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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, SEPTE3IBER 1, 1912.
the Republican State Central Com
mittee today upheld the action of the
majority of the Republican County
Central Committee of San Francisco
in removing Fred Sanborn as chairman
of the body and in removing its former
secretary, Charles Forbes. Eleven
members of the committee were present
and voted the proxies of 12 others. The
state organization will no longer
recognize Sanborn and Forbes and their
Resolutions were passed declaring
that the Republican party of .California
is governed by the laws of the state,
'and differs in name only from the
new National Progressive party and
stands for the same policies in Na
tional affairs that the said National
Progressive party stands for."
The resolutions also declared Theo
dore Roosevelt to be the choice of the
Republicans of the state and concluded
with eulogistic reference to Governor
Young men who are most ex
acting in their clothes require
ments, find just what they are
looking for here. If you are
particular satisfied only with
exclusive fabrics, hand-tailoring
of the highest class and
styles "just right"you will surely wear
10 BE UNCOVERED
FOR STATE TICKET
Senate Committee Expected to
Furnish Sensation on Re
suming Campaign Inquiry.
Final Appeal Made for Vote of
Vermont, for Effect It
Will Have Elsewhere.
TOUR IN STATE IS ENDED
PENROSE CAN TELL MORE
BIG STORY REGAINS
5 .ff.i .-. CTi fx IF r v
Chairman Clapp Blamed for Failure
to Go More Deeply Into Issue
While Investigation Was
in Initial Stage.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Aug. 31. Unless William R.
Hearst comes to the front and volun
tarily makes public facts and docu
mentary proof bearing on Standard Oil
and other corporation contributions to
the Republican and Democratic cam
paign funds of 1904 and 1908 the gen
eral public will get little new light on
this subject until the Senate subcom
mittee resumes its hearings under the
resolution adopted by the Senate the
last day of the session.
This committee, of which Senator
Clapp, of Minnesota, insurgent Repub
lican and supporter of Colonel Roose
velt, Is chairman, developed some facts
prior to the Penrose-Archbold incident,
but the brief speech of the Senator
from Pennsylvania and the all-too-brief
testimony of Mr. Archbold only
served to establish the impression that
"the half has never been told," and that
some interesting information can yet
be developed if the committee is dili
gent in its inquiry, which has now been
specifically directed by the Senate.
That investigation will not be resumed
until September 30.
Clapp Blamed for Incompleteness.
It was clearly apparent that the lid
was not pried off the Penrose-Archbold
affair prior to the adjournment
of Congress, and only a slight insight
was gained into the true relations that
have existed between the Standard Oil
Company and the leaders of the two
old political parties. Mr. Penrose did
not tell all he knew. In fact, he ad
mitted as much, and it is readily seen
from the testimony of Mr. Archbold
that the big end of his story is yet'
to be developed. There was much
complaint about the manner in which
this committee handled the Penrose,
archbold affair at the time and the
responsibility for failure to go more
leeply into the relations of Mr. Arch
bold and the Standard Oil Company
with the Republican party rests pri
marily on the shoulders of Chairman
Clapp, a Roosevelt supporter. Even
Colonel Roosevelt himself complained
of the scant information disclosed by
the committee at the time.
The campaign this Fall promises to
be unusually sensational, but if this
Senate committee discharges its duty
with entire sincerity and a determina
tion to get at the facts and to secure
convincing proof, there is little ques
tion but its investigation will prove
to be the one big sensation of the Fall.
In a general way what was said by
Senator Penrose and by Mr. Archbold
occasioned no surprise among public
men in Congress. It was known that
the Standard Oil and other corpora
tions did contribute alike to the Re
publican and the Democratic campaign
funds. It was known that Senator Pen
rose was on intimate terms with the
Standard Oil and Pennsylvania rail
road officials and through their aid got
Into the Senate and stayed there.
Documentary Proof Demanded.
Senator Penrose and Mr. Archbold
both fell short when Jhey neglected
to produce documentary evidence to
sustain their charges and assertions.
