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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE S'IXdVt OREGON I AX, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 3, 1907.
He Explains to Mr. Hennessy
the One Caus.e for the
ALL HAVE TOO MUCH MONEY
Just as Soon as Excited Folks Quit
Blaming Everybody and No
body, the Trouble Will
(Copyright, 1907. by If. H. McClure Co.)
BY F. V. DUNNE.
ARCHEY ROAD. Chicago, Nov. 2.
"Well, air," said Mr. Dolcy, "have ys
taken ye'er money out lv th'- bank? Are
ye wan lv thim mad an, Impechuse proo
letaryans that has been attackln' th'
Glbyraltars iv fl-nance, cow'rd that ye
are to want ye'er money In a hurry, or
are ye not? 1 se be the' look lv ye'er
face that ye are not. Ye have, been a
brave man; ye have had faith in th'
future lv our eounthry; ye have perceived
that our financial lnstytutlons are sound
if they are nawthing else. Ye undher
Btand that it's upon th" self resthratnt
lv men like the likes iv ye tliat th' whole
credit iv th' Nation deplnds. I read It in
the pa-apers an' its thrue. Besides, ye
have no money in th' bank. Th' on'y way
ye or me cud rightly exthrlcate anny
money fr'm a bank wud be be means iv a
brace an" bit.
"No matther. 'Tis you that has done it.
I give great credit to Georgo B. Cortll
yoo, J. Plcrpont Morgan, Lord Roths
child. Jawn D. Rockyfellar. th' banks lv
Ameriky, th' clearing-house comity, the
clearing-out comity, an' all th' brave an'
ssi 11 ant fellows that have stood firmly
with their backs to th' wall an' declared
that anny money taken out iv their insti
tutions wud be taken over their dead
liodies. They have behaved as .American
,glntlemen shud behave whin foorce iv
circumstances compels thim to behve
that way. But If, in this tur-rble imer
gency I am obliged to tell th' truth. I've
got to confess to ye that th' thanks iv th"
Nation, a little bit late, but very corjal
are due to th' boys that nlver had a cint
in th' 'banks, an' niver Will have. They
have disturbed none iv our institutions.
No great leader iv fi-nance has turned
green to see wan iv thim thryin' to do
tli' leap f'r life through a closed paying
teller's window. Th" fellow that with
wan whack iv a hammer can convart a
steer into an lautymotalll or can manny
facther a pearl necklace out iv two dol
'lars worth lv wurruck an a slag pile, has
throubled no wan.
"Ye're th' boy In this imergeney, Hin
nissy. Th' other mornln' I was readln'
th' pa-apers about th' panic in Wall
sthreet an' though I've niver seen anny
thing all me life but wan continyal panic
I folt low in me mind ontll I looked up
an' .seen ye go by with ye'er shovel on
ye'er shouldher an' me heart leaped up. I
wanted t rush to th tillygraft office and
wire me frlnd J. Plerpont Morgan: 'Don't
'he downcast. It's all right. I just see
Hinnissy go - by with his shovel.'
"No. sir, ye can bet It ain't th' people
that have no money that causes panics.
Panics are the result Iv too manny people
havln' money. Th' top lv good times is
hard times an' th' bottom iv hard times
is good times. Whin I see .wan man with
a shovel on his shouldher dodgin' eight
thousand autymobills I begin to think
'tis time to put me money in me boot."
" 'Tis hard f'r me to undherstand what's
goin' on." said Mr. Hennessy. "What
docs It all mean?"
" 'Tis something ye wudden't be Upect
ed to know," said Mr. Dooley. - " 'Tis
what Is known as credit. I'll explain It
to ye. F'r th' sake lv argymint, we'll say
ye're a shoemaker. Oh, 'tis on'y f'r sake
lv argymint. lverywan knows that a
burly fellow like you wudden't be at anny
employinint as light an' effeminate as
makln' shoes. But supposin' f'r th' sake
lv argymint ye're a shoemaker. Ye get
two dollars a day f'r makino forty dol
lars' worth iv shoes. Ye take part of
ye'er ill-gotten gains -an" leave it with
me f'r dhrink. Afther awhile I take th'
money over to th' shoe store an' buy wan
lv th' pairs lv shoes ye made. Th' fellow
at th' shoe store puts th' money In a
bank owned be ye'er boss. Ye'er boss
ees ye're dhrlnkin'- a good deal, an' be
th' look lv thlngB th' distillery business
ought to Improve. So he lends th" money
lo a distiller. Wan day th' banker" ob
serves that ye've taken th pledge, an'
havln' fears f'r th' distilling business, he
gits his money back. I owe th' distiller
money an' he comes to me. 1 have paid
out me money f'r th' shoes an' th' shoe
store man has put It In th' bank. He
roes over to th' bank to get it out an'
has his Angers cut off in a window. An'
there ye are. That's credit.
