran
cisco and the several other athletic
clubs in Oakland, Sacramento, Los An
geles and other California cities will
compete with the entries from Port
land. Seattle, Spokane and Aberdeen.
On November 8, at the Multnomah
Club, will be Inaugurated the North
west boxing and wrestling prelimin
aries, for on this date the clever mitt
artists and knights of - the mat from
the Seattle Athletic Club will open the
season with the Multnomah Club In
this city. , .
Multnomah is now holding try-outs
among the large classes of youngsters
and the winners In . these classes will
be pitted against the lads from Seattle.
Sr-ttle is sending a boxer In the 158-
pound division, but as yet Multnomah
has no aspirant for the honors in this
division, and may not be able to make
an entry. William Dennis, the Seattle
heavyweight wrestler. Is coming to
Portland and will -be . matched with
either Ed. Johnson or Madden of the
local club.
Sell Shortweight Hams.
WOODBURN. Or., Oct. 26. (Special.)
J. F. Gibbons and Sid Osborn were ar
rested in Salem yesterday on a warrant
sworn out here by E. P. Moroom charg
ing them with selling bams short weight.
They disposed of a number of country-
Warehouse Property Sold.
J. B. C. Lockwood' sold yesterday to the
Phoenix Investment Company lots 3 and
4 and the east half of loU 1 and 2, block
6, East Portland, for J26.500. This prop
erty Is between Bast Morrison and East
Alder streets, and consists of three lots.
Scenic Photos. 248 Alder street.
'rohibition in Kansas ' Wins
Against Joints.
Government Uquor Incense Report
Shows Nearly Half In Eight Coun
ties, None In Ten Counties.
War Will Be Poshed.
TOPEKA, Kan., . Oct. 26. (Special.)
There has been a marked slump in tne
consumption of liquors in Kansas during
the past year. A showing made by the
State Temperance Union greatly encour
ages the state administration and those
active in the enforcement of the prohib
itory law. The list of liquor tax receipt
stamps secured by the Union from James
M. Simpson, Internal revenue collector at
Leavenworth, reveal the fact that the
fight against the breweries, saloons and
'joints" in Kansas has not been without
substantial result.
The holders of receipts number 2282 In
the state, as against 3000 a year ago.
Twelve hundred of these holders of re
ceipts are druggists. Last year there,
were a dozen wholesalers, but the. ag
gressive fight made on them by Attorney
General Jackson- has completely routed
this class.
Eight of the 105 counties Atchison,
Crawford, Leavenworth, Montgomery,
Cherokee, Sedgwick, Shawnee and Reno,
have 1063 receipti, or nearly one-half of
the total. As an example. Argentine, a
suburb of Kansas City, last year had 28
of these receipts. This year there are
only two. There are 10. counties In Kan
sas In which there are no liquor tax re
ceipts. These are In the extreme western
part of the state Grant, Hamilton, Has
kell, Hodgman, Lane, Morton, Ness,
Stanton. Stevens and Wallace.
The State Temperance Union says that
certified copies of the records of book
10 In the office of the revenue collector,
from which these receipt transcripts are
secured, may be used as evidence In
prosecutions and that the Government
will willingly give them to any prosecut
ing officer. A list of liquor-sellers by
counties is being published and posted in
every community in the state.
Lincoln Trust T-'ompany continued In
very much abated form, but both in
stitutions met all demands. The Trust
Company of America reported deposits
today aggregating $500,000; It con
tinued to. pay out to depositors until
noon, the. usual closing hour. .
St. Louis Banks Take Steps to Pro
vide Against Stringency.
ST. LOUIS. Mo, Oct. 26. With the
object of protecting St. Louis against
the stringency existing li the East,
the St. Louis Clearing-House at a
meeting held tonight, decided by unan
imous vote, to issue clearing-house
The action of the clearing-house has
two aims the first is to take precau
tions against the concentration of
financial demands of outside cities and
territories on St. Louis., ' The second
Is to assure the public of St. Louis
that the local institutions are strong
and are united for safeguarding the
interests of St. Louis business insti
tutions and depositors.