It will take documentary proof to
make their declarations entirely con
rincing. Whether or not the Clapp committee,
when it meets again, will conduct a
thorough inquiry along the lines laid
down by the Senate resolution remains
to be seen. Such an inquiry ought to
be made if all the members of the com
mittee attend, for there will be Demo
crats and Republicans alike and the
membership of the committee is such
as to insure an inquiry into not only
the Roosevelt but the Taft, Parker
and Bryan campaign fund contribu
tions as well. If each Senator on the
committee does his full duty, much
evidence of a convincing nature should
be disclosed, unless the corporations
and public officials to be investigated
take advantage of their month's notice
and succeed in 'destroying all evidence
a the way of letters, receipts, checks
and other evidence that would need no
The startling incident in connection
with the widened scope of investiga
tion which the committee is to make
was the opposition of Senator Hey
burn and of Senator Smoot. who did
not want the investigation to extend
to the relations that existed between
the Standard Oil Company and indi
vidual members of the Senate. Sena
tor Penrose was willing enough that
Ms own case should be investigated,
and he thought other Senators should
be placed on an equal footing. So did
Senator La Follette. When Senators
Penrose and La Follette lined up to
gether it was time for the rest of the
Senate to fall in line.
Further Suapleian Aroused.
The factithat such men as Heyburn
and Smoot objected to broadening the
Investigation served to arouse further
suspicion that there has been improper
relations between the Standard Oil and
Senators not openly accused, and the
fact that they objected made It mor
ally binding on the Senate to direct
the committee to make its investiga
tion as wide as possible.
Enough has be?n told on this sub
ject to arouse public suspicion thor
oughly; to confirm a general belief
that the Standard Oil and other big
corporations did contribute to the big
campaign funds. The public will not
be satisfied now until it knows to what
extent these various corporations con
tributed, to whom they handed money,
and what sort of understanding went
with the contributions. The' whole
story will never be told, of course.
There will be much conflict of testi
mony and a great deal that will be
testified by various witnesses will not
be substantiated by documentary proof.
But for all that, there is a big story
to be uncovered' and the public will in
sist that the Clapp committee maku
Its inquiry as thorough as possible,
regardless of who is involved and who
Not only is the Senate on trial, but
big men in public life other than mem
bers of the Senate are involved. Cor
ruption has long been suspected. The
time i -t hand when the public will
demand to know all about this corrup
tion. The Clapp committee is the body
chosen to develop the facts.
STATE LAWS ARE TO GOVERX
California ' Republican Committee
Vpholds San Francisco Removals.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 31. With
T,n nf the minority opposition in at
tendance, the executive committee of
BANKS ASKED FOR CASH?
REPORT ACCUSES MANAGER OF
Law Provides Fine of $5000 for Cor
poration Itself and Punishes
Directors Who Consent.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31. Reports
that one of the political parties was
soliciting contributions from National
banks for the pending political cam
paign stirred Treasury Department of
ficials today. Any National bank mak
ing such contributions, declared Thom
as P. Kane, Acting Controller of the
Currency, will be subject to a fine and
its responsible officers and directors
are liable to fine and imprisonment for
violating the law.
The Washington Post today pub
lished a report that E. Tt. Hooker, Na
tional treasurer of the Roosevelt Pro
gressive party, in a. personal letter to
the president of the National bank in
Washington with a capital and surplus
of nearly $1,000,000, had soliciated a
contribution of $250.
The penalty for violation of the law
is a fine not exceeding $5000 against
the corporation, as well an a fine rang
ing from $250 to $1000 against every
officer .or director consenting to the
contribution, or their Imprisonment for
not more than one year or both.
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. E. H. Hooker,
National Treasurer - of the Roosevelt
Progressive party said today that he
had terhats sent letters to 1000 bank
ers soliciting aid for the Progressive
"But I addressed them as individuals.
he explained. "In no case has a letter
been sent to a corporation or to any
one as representing a corporation. If
the address heDDened to be in care oi
a bank, the letters may have i been
sent so marked: but it is ridiculous to
say that we have solicited contributions
from any bank or corporation as such."
ROBBERS BOLD IN ALASKA
Vigilance Committee May Be Organ
ized to End Reign of Terror.
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Aug. SI. (Spe
cial.) A succession of robberies and
holdups in the mining districts tribu
tary to Fairbanks has aroused indig
nation to such a pitch that plans are
on foot for the organization of a vigil
ance committee to hunt down and sum
marily punish the desperadoes respon
sible for the reign of terror.