"I niver know befure how little it de
pinded on. There's Grogan, th' banker.
He's a great man. Look at his bank. It
looks as though an earthquake wudden't
flutter it. It looks like a cross between
an armory an' aJall. It frowns down
upon th' sthreet. An' Grogan. .He looks
sa solid as though th' columns lv th'
bulldin' was quarried out lv him. See
lilm with his gould watch-chain clanking
agin tli' pearl buttons iv his vest. He
nlver give me much more thin a nod out
lv th' northeast corner lv his left eye
brow, but he was always very kind an'
polite to Mulligan, th' little tailor. Ex
cept that I thought he had a feclin' lv
respict f'r me an' none at all f'r Mulligan.
, Th' other mornln' I see him standin' on
a corner near th bank as Mulligan
ilashed by with a copy lv his favrlte Jour
nal in wan hand an' a passbook In th'
other. 'That man is a coward,' says
Grogan. 'Tis th' likes iv him that de
sthroys public confidence, says he. 'He
must 've been brave at wan peeryod iv
Ills life.' says I. 'Whin was that?' says
he. 'Whin he put th' money in," says I.
'It's th' likes iv him that makes, panics,"
says he. 'Jt's the likes iv both lv ye,'
says I. 'I nlver see such team wurruk,"
says I. 'That bank Is a perfectly solvlnt
institution,' says he. 'It's as sthrong as
th' rock lv Gibryaltar. I'm goin' over
now to close it up,' says he. An' he wlnt.
"Well, glory be, 'tis no use botherin'
our heads about. Panics an' curcuses,
as Father Kelly says, are fr th" amuse
.ment Iv. th' poor. An' a time lv this
kind is tine f'r Iverybody who hasn't
too much. A little while ago ye nlver
read in th' pa-aper annything about th
fellow that had his money In th' bank
any mora thin ye'd read about th' spec
tators at a prize fight. "Twas all what
th' Joynts lv finance were doin'. 'Who's
that man with th' plug hat Just comln"
out lv th' gamblin' joint?' 'That's th'
prisidint lv th' eighth rational.' "An"
whose that shakin' dice at th' bar?"
That's th" head iv our greatest thrust
comp'ny.' An' so it wlnt. Today I read
in th" pa-apers an appeal to th' good
sense iv Mulligan, th' tailor. It didn't
mintion his name, but it might just as
well. 'Twas th' same as Bayln": 'Now
Jnok here. Mulligan, 'me brave fellow.
'Tis up to you to settle this whole mat
tier., It's s,ot beyond, vfl au4 w ralx
on ye not to dump us. "We last our
heads but a man iv ye'er carackter can't
afford to do annything rash or onthlnk
ln', like a lot lv excitable flnanceers.
Ye must get undher th' situation at
wanst. We appeal to th' good common
sense, th' pathritism, th' honor, th'
manly courage an' th' ca'mness In th'
face iv great danger iv Timothy Mulli
gan to pull us out iv th' hole. Regards
to Mrs. Mulligan an' all th' little wans.
Don't answer In person. (Signed) Jown D.
"An' iv coorse Mulligan'lt do It. Mulli
gan caused th' throuble ba havln' money
in th' first plare an' takin' it. out in th'
second place. Mulligan wiir settle It all
be carryin' his money back to th"' bank
whore money belongs.
"Don't get excited about it, Hinnissy,
me boy. Cheer up. 'Twill all be right to
morrow, or th' next day, or some time.
