The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 07, 1912, Page 5, Image 5

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Crowds of eager buyers thronged our store yesterday, taking advant
age of the great reductions. Tomorrow will be your opportunity
come while the assortment is at its best. Every advertised article
has been genuinely and incisively reduced in price. .
Men's Suits
$15.00 SUITS, NOW.
$20.00 SUITS NOW
$22.50 SUITS, NOW.
$25.00 SUITS, NOW.......:.,...
$30.00 SUITS. NOW..... ,
$35.00 SUITS NOW .$23.35
The same reductions on Young Men's Suits.
Blues, blacks, full-dress suits and raincoats
at one-fourth off. ;
Men's Shirts .
$1.50 SHIRTS, NOW '.81.15
$2.00 SHIRTS, NOW J 51.35
$2.50 AND $3.00 SHIRTS, NOW. . . .$1.95
EXTRA SPECIAL $1.50 Shirts with
French cuffs, now .95
EXTRA SPECIAL 25c Wash Ties, now
18, three for 50
50c Wash Ties .33
$1.50, $2.00, $2.50 Knitted Ties 98?
Boys' Knicker Suits
$ 3.95 SUITS NOW. $2.65
$ 5.00 SUITS, NOW ., ..... $3.35
$ 6.50 SUITS, NOW. .......$4.35
$ 8.50 SUITS, NOW . $5.65
$10.00 SUITS, NOW. $6.65
$15.00 SUITS, NOW ..$9.35
The same reductions on all Russians, Sail
ors, Double-Breasted, and Norf oiks.
Blue Serge Knickerbocker Suits, one
fourth Off.
Boys' Knicker Pants
50c PANTS, NOW. .,. . 35tf
75c PANTS, NOW. . .... 50
$1.00 PANTS, NOW. . ., .65
$1.50 PANTS, NOW. 95
$2.00 PANTSNOW. .$1.25
Men's Pants
$ 3.50 PANTS, NOW $2.65
$ 4.00 PANTS, NOW ..$3.00
$ 4.50 PANTS, NOW $3.25
$ 5.00 PANTS, NOW ,......$3.75
$ 6.00 PANTS, NOW..., ..$4.50
$ 7.00 PANTS, NOW. $5.25 ,
$ 7.50 PANTS, NOW. $5.65
$ 8.00 PANTS, NOW. $5.95
$ 8.50 PANTS, NOW $.6.25
$10.00 PANTS, NOW. . . . $7.50
Men's Underwear
$1.00 Garments, now ....... 79
$1.50 Garments, now . . . ... ..... . . .' 95
All Boys' Wash. Suits-Half Price
. ' -
Great Half Price Sale of Ladies' and Misses' Man-Tailored Suits Still Continues All
Our Ladies', Misses' and Girls' Wash Dresses One-Half Price
Leading Clothier
Morrison St. at Fourth
Telephone Company First to
Recognize Growing Politi
cal Power of Boss.
Looking Back, Prisoner Xow Real
izes That High Ideals Would
Have Dictated Refusal of
3Ioney Tendered.
SAN FRANCISCO. July C In today's
Installment of "The Road I Traveled.
a copyrighted series printed by the
San Francisco Bulletin. Abraham Ruef
plunges straight into the heart of the
dealings that upset his political power
in San Francisco and Anally sent him
to San Quentin for bribery.
"The first public service corporation
wim wmcn i naa dealings." writes
Kuer. "was a telephone comnanv,
Shortly after Schmlts first election
as Mayor, me company sent Its repre
sentative to my office."
Ruef names the company and the
- man ana continues:
"He stated that bis company had fre
quent occasion to deal with the city,
and that it would save him a great
deal of trouble if he could be In touch
with some one who could advise and
assist him in local legal matters; that
the company retained many attorneys;
that it was the policy of the company
to engage the most Influential men. be
cause they found it produced the best
results, and that he bad been author
ised to retain me If I was open to em
ployment. "I stated that I presumed I would
not be called on to try any of the com
pany's cases In court-
"No, he replied. 'I will call on you
from time to time for advice In matters
of municipal law.