The Mercantile, the St Louis Union,
th6 Mississippi Valley and the Com
monwealth Trust Company, members
of the clearing-house, have concluded
to require from depositors 30 and 60
days' notice for the withdrawal of
savings deposits.
(Concluded on Pas 13.)
Receiver Only Last Resort.
BUTHE. Mont.. Oct. 26. Application for
the appointment of a receiver for the
State Savings Bank, the financial house
in this dity of Augustus Helnze, by
George Dodgston, was brought up this
morning before Judge Bourquin and con
tinued until after the hearing of the peti
tion of the state In the same matter on
November 15. The -court said thai the
bank was now in the hands ot the State
Examiner, who had all the power of a
receiver and that the interests of all par
ties must be considered. The court de
clared that the appointment of a receiver
was a harsh measure and would only .be
adopted as a last resort.
of Immediate general assistance, the vTlear-Ins-House
resolved to Issue Clearlng-Housa
certificates' and also resolved that savins
DanKs should require from their depositors
the notice provided for in connection wltn
such accounts. The immediate cause of the
existing stringency Is conditions not local
to Chlrafo. The Clearing-House banks In
New York City have concluded ' to Issue
Olearlngr-House certificates, while th large
savings banks there also have put the rule
requiring notice of withdrawals in rorce.
The Clearing-Houses of other cities In ses
sion have taken similar action. While there
has been no umiual demand a yet uoon the
Chicago banks, this course, in view of the
general condition prevailing elsewhere,
seems the wisest course to pursue.
It Is believed that this course Is only
temporary, and that the general situation
will soon clear so that normal conditions
will prevail. The Chicago banks are in ex
ceptionally strong position. Not one need
any relief, but. if some such counts were
not adopted, the currency lit this city would
be unduly drawn upon for other communities.
Banks Require Xotlce of Withdraw
al Plenty of Money.
PROVIDENCE. R. I., Oct. ' 26. The In
dustrial Trust Company posted notices In
the savings and participation departments
Just before the opening hour today, de
claring that the rule requiring 90 days'
notice of withdrawals of deposits had
been put Into operation. Checking ac
counts will not be affected by the ac
Only a few persons were in line beforer
the doors of the Industrial Bank when
opened today, and It was generally be
lieved that the worst of the financial dif
ficulty had passed.
A committee from the clearing-house
bad charge of the financial situation to
day, prepared to . render assistance to
banks if called upon. The committee
reasoned that in the payment and certlfl
cation of checks such checks should be
made payable only through the clearing
house. This Is the customary method of
procedure in time of currency stringency
and its object is to prevent the with
drawal of , money from circulation.
At Pawtucket withdrawals from the
Slater Trust Company continue, to be
above the normal, but the officials stated
that they had plenty of money and could
pay all demands. Withdrawals from the
Pawtucket Institution for Savings and the
Providence County Savings Bank also
were in excess of the usual volume, but
the depositors desiring to take out their
funds were mainly wage-earners having
small accounts.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26. The Corn Ex
change Bank, of this city, today caused
an attachment to be placed on a check
for $17,218 made by the Union Trust Com
pany of Providence on October 24. It was
drawn on, the National City Bank of this
city, and payment was refused on the
ground that a receiver had been appointed
for the Trust Company by the Rhode
Island courts.
Banks Follow New York Example.
Westlnghouse Explains Trouble.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Oct. 26. With the
action of the- Pittsburg Clearing-House
Association at a prolonged meetiner to
day In deciding to Issue clearing-house
certificates'. If such a contingency Is
considered necessary, the local financial
situation can -be said to have been
placed upon an even more secure basis.
This action was taken following the
decision or tne New York clearing
house to issue certificates.
The great payrolls of the various In
dustrial establishments In this vicinity
were met In full today wiuiout any
bank which furnished money for that
purpose drawing on Its, reserve funds.
The following statement by the re
ceivers of the Westlnghouse Machine
Company, made public tonight, says:
There should be no occasion for appre
hension because of the company's aDDllca-
tlon for a receivership. The Westlngnouse
juacnine company .nas Been suffering front
nothing more serious than a ranldlv
lng and profitable business. This has neces
sitated tne employment of considerable bor
rowed capital and credit throughout-the
country, the sudden withdrawal of whlcn
would have seriously Interfered with the
manufacturing operation of the comDanv.