'Tis wan . good thing about this here
wurruld, that nawthin' lasts long enough
to hurt. I have been through manny a
panic. I cud handle wan as well as Mor
gan. Panics cause thimsilves an' take
care iv thimsilves. Who do I blame for
this wan? Grogan blamed Rosenfelt yes
terday; today he blames Mulligan; to
morrow he won't blame anny wan an'
thin th' panic'U be over. I blame no wan
an' I blame iviry wan. All I say to ye is
be brave, be ca'm an go on shovellin".
So long as there's a Hinnissy in the
wurruld. an' he has a shovel, an' there's
something f'r him to shovel, we'll be all
right, or pretty near all right."
"Don't ye think Rosenfelt has shaken
public confidence?" asked Mr. Hennessy.
"Shaken t?" said Mr. Dooley. "I think
he give it a good kick just.as It jumped
off th' roof." .
THE ALERT BIBLE CLASS
How Some Young Men Spend an
Hour on Sunday.
PORTLAND, Or., Nov. 1. (To the
Editor.) It ehould be a tiling of great
Interest to every young man In Port
land to help to better the community
in which he lives. If he has any per-,
sonal desire to do so, or would like to
know how many another ypung man
is doing, it would be well to, attend the
Alert Bible Club at the White Tem
ple Baptist Church, corner. of Twelfth
and Taylor streets, which meets every
Sunday at 12 M. There you may see
every Sunday an enthusiastic class of
young men, who are Interested In
making better the community and
world In which they live by" the study
of the Bible. This club not-only helps
one to understand tho Bible. . but it
also helps htm to become more manly
and develops his character Into a
character of great worth. 4,A good
name Is rather to be chosen than great
riches." In fact. It helps a young man
physically, mentally, morally as well
as spiritually. It Js a club which will
help you socially and where young
men get better acquainted with each
other.. The writer has visited many
churches In the country, but has not
yet seen a club where young men
work together In a. more united man
ner than does the Alert Club at the
White Temple. They have a splendid
teacher a man who takes a sincere
and . thoughtful Interest In his class,
and a man who believes In a good,
social time. From what can be learned
of the Alerts, they are .planning to do
great things in the coming year. New
members are constantly joining the
club, and any new member cannot but
say that he has always felt perfectly
at home with the Alerts. If he has
not, it has not been the fault of the
club. Any young man who may
chance to read this, and who Is not an
Alert or a member of any other such
club, cast It not aside without a
thought, but consider it well and visit
the Alert Club, where I am sure you
will receive a hearty welcome and
handshake- from the teacher as well aa
the class, and also from the pastor.
Dr. Brougher, and the assistant, F. E.
A. Smith, who are always willing to
help the Alerts in' all they undertake
to do. It Is a grand organization, and
one that should be heard of throughout
the length and breadth of the land.
Visit them today at 12 M.
WESTERN CREDIT IS GOOD
Eastern People Know Great Re
sources of Oregon.
"The East looks upon the West as
its beet customer, and will always ac
cept Western paper," Is the opinion of
Charles H. Williams, of Condon, Or.,
who has just returned from - Chicago,
where he represented Oregon Jewelers
as their delegate to the American Na
tional Retail' Jewelers' Association
Convention. Mr. Williams, In addition
to being elected second vice-president
of the National organization, is first
vice-president of the Oregon -Retail
"During my visit East I had abun
dant opportunity of talking with, many
classes of business men," proceeded
Mr. Williams; "and found out'that al
though business concerns there hesi
tated to accept orders from Eastern
customers when paper was offered In
stead of cash, that these concerns
gladly accepted Western orders and
Western paper, by which Roods are
Bold on time. The reason Is that these
Eastern people know that behind us
we Westerners have many resources,
such as crops, timber, mineral deposits,
etc., which are not met with in such
immense quantities back East.
"I look for a good Fall trade here In
Oregon, and the general prospect for
all In my. line of business is encour
aging. Book East the sentiment that
Mr. Roosevelt ehould accept another
term Is the enthusiastic opinion of
about 75 per cent of the general class
of people met with Republicans and
Democrats. A great many call him
the 'common people's President,' and
think he has done more than any other
man In his exalted station to drive the
entering wedge by which a true solu
tion of the present financial difficulty
can be found. At the American Retail
Jewelers' Association Convention I was
the only delegate from Oregon and the
only officer elected by acclamation.