"I said that I saw no objection to
such a retainer, but that. I would not
accept without the consent of the
Mayor. Schmlts had no objection. The
fee offered was 1250 a month for two
"Every' month called, at my
office and paid me the 1250. It was not
by check, but In cash. I found this
the system of all corporations. I sub
sequently adopted the same system my
self. A couple of years later this re
tainer was voluntarily increased to $500
a month. -
. . "This retainer would never have been
tendered to me at that time and in that
manner had I not been the Mayor's
adviser. As I look back, it is evident
that the highest Ideals would have re
quired its refusal. The company would
expect action in its Interest. I knew
- this when I accepted the fee.
"This fee was the first. It led by
graduations to the acceptence of spe
? cial attorney's fees for special pur
' poses, directly to the benefit of the cor
: porations."
Ruef continues to tell how he was
subsequently employed by a represen
" tatlve. whom he names, of the United
Railroads, at $500 a month, on much
' the same conditions. Even in the most
Intimate conversation with this agent.
Ruef writes, "he shrank, as I did, nat
u rally, from discussing any question
of influence. Everything was on the
basis of absolute legal service, but
had no misunderstanding of what was
meant. Once every month I called to
collect the fee. It was paid In cash.
Aside from the question of right or
wrong, it was not deemed polite on
either side, for fear of natural mis
construction, to have the check drawn
in my name.
Later Ruef was introduced by this
agent to Patrick Calhoun, president of
the united Railroads.
"This is Mr. Ruef, one of our promt
nent attorneys and Influential men,'
Ruef says the introduction ran, "whs
is our good friend and can be of much
service to us.
"Mr. Calhoun replied: 'Everybody
has heard of Mr. Ruef. I am glad to
know him and I hope to know him bet
"We talked of various general mat
ters. No business of the company was
touched upon.
"This was a considerable time before
the fire. I met Mr. Calhoun a number
of times thereafter. He never referred
to my employment as attorney. As he
did not broach the subject. I did not
mention it to him."
... 0 ;-V".
e ? .'
William Car-y Johasoa.
William Carey Johnson, pioneer,
politician, and for many years a
leading lawyer of Clackamas and
Multnomah counties, who died
Friday night. July 5, .was born
In Old Town, Ross County, Ohio,
October 27, 1833, and came to
Oregon in 1845. Upon his arrival
' In Oregon City in that .year he
worked as a clerk, then' became
a compositor on the Spectator
and the Argus. He studied law
and waa admitted to the bar in
1854. In 1857 he ran for th Leg
islature on the first Republican
ticket In Clackamas County. He
held the offices of City Attorney,
Recorder and Treasurer of Ore
gon City. In 1861 ho was elected
Prosecuting Attorney of the
Fourth District, and to the State
Senate In 186C. He was chosen a
member of the state central com
mittee in 1858, 1880, 1866, 1878.
and was a member of the state
convention almost continuously
for 20 years. He was a partner
in the firm cl Johnson & Mo
Cown for several years. In Ore
gon City, afterwards entering
into a working agreement with C.
M. Idleman. of this city.
Funeral arrangements have not
yet been completed; - -
Association Politics Already
Manifest in Chicago Con
vention Preliminary.
Line Drawn Between "Progressive"
and "Standpatter" in Affairs
of Education Latter Ele
ment Controls Board.
CHICAGO, July 8. (Special.) A
struggle for the control of the National
Education Association is expected to
begin Monday, when the board of dlrec
tors meets.
At this meeting will be considered a
resolution which restricts the voting of
members of the organization. An er
fort will be made, it is expected, - to
prevent members who have joined with
in three months from voting lor of
fleers of the organization.