The latest and also the boldest of the
depredations occurred Thursday. In
broad daylight two masked robbers
held up and robbed of money and gold
to the aggregate of $116 Sam Kovace
vlch, who was brutally beaten and
kicked about and was left lying in the
road .insensible. The scene of this
robbery was the main road to Fair
banks Creek, on the divide at its head.
Kovacevich was discovered later ly
ing in the road moaning by another
WILSON WRITES SPEECH
Candidate Prepares Labor Day Ad
dress to Trades Council.
SEAGIRT. N. J., Aug. 31. Governor
Wilson tonight wrote the speech on
labor questions which he is to deliver
Monday ot Buffalo, N. V., at a meeting
to be held by the United Trades and
The Governor and Mrs. Wilson will
go to Hoboken, N. J., tomorrow to at
tend the funeral of Colonel Archibald
Alexander, his personal aide, who died
of typhoid fever yesterday. Governor
Wilson will leave New York at 11:35
o'clock Sunday night, arriving in Buf
falo Monday morning.
The editors of newspapers printed in
foreign languages who were to have
visited the Governor here today, have
arranged to meet him in New York in-,
stead nxt Wednesday afternoon, just
before he goes to the dinner of the
Workingmen's Wilson League of New
DIRIGIBLE HITS CHIMNEY
Two of Crowd Injured When Squall
Strikes Zeppelin II at Cologne.
COLOGNE, Germany, Aug. 31. An
other dirigible came to grief here to
day when the military balloon Zeppelin
II was hurled by a squall against a
factory chimcey. The airship had. Just
emerged from its shed with the entire
soldier crew on board when a violent
gale of wind tore the ropes from the
hands of the squad of balloon corps
who were trying to steady the balloon.
Two of the inside baUoonets were
ripped to ribbons and the propellers
were much damaged, while two of the
crew were injured slightly.
STRIKERS SET LINER AFIRE
Finland, Which Carried Athletes to
Stockholm, Object of Attack.
ANTWERP, Belgium, Aug. 31. The
dock strikers here attempted again to
day to bum the Finland, of the Red
Star line, which carried the American
Olympic team to Stockholm. The flames
were quickly extinguished with enly
This ia the third attempt at arson
since the Red Star dockers struck two
EAST SUFFERS FROM HEAT
(Continued From First Pag.)
August went down at 1 o'clock this
afternoon, when the Indicator showed
91 degrees. In half an hour it had
leaped to 95. The year's high record
of 92 degrees was set on July 5. One
year ago a temperature of 103 was
recorded, but the heat at that time was
not so-oppressive, because it was not
accompanied by the unusually dense
humidity. The low point in tempera
ture for the month was reached August
4, when the mercury descended to 65
degrees. There were only two days
on which the 90-degree mark was
topped August 17, with 90.2 degrees,
and today. .
Colonel Hearkens to Report That
Employer "is Trjins, to Prevent
Men From Voting for Ticket
and Takes It for Text.
BRATTLE BORO, Vt., Aug. 31. The
campaign of ex-President Roosevelt in
Vermont came to an end here tonight.
After three da;-3 of hard fighting, the
Colonel eald he felt well repaid for his
"It was quite extraordinary," he said.
"It looks pretty good up here in Ver
mont." Colonel Roosevelt was well satisfied,
he said, with the outlook in the state
for the November election, but showed
concern over the prospects for the
Roosevelt Progressive state ticket in
the election next Tuesday.
"I want to send a last message to the
people of Vermont," he said here to
night in the final speech of his tour.
"I have heard all through Vermont
from men who have said they would
vote for me In November and that I
would carry the state, but that in the
state election next Tuesday they would
not leave the Republican or the Dem
ocratic party to vote for the Progres
Laat Plea for Votea Made.
"Those of you who take this view
are playing into the hands of the Arch-
bolds and Penroses. uutsiae tne state
the result of this election is being
awaited with eager interest. . Those
of you who wish to help me can best
do so by voting for the Progressive
Colonel Roosevelt spoke first today
at Barre, then went to Randolph and
Bellows Falls, and wound up his tour
here tonight. At several towns along
the way crowds were out to meet him,
and he made brief speeches.