Nineteen states were represented lh
the convention and Oregon was the last
state admitted to membership In It."
GENOA JURISTS ACCUSED
Eight Judges Will Be Tried for
ROMS, Oct. 26. A painful sensation has
been caused at Genoa by the disclosure
of grave legal scandals.
Public opinion was roused some time
ago by the manner in which a series of
charges against . shady financiers was
dealt with in the Genoa -courts, and the
allegations of corruption became so per-,
sistent that the Minister "of Justice ap
pointed an official to investigate - the
whole of the circumstances.
As to the outcome of these inquiries
proceedings are to be taken in the High
Court of Session here against eight
judges, all of whom are being relieved
of their Judicial duties.
EXHIBIT OF SCENIC rHOTOS.
Kiser's new store. 243 Alder street
Those who cnange from other shoes
to Hanan's never change back. A
Hanan customer la a persistent cus
tomer, Sola at Kostatarl's.
STATE COURTS IDLE
Bank Holidays Put a Stop to
JUSTICE LONG. DELAYED
Many Persons Charged With Crime
Must Lay In Jail Until Confi
dence In Money Mar
. kct Is Restored.
Scores of important cases are being
delayed in the State Circuit Court
through the bank holidays and not a
few Individuals charged with felonies
and misdemeanors are being held in
Jail awaiting trial during this time.
Furthermore the court will not con
tinue Its grind until the holidays are
at an end.
Presiding Judge Cleland issued an or
der yesterday to the effect that Jurors
need not appear until the first day
that is . not declared a holiday. The
court has decided that business trans
acted on legally proclaimed holidays
would be subject to reversal and would
not hold. Judge Iceland's order is as
"The November term of the Circuit
Court will open on the first day not
declared a legal holiday. Jurors sum
moned for Monday need not appear on
that day, but must be present when
the trial of jury cases begins. Public
notice will be, given when the court
will take up jury cases for trial."
To those awaiting trial on various
charges It is a piece of hard luck, to
say the least, but there Is no way of
getting around the obstacle. It Is not
believed the holidays will continue for
any great length of time, yet there Is
no way of gauging the time and It may
lengthen Into weeks, county authori
The business in marriage licenses Is
not lively, nor is It extremely quiet.
Half a dozen couples applied for li
censes yesterday and were given them,
In spite of the suggestion that licenses
Issued on such a day might not be al
The Juvenile Court Is proceeding in
s.n Informal way with Its usual work
and all the departments are keeping
their working forces sufficiently busy
to entitle them to pay. The opportu
nity afforded for catching up on rou
tine is an excellent one and is being
fully taken advantage of.
The emergency fund In the County
Clerk's office is being freely patron
ized by county employes end Is saving
endless Inconvenience during the pe
riod that employes are kept from draw
ing their October salaries because of
the holidays. The fund consists in all
of 112,000, and is being dealt out by
County Clerk Fields on assignments of
salary, without Interest. - The total Oc
tober roll is $17,000, but It is believed
the $12,000 now on hand will meet all
needs of the present.
Deckhand Asks Damages.
Captain E. W. Spencer, owner of the
steamer Charles R. Spencer, was yes
terday made defendant in a $25,000
damage suit in the United States Court.
The suit was filed by Peter Fisher, who
In 1906 was a deckhand employed by
Captain Spencer. Fisher says he lost
a leg through the negligence on the
part of the Spencer's crew. The .acci
dent occurred at Porters Landing.
Objections to .railroad assessments
were submitted yesterday by attor
neys for the O. .R. & N. Company be
fore the Board of Equalization, which
met Informally. No action was taken
further than to decide to set a date for
hearing all objections to railroad as
sessments. Objections will be submit
ted by the O. R. & N., the Southern
Pacific and Northern Pacific.
BORAH PLANS TO LEAVE
Will Visit Father Before Going to
Washington for - Congress.
. BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 2. (Special.)
Senator W. E. Borah expects to leave
tomorrow for Washington to take up
his duties when Congress assembles
next month. He will visit his father,
whom he has not seen for some 10
years, in Southern Illinois, a few days,
and will then go on to Washington.