This would bar out 6000 Chicago
teachers who are to become active
members by paying 93 as a fee. They
were expected to align themselves in
support of Grace C. Strachan. styled by
her supporters the "progressive can'
dldate for president of the association.
Miss Strachan Is the candidate of
14,000 New York teachers. According
to her followers, she is opposed by the
standpatters," led by Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler, president of Columbia
University. This element is in control
of the board of directors, before which
the resolution which proposes to limit
the franchise if expected to come.
National Politics Figaro, Too.
National politics is playing a part In
the fight for the control of the organ
ization. - The president of Columbia was
prominent In the National Republican
convention on the Tart side, and the
forces which are opposing hla policy
In the association are trying to make
use of the fact to induce teachers who
were opposed to President Taft to line
up with them.
The American school peace League
will meet in Auditorium Hall Thurs
day morning. Meredith von Suttler,
of Vienna, a leading worker in the
peace movement of .Europe, will make
the principal address. A discussion of
the peace movement by High. School
boys of Chicago will follow.
Dr. David Starr Jordan, president of
Leland Stanford University, will pre
side at the meeting.
Closer relation of the schools to
actual Ufa, even to granting . credit
toward graduation for the work of the
school girl who regularly cooks the
family dinner, was recommended to the
association today in a report that oc
cupied an entire session of the Na-.
tlonal Council of Education. "
Practical Edaeatfaa Desaaaded.
The school, particularly the high
school, which fills students' minds with
knowledge of conditions IS centuries
old, while knowledge of the present
and of bow to earn a living Is left to
be picked up haphazard was declared
altogether too typical.
President Felmley, of Illinois State
Normal University, who read the re
port, declared that the ambition of
school boards to remain on the accred
ited list of the universities waa large
ly responsible for the situation. The
big Eastern "universities, he said, by
drawing students from all parts of the
country, exerted Influence far out of
proportion to the number of students
they educate, and their tendency waa
to hold the schools back to the educa
tlonal Ideals of half a century or more
"The school," said President Felm
ley, "should not set Itself up as the one
Institution to which all else should
bend its calendar and programme. The
great trouble with our school methods
has been that our studies have been
things apart from' the daily life and
experience of the pupil."
Larger and More Commodious Quar.
ters Secured.
On account of the many changes that
are to be made In the Marquam build
ing at Sixth and Morrison streets, prep
aratory to the opening of the new
Northwest National Bank, the firms
who formerly occupied this building
were compelled to seek new quarters.
One of the number. D. Chambers A Son.
optometrists, were fortunate In seaur
lng a 10-year lease on the premises at
187 Seventh street, between Morrison
and Yamhill, and have equipped their
new establishment with the most mod
ern appliances used in the practice of
optometry. . .
These "vision specialists" are plon
eers in their line of work, having been
in business In Chicago for many years
before ooming to Portland eight years
ago. Since coming to this city a very
extensive business has been built up
by these gentlemen. The work of both
the oculist and optician have been so
studied as to combine the two success
fully and handle It as one, the old
method of first consulting an oculist
and then the optician being eliminated.
Ample and modern facilities for the
thorough examination of diseased con
ditions makes It possible lor those sul
ferine- from eye troubles to get the
very best service attainable. Examin
ations are made for diseased conditions
but the patient Is always referred to a
specialist In this particular line.
During the life of D. Chambers
Son "a ' pleased customer" has been
considered their beet advertisement.
never allowing anyone to -o away dls
satisfied. This alone has been one of the
chief features In the consistent and
stable growth of their business.
(Continued From First Pace.)
roofs and porches were filled with tired
humanity, seeking a breath of air.
No Relief la Sight.
Scant hope of relief is held out by
the forecasters, who say the heat wave
will prevail for three more days and
perhaps Increase in Intensity as the air
and lake continue to warm up.
Suburban trains carried thousands
out to nearby resorts this afternoon
and evening, and every lake steamer
was crowded to the extreme limit. The
official thermometer, high up in the
breeze, registered 88, but down in the
streets the temperature went to 99.