The Colonel paid his respects to Max
well Evarts, of New York, who has a
country home and a machine shop at
Windsor, in his speech there. He said
he had been told that Evarts was try
ing to prevent his employes from vot
ing the Roosevelt Progressive ticket.
Right to Vote Defended.
"I want to touch right here," he said,
"upon the iniquity of any man trying
to bully the men In his shop to yote
the way they don't want to. I'd like to
put it straight that we all have the
right to vote as we wish."
As he started from St. Johnsbury this
morning Colonel Roosevelt remarked:
"If the crowds turn out on my West
ern trip as they have done in Vermont,
I don't know that I shall live through
it. I don't need to keep my hat in the
ring now," he added. "There are too
Colonel Roosevelt left his automobile
at Randolph, after traveling 400 miles
by motor car in the last three -days and
took a train for Bellows Falls. Just
as the Colonel was leaving Barre a man
with a megaphone mounted the plat
form and shouted to the crowd:
"After Mr. Roosevelt has gone, stay
and listen to a few questions which
he has not answered in Vermont and
will not answer in any state in the
Roosevelt heard the announcement,
turned back and mounted the platform.
"You may notice," he called out,
"that the valiant preacher who has just
spoken did not say a word until I was
leaving. He was afraid to say any
thing while I was here."
Somebody Always Making; Charges.
At Barre the Colonel made a special
appeal for support for his ticket. -
"The state election next Tuesday will
be watched eagerly outside of Vermont
and Judged from the National stand
point," said Colonel Roosevelt. "Every
political boss of the type of Mr. Pen
rose, every head of a big corporation
of the type of Mr. Archbold will be
eagerly hoping for the defeat of the
Progressive ticket in Vermont- They
don't care a rap which of the old par
triumph. If only the Progressives are
Speaking of his attitude on Senator
Penrose and John D. Archbold. Colonel
Roosevelt said: "These men think that
there must be something crooked about
me. They can't understand that there
isn't and they keep hoping to get some
thing which will discredit me. Some
body is always making charges against
me and I always deny them and pro
duce a letter to prove that they are
Winston Churchill May Run.
After his speech here the Colonel left
for Oyster Bay. He expects to reach
his home in the morning to stay over
night. He leaves on his Western tour
Winston Churchill, the New Hamp
shire novelist, met Colonel Roosevelt
at Randolph and completed the day's
trip with him. Churchill said that a
complete Progressive ticket would be
put in the field in New Hampshire.
Churchill, who several years ago
made an unsuccessful campaign for the
Republican nomination for Governor,
was asked whether he expected to be
the Roosevelt Progressive candidate.
He replied that he thought it might
turn out that way.
QUESTION TOO "MILITARY"
Democratic Treasurer Draws on
Jesse James' Mother for Simile.
SEAGIRT. N. J.. Aug. SI. Rolla
Wells, National treasurer, and Henry
if..-..thaii rhafrmin . f th flnnncfl
committee, dropped in at Governor
Wilson s cottage today. air. wens was
asked how much money had been re-
tCif CU . U ...... ...
"That reminds me." he replied, "of
what the mother ot tne james Doys
- 1 tTi.amirl 11 Mad rt BO V when t H A
UUl ..x.dowm. . J '
detectives got to questioning her where
the boys were, sne wouia say, iou
must excuse me, that's a military ques
Mr. Wells said the contributions
would be made public by September 10.
AWARD TO BEV0TED UPON
Canadian Padf lei Telegraphers Con
sider Refusing Increase.
MONTREAL, Aug. 31. Not satisfied
with the award handed down by the
arbitration committee which considered
their demands for a JO-hour day and
time and a half for overtime, the
telegraphers on the lines of the Cana-?
dian Pacific Railway are about to poll
on the question ' whether or not the
committee's award Is acceptable. If
the men pronounce against the award
a strike may be called.
Included in the award was a 10 per
cent Increase for all telegraphers. -
i n't r- u 1 'pfc-.iiiii
SCHL0SS BR0S.& CO.
FINE CLOTHES MAKERS
BALTIMORE? NEW YORK
John B. Stetson Hats
FALL BEGINS PROBE
Effect of American Capital on
Mexican Revolts Issue.