Mrs. Borah will remain here until
about the middle of the month and "will
then go to Southern Illinois to visit Mr.
Borah's father until the first of De
cember, when she will join Senator
Borah in Washington and be present
at the opening of Congress. Guy Flen
ner, who is to act as private secretary
to Senator Borah, will leave here
about November 17 to assume his du
ties. This does not mean that Senator
Borah will not be present for the trial
of Pettlbone should the case be called
November 21, the day on which the
case Is now set to be called, but he
will remain in Washington at least
until the opening of Congress. He
oould do this and still return here be
fore a Jury could be secured, even If
the case is not continued until the first
of next year, which may be the case
unless a Jury Is secured In tlfe Adams
case much sooner than now seems pos
sible. BULLETINS INFORM STUDENTS
All Meetings and Events Posted at
UNIVERSITY OF-1 OREGON, Eugene,
Or.. . Nov. 2.' (Special.) In accord with
other-new Ideas recently adopted at the
State University, is a scheme of- bulle
tins. At the beginning of each week the
University authorities post bulletins or
schedules of all the important - events
which are to take place during that week,
such as lectures, meetings of literary so
cieties and Christian organizations, pro
grammes for the weekly assembly meet
ing and . athletic events that are to be
carried but, etc. In this -way the stu
dents will not miss any important meet
ings in their University life through not
being Informed, and will be able to regu
late their studies to .suit, when some
form of entertainment or enlightenment
takes place which they feel. they should
-Murderer May Be Insane.
NEW YORK, " Nov. '2. The trial of
Frank H. Warner for the murder of
Esther C, Norllng,- a cashier in a haber
dashery shop in West Forty - second
street, which was being heard before
Judge Foster in general sessions, has ad
journed in order that alienists may in
quire into the sanity of the prisoner. If
adjudged insane, Warner will be sent to
the Matteawan Asylum for the criminal
6eoret service ",Homa-jaone-iti"i
mar loI m-Ri-iiL- m m m
( BE) lES
The Monarch Range
A ' Ruga That Will Bake ; Evemlr aad
You know from sad experience that
you can't do good baking if one part
of your oven Is hotter than another.
And In most cast ranges the oven
la not heated uniformly.
A few heatings and coolings and the
castiron expands and contracts, the
bolts loosen and the putty falls out,
leaving an open craok to suok in out
Bide air and cause the fire to burn un
evenly. Now. the Monarch oven bakes even
ly at all times. The sides and the oven
are riveted to malleable steel frames
extending all through the range, mak
ing tight, - solid Joints with no chance
of air leaks.
Then the duplex draft lets air in at
both ends of the firebox, causing a
uniform heat production, which means
an evenly-heated oven that will bake
thoroughly and satisfactorily through
A $1.00 COOK BOOK FREE.
This is a real book, not a cheap ad-
vertistng circular. It Is handsomely
printed on good paper bound In cloth
with board covers -144 pages.
If you could buy it at a bookstore it
would cost you at least $1.00.
You can get It without cost, If you
Intend buying a range or eookstove
within a year.
HOW TO GET IT.
Cut out this advertisement, mail it
to tho Malleable Iron Range Company.
Reave.- Dam. Wis., and tell them
WHEN (stating month if possible)
you expect to buy and you will secure
this valuable book free.
CITES A FEDERAL REPORT
DR. COTTKLTj STILLi FIGHTING
FOR MILK INSPECTION.
Insists That Reform Is Vital to Public-Health
and That Crusade
Is Not Political.
"In addition to official proof in black
and white that I have submitted to the
Portland public through the papers re
cently concerning what is being; done
about milk in cities," said Dr. "W. I.
Cottel yesterday, "I want to call at
tention to some United States Govern
ment opinions on the name subject
Certain parties with axes to grind in
this .city have said that as Portland
has practlcaliy no milk Inspection:
that she does not need it, and that the
whole subject is a mere bogie of my
own imagination. Now here Is a paper
entitled 'Sanitary Inspection of Dairies
and Distributing Depots' issued by E.
H. Webster, chief of dairy division. Bu
reau of Animal Industry.
"As milk cannot very sanely be
claimed to be an issue In National poli
tics, as certain parties hint I am try
ing to make It in Portland affairs, per
haps the paper can be taken at Its full
face value, even by those who are op
posing milk inspection for Portland."