There has not been even a momentary pause
In the operations of the company. There will
be no departure from the general policy thai
has hitherto obtained in the conduct of tne
Worst of Scare Past Stock Market
Stiffens Up.
NEW YORK. Oct. 26. rThe runs upon
the Trust Company of America and the
Nevada Institutions Expect .to Re.
open on Monday.
GOLDFIELD, Nev., Oct. 26. The posi
tive statement Is made by the officials of
both the John S. Cook &" Company Bank
and the Nye & Ormsby County Bank that
they will reopen for business at the ex
piration of the bank holiday declared
by Governor Sparks, which expires Mon
day morning.
Both institutions, - It is 'claimed, have
ample funds on hand to meet all de
mands and tbe officials have no fear of
a run. The local depositors of the State
Bank, in a mass meeting, voted unani
mously against applying for a receiver
for the bank, as they have every confi
dence In its ability to pay all claims 'if
given a little time.
Plan to Restore Confidence.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 26. The summon
ing by President Roosevelt of a National
conference of the various interests con
nected with the transportation question
with a view to restoring the confidence
of investors, was suggested in a speech
before the University Club at Washing
ton by. Senator , Newlands. of Nevada,
vice-chairman of the" Inla'nd Waterways
Commission. Mr. Newlands has Just re
turned from the trip down the Missis
sippi with the President and the Commission.
Goldfield to Pay Dividend.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26. At the
San Francisco Stock and Exchange
Board today It was announced on -the
authority of United States Senator
Nixon, of Nevada, that the Goldfield
Consolidated Mines Company will pay
dividend 01 25 cents per share on
January 25 next. The dividend will
amount to 1900.000.
Cavalry Captain Will Try to Pacify
Utes Indians.
WASHINGTON. Oct 26. Captain Car
ter P. Johnson, Second Gavalry, stationed
at Fort Robinson, Nebraska, has started
for the Cheyenne River reservation, in
South Dakota, to use his Influence with
the troublesome Ute Indians with a view
to suppressing the outbreak. He was
with the detachment of cavalry which
accompanied the Utes when ttuty settled
on the South Dakota reservation more
than a year ago, and after the wandering
Indians had refused to return, to their
own reservation In Utah. Captain John
son conducted the negotiations resulting
in their settling on the Cheyenne River
reservation. He has considerable In
fluence with the Indians, and was as
signed to the present task at the urgent
request of the Indian officials.
The Captain has received advices re
garding the reported killing of Amos
Baker, the agency farmer, by the Utes.
A telegram from Assistant Clerk
Craig, in charge of the Cheyenne River
Indian Reservation, says that Clerk
Rastall has gone to the scene of trou
ble with 25 armed men, and that fears
are entertained that communication has
been cut off between the telegraph ter
minal at White Horse and Thunder
Butte, where the Indians are located.
A telegram from Agent Downs says the
Utes are quiet, but threaten to fight if
compelled to observe the " Government
regulations. He says the Indians must be
disarmed at once, and urges' that a
squadron of troopa be dispatched Imme
diately for that purpose.
Harry Illllman, of New York, Beats
Oregon Boy by Four Yards.
NEW YORK. Oct. 26. While t no
record? were broken on the second
night of the lndoor'meet of the Ama
teur Athletic Union in Madison-Square
Garden tonight, there was a mild sen
sation when John J. O'Connell, of the
N. Y. A. C, in the 600-yard run, de
feated his clubmate, C. J. Seitz. holder
of the world's record for the distance,
The final scores for the games give the
New York Athletic Club 76 points, and
the Irish-American Athletic Club 66
points. Harry Hillman, of the New
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t h II, s'Mfir-i ' ,? e 1 "ft ,t i
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rfgp A schloss naos. I caA-
7 M V fine Clothes Makers j
j t BHimere and New t.rk,
Clothes for Gentlemen.