Tenement dwellers, always the chief
sufferers In extreme weather, hot or
cold, abandoned their work and be
sieged the Ice wagons and refrigerator
cars in their neighborhoods.
The bureau of manufacturing In Washing
ton. D. C. baa received sample of a eloth
made in England from a species of ntntd
found In the Boutbarn seas. The fiber, after
treatment, is aoft. pliable, strong;, much like
wool In Its disposition to curl and twist. It
takes dye well, oxoept greeajr
Mexican Rebels Want Seaport
to Obtain Arms.
Father of General Orozco Says Ef
fort Will Be Made to Effect
Junction With Forces of N
Zapata In Sooth.
JUAREZ, July 6. Mexican rebel
leaders announced today a new plan of
campaign against the Federal govern
ment. With Ouaymas and other Pa
cific seaports as their objective, the
rebels will invade the State of Sonora,
making their way south along the
coast, if possible, toward 'Mexico City
to join Emlllano Zapata, who dominates
the southern revolution. Possessing a
seaport such as Ouaymas, the rebels de
clare they Intend to get ammunition
from foreign countries.
"We are going to try to get Ouay
mas first." said Colonel Pascual Orosoo,
Sr., father of the rebel chief. "From
there we can get all the ammunition
we need. We have made no arrange
ments with a foreign government for
aid, as that would be unpatriotic, but
we hope to buy ammunition in a com
mercial way from firms in Japan. Ger
many and other countries.
Ambrose S. Camming Succumbs
After Short Illness.
Ambrose Sylvester Cummings, a well-
known Portland pioneer of 1863, died
June 28 after a short illness. Mr. Cum
mings was born in Muncie, Ind., Feb
ruary 12, 1838, and was of Scotch-Irish
descent. He went with his parents to
Iowa in 1343, and 10 years later came
to Oregon, locating In Portland, where
he remained until 1862. when he went
to the Eastern Oregon and Idaho
mines, and remained there three years.
In 1865 he returned to Portland and
is Increased or decreased according to
the manner in which the glasses are.
fitted and adjusted.
When ordering your glasses let us
give you our personal attention In pre
paring, fitting and adjusting them.
Dallas Optical Parlors
318 Falling Bulldlag.
Corner Third aad Washington.
Second Floor, Take Elevator, ,
made this city 'his home until 1870,
when he removed to Tacoma, Wash.
After living In that vicinity five
years he returned to Portland and
spent the remainder of his life here. He
was married in 1862, to Mrs. Catherine
Ryan, who survives him. At the call
of Governor George L. Curry In Octo
ber, 1855, he enlisted and was in the
service of the Territory for nearly a
vear, fighting Indians. Besides his
wife he leaves two brothers, .William
H. H. and George W. Cummings, both,
pioneers of 1859, and residents of this
city. -
Three German countries. Bavaria, Baden
and Wurtenburg. besides Austria and 8wlts
erland, border on Ueke Constance. They
are all expected to contribute their share i
of the $10,000,000 required for the projected
improvements of the Rhine from Basil to
the lake, to make a passage for bsrgss.
Dine With Comfort
The Portland Hotel
The superior service that has made
this one of the famous eating places of '
the country will be fully maintained this
week a service that is prompt, cour-
teous, refined. '
The choicest foods from the world's
markets will be served to our guests.
Come with your friends for breakfast,
luncheon, or dinner; you'll enjoy the
food and the delightful surroundings. ,
G. J. KAUFMANN. Manager
It- -rii
Corvallis Butter
Made in the heart of the Willamette Valley,
the famous Dairy Region.
If you are a stickler for Butter Quality, insist
on Corvallis, the highest exponent of the
creamery man's art.
Corvallis Creamery Co.
22426 Salmon Street. Portland, Or.
pS-s-a-sss-ssssssasasssasssi sassae,
' FT 1 05.2 1