The paper Dr. Cottel refers to reads
A systematic sanitary inspection of
dairy farms and milk - distributing
depots are anything but ideal; they
are. in fact, about as bad as it Is pos
sible to conceive. Stables are poorly
lighted, many having no windows
whatever, and ventilation Is left to
care for itself. Little attention is paid
to floors, ceilings, walks, or stable
yards. Swine, horses and poultry are
often found in the same barn with tho
cows. Manure Is not removed, or,
when removed. Is thrown through an
opening In the wall or just outside the
door; frequently near the milk room.
The necessary appliances for. steriliz
ing and cooling In milk room are often
lacking, making it impossible properly
to wash and sterilize pails, cans, bot
tles and other appliances, or to r'.op
erly cool and hold at a low tempera
ture the milk before delivery. Milk
dealers., as a rule, have more respect
for sanitation and have better appli
ances than the average farm, but some
common practices are deplorable. Very
few have appliances for sterilizing
The situation in Washington is not
different from that confronting the
health departments of most of the
cities of any size throughout the coun
try. The public Is gradually awaken
ing to the fact that these conditions
must be changed. In order to bring
about'these changes within the district.
It is recommended that:
1. A sufficient number of inspectors
shall be employed so that each inspect
or shtill have not over 100 farm dairies.
2. These men shall have technical
training in the production and hand
ling of milk.
3. The health officers shall have full
authority to make rules and regula
tions, and to enforce the same, so as to
safeguard the milk supply of the dis
trict from contamination through care
lessness. Ignorance or malicious In
tent. 4. The health officer, or any author
ized inspector shall have authority to
revoke instantly the license or right to
soli milk in the city if the provisions
in these regulations are not complied
with, where, in his Judgment, such vio
lation endangers the health of the con
sumer. Daughters of Confederacy Meet.
Mrs. G. 'H. Thomas recently entertained
the United Daughters of the Confederacy
at her residence, 487 East Ankeny street.
After the usual business of the society
had been transacted, delicious refresh
ments were served. Miss Rose Coffey
rendered, two beautiful songs, Mrs. go-J
ilipiy 1 I k I nl i J I H ill! irlKi VK
PLflCB TO Tmwm J
ill ff 1 H i si i I ? I eM ell
! i 5 i L.l 1 S 11 f H K I 5 - 3
S s ' sT I I U f 53 I f sa Pf El
A thousand stoves piled up in our basement a thousand
stoves to find homes for and the prices we have put on
them are sure to make them welcome. A line of stoves, if
placed side by side, nearly a mile long. Heaters and cook
stoves, malleable steel ranges and castiron ranges, all kinds,
all prices, from a little airtight heater up to that king of all
ranges', the Monarch. You are cordially invited to visit our
store and see the handsomest line of stoves in the city 74
different patterns favour sample line await your inspection.
S1.00 A WEEK BUYS
FAMOUS OAK HEATERS
A first-class Oak Stove of the very latest designs. Nickel base, foot rails,
front columns, urn and ring. Has heavy corrugated flrepot, large - feed and
ash doors, fitted with screw drafts. Prices are as follows :
No. 12 8516.00 No. 16 '. S22.00
No. 14, $17.00 No. 18 $24.50
10 Per Cent Discount for Cash.
Sale of Remnants
Brussels Remnants, one yard long 49
Velvet or Azmlnster Remnants 75
43i yards Hemp for ; ...$1.25
5 yards Brussels for S2.50
81-3 yards Wool for
8 yards Halt wool lor
o yarus wool ioi
7 yards Wool for
11 yards Wool for
And Many Others. .
phla Stivers accompanying her on -the
piano. Mrs. Taylor read an article, which
she composed, entitled, "Ante Bellum So
ciety," which was most ably handled and
elicited applause, not unmixed with home
sickness, in the hearts of all her audi
ence. . Mrs- Sylvia Magulre read "A, Trib
ute to Miss Anna Todd," who was
drowned on trie Steamer Columbia. A
beautiful allusion was made to her wear
ing the badge of the Daughters of the
Confederacy. Mrs. Maguire also read, a
description which Sousa gave of the great
enthusiasm throughout the South when
the song. "I .Wish I Were in Dixie," wa
played. The next meeting will be held in'
the evening Instead of the morning, as
heretofore, at the residence ofMrs. A. M.