OVERCOATS like these distinguish their owner)
in any company, giving their wearer a look of
finished elegance that is the consequence of fault
less taste expressed in perfect tailoring.
These new SCHLOSS models are destined to be more than ordinarily
popular this Fall and Winter. Both the "Columbia"
and. the "New Baltimore" paletot are original
designs which may always-be distinguished by
. this sure sign of "Correct Clothes for Gentlemen"
y WljoUsale Drapers
Dealers who give the greatest value for your money universally carry these peerless
garments. If yours will not supply you, write us for new Fall Style-Book and the name of a
reliable Clothier who will show you the latest genuine SCHLOSS designs.
Baltimore SCMOSS BrOS. 0). NcW York
York Athletic Club, and Forest Smith
son, of Portland, Or., each won their
heats in the 300-yard hurdles, but Hill
man had little trouble defeating the
Western man in the finals by four
yards. The time was 37 seconds.
Depositors In Oregon Trust Already
' Signed Intend to Help.
. Some encouragement' has been encoun
tered during" the past week by the De
positors' Association of the closed Ore
gon Trust & Savings Bank tn their work
for a reorganization. A large delegation
of depositors who have already 'Signed
up for a portior. of their balances, agreed
to take more of the telephone bonds.
They visited Secretary Richmond yester
day : and ' announced their intention of
doing; everything in their power to induce
laggards to sign up during the remaining
four days of the reorganization campaign.
Three and Possibly Five Iiose Iiives
In Maine.
MILLINOCKET. Me.. Oct. 26. Three
and possibly five Italians lost their lives
today and a train consisting of an en
gine and 11 flat cars loaded with ballast
was overturned and submerged ' by the
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Has surpassed all other medicines. In merit,
sales and cures.
Its success, rreat as it has been, has ap
parently only just begun. -
It has received by actual count more than
40,000 testimonials in two years.
It purines the blood, cures all blood dis
eases, all humors and all eruptions.
It strengthens the stomach, creates an
appetite and builds up the whole system.
It cures that tired feeling and makes tha
weak strong.
Jn usual liquid form or in chocolated tablets
known as Sarsatabs. 100 doses tU ,
Stunning styles, particularly selected for quality and workmanship,
and in the greatest abundance, await all enthusiasts of the horse show.
You'll find the '-horseshoe" especially represented in-all forms, and
those mounted with pearls or diamonds are of special interest. Low
prices prevail.
1 Mounted xith the latest "handles. -
Corner Third and Washington Streets
Manufacturing Jewelers Opticians Diamond Importers
washing out of the foundation of a tres
tle on the Schoodic Railroad, now being
Thieves Make Haul That Will An
noy Railroads for Months.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 26. A bur
glary thought at first of minor Impor
tance today developed into a crime that
will annoy raflroad officials throughout
the country for months to come. The
Southern Pacific station at San Monica
was robbed last Thursday night of skele
ton tickets valued a tover lo,000. together
with stamps, punches and pads which
will enable the thieves to stamp hundreds
of transcontinental railroad tickets. It
Is expected the tickets will be Issued to
the public through dishonest brokers.
Hanan shoes keep our reet dry.
thal's. Seventh and Washington.
"There's an insuperable barrier between the well
dressed and the slovenly appearing man, even as between
the well groomed horse now preparing for the horse show
and the mangy drawer of garbage wagons."
Horse Show Trappings
Full Dress Suits, Overcoats,
' Dunlap Opera Hats, Silk Hats
Every Accessory of
M-X -
f ...
emen s
Be properly groomed for the Horse
Show I Eager eyes watch you as well
as the horse. See'to it that your ap
pearance coincides with the ideal for a
correctly dressed, modern gentleman.
Our incomparable evening suits are
c,ut in the style most approved by de
signers of men's clothes.
Our overcoats ftr dressy occasions
distinguish the wearer.
Our unapproached line of Dunlap
hats (we are sole agents) supply the
right thing in headwear for every par
ticular man in Portland.
For Ladies
will delight every horsewoman with their thoroughbred appearance.
are noted for the finesse of dressy appearance they give the wearer.
Call Early Monday
289-291 Washington Street.