Lee, 694 Fifth street.
BIRTHDAY OF THE MIKADO
Japanese of Portland Will Celebrate
the Anniversary Today.
"The birthday of the Emperor!" Is
what Japanese are saying to each other
today the world over with, salutes
Oriental beyond the comprehension of
the Western mind. In Portland the day
will be observed among the Japanese
by numerous meetings more or less
private and by a public gathering, , in
BANKS OPEN OR CLOSED
Your Teeth Need Care
Plates are necessary when there are no sound teeth on which to
attach a bridge. A plate must fit perfectly and be made with care
or.it will be a constant source of annoyance. Our plates fit, won't
drop out, and will masticate your food satisfactorily
Good Set of Teeth
on Rubber Plate
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
3421-2 Washington Street, Corner
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.; 7:30 to 8:30 Pi M.;
phone Main 2119
A MONARCH RANGE
cluding both Japanese and Americans,
in the T. M. C. A. tonight.
Vice-Consul Tsunejl Alba is keeping
open house for 24 hours, beginning last
night, at the consulate, 447 Fifth street.
This morning at 10 o'clock the Japan
ese, will gather there to pay official
homage to their, imperial ruler.- The
usual greetings will be sent to
Empress Haruko and the Crown Prince
Tonight, in the T. M. C. A. rooms,
the meeting will be opened by Mayor
Lane. Vice-Consul Alba will read the
imperial edict on education. Others
who will take part aTe: James Lald
law, British Consul; Rev. James D.
Corby, of the Unlversallst Church: A.
Komatsu, National secretary of the
Japanese Y. M. C. A.; T. Yamameto,
general secretary of the association in
Tokio; M. Hayakawa, H. Kumamoto,
Dr. K. Kanamorl, all of Portland.
HOLD SERVICES AT T. M. C. A.
Japanese Visitors to Speak and' a
Japanese Chorus Will Sing.
As . a compliment to the visiting of
ficials of the Y. M. C. A. of Japan, and
the fact that today Is the Mikado's
birthday, there will be a. meeting of
Japanese at ,the Y. M. C. A. building
this-afternoon at 3 o'clock, at which
Is a .revelation in what can be accomplished
by Perfect Work. A perfect fitting Bridge
is of the greatest importance to your health,
comfort and personal appearance. We are
acknowledged leaders in this important work
and can always guarantee the best results
Best Set of Teeth
on Rubber Plate ,
. . r-r'. ill
Dinner Bell Range
This ranro Is enual in onnllt-r t
those that are sold elsewhere for
110.00 more money. It has four lids,
full nickel trimmings and asbestos
Price, with 14-lneh oven. . .928.00
Same style with six lids and 18
lnch oven S33.00
Gas Heaters and Ofl
Small round Gas
ID Inches diam
eter, 14 Inches
nigh ... 2.75
um else,. 83. SO
Perfection O 1 1
K. Yamamoto, secretary of . the Tokio
Y, M.;C,A., and A. : Komatsu, .National
secretary of the Japanese Y, M. C.'a.,
wUl deliver addresses. ' The national
anthem will be sung by a chorus of
Japanese .men. The speakers will be
introduced by S. Bun. a well-known
Dr. K. -Sasao and K. Sajima, of the
Osaka Y. M. C. A., are expected to
arrive from Seattle this morning, and
will also participate in the meeting.
At 5 o'clock Dr. E. S. Chapman,
president of the California' Anti-Saloon
League, will deliver an address In the
Y. M. C. A. auditorium on "Tho Sword
Men of all nationalities are Invited
to attend either or both services.
Northwestern People in the East.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. (Special.) The fol
lowing Northwest people are registered at
Auditorium Annex Henry A. Sargent,
Kaiserhof Conrad Krebs Salem, Ore.
Palmer House J. H. Wellington and
Cne difference Between a Hanan
Shoe and others is that the Hanan fits
better all over than the others do la
pots. Sold at Rosenthal's.
Metzger saves you money on watches.
Sundays 9 to 1.
Twelve Years in Portland