CUBA ALSO IS INCLUDED
Senator Admits Trying to See Orozco
to Hear His Charge That Madero
. Was Aided by Funds From
the Cnited States.
EL PASO. Texas, Aug:. 31. Albert B.
Fall. United States Senator from New
Mexico, today began here an investiga
tion of the relation of American cap
ital to Mexican uprisings on behalf of
the sub-committee of the Senatorial
committee on foreign affairs, of which
he and William Alden Smith, Senator
from Michigan, are executive members.
"We will investigate not only the ef
fect of American capital on the pres
ent revolution conducted by Orozco,"
said Fall, "but the effect of American
capital on the revolution against the
Dial administration as conducted by
Francisco Madero. now president of
Mexico. Also the trouble in Cuba
comes under our investigation.
"There was a certain clement of
truth in the assertion from Mexico City
that I had attempted to see Pascual
Orozco, the leader of the present revo
lution, but it was not true that I did
see him or communicate with him or
that I had anything to do, intentional
or otherwise, with the failure of the
recent peace negotiations. I attempted
to see Orosco because he had made al
legations on many occasions that
. i . influenced the Ma-
dero revolution and this was in direct
line with our lnvesiigawuu.
wish to give Orozco, whom I knew
personally, an opportunity to prove his
TAILOR KILLS HIS BRIDE
Lawyer Preparing Divorce Papers
Hacked Man Himself Will Die.
CENTRAL CITY. Ky.. Aug. 31.
When C. O. Dutsinger. a tailor, learned
today that his bride of two months was
at a lawyer's office here making prep
arations to file suit for divorce, he
seized a hatchet and running to the of
fice attacked beth his wife and the
lawyer, James Stroud.
After hacking them with the hatchet,
inflicting fatal wounds upon his wife,
he ran back to his shop and dived
through a plate-glass window, wreck
ing a gasoline stove inside and setting
fire to the building.
He then tried to hang himself with a
wire rope, but failed and was hacking
himself with a hatchet when firemen
draped him from the burning building.
His wounds also are fatal. The law
yer will recover.
LAWFUL DEATH DESIRED
Paralytic to Ask That Doctors Be
Empowered to End Suffering.
NEW YORK. Aug. 31. Governor Dix
will next week receive an appeal from
Mrs. Sarah Harris, S3 years old. a suf
ferer from paralysis for three years,
for an act of the Legislature which
will make it lawful fo physicians to
end her sufferings by a merciful death.
For three years Mrs Harris has not
been able to move hand or foot be
cause of a spinal malady which keeps
her constantly in intense pain. Her
appeal was dictated to a clerk at the
Audubon Sanitarium and will be for
warded to Albany.
ROBBERS FELL AUT01ST
Canners' Association President As
saulted After Being Robbed.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 31. Three
highwaymen held up Frank Fries, son
of William Fries, president of the Cali
fornia Fruit Canners' Association, as
he was driving home through Golden
Gate Park today, knocked him down
with a bludgeon and made off with ?500
in cash and Jewelry.
Fries had gone for a spin In his ear
with Philip M. Sanson, a broker. They
' ' a
JEW A' W .ST.I f'.? L' ' -T SET-. L 'I.F-T. AO U-W.' W b?l .-i B.
usti" utat MJ C'wr ml fata u Wrf 'fa f w
and Alder Streets
were returning on a road much fol
lowed by motorcars, when the lights
of the car showed the road blocked Dy
three wooden trestles. Fries got out
to clear the way when three armed
men stepped from the bushes. At their
demand he and Manson permitted them
selves to be searched . without resist
ance, but Fries was not quick enough
in starting the car to please the rob
bers and one of them felled him with
a bludgeon as he stooped over the
While Manson was helping Fries to
his feet the robbers escaped.
Workingmen and Women Actors In
vited to Play In Dublin.
CHICAGO. Aug. 31. The Hullhouse
Dramatic Club, the memoers of which
are recruited from young workingmen
and women, has been invited to play
a six weeks' engagement at the Abbey
Theater in Dublin, which is the home
of the Irish players who visited this
country last season.
Like, the Hullhouse actors, the Irish
players are all workingmen and women.
The fact that their tour of this coun
try resulted in their selecting the Hull
house company for the honor of an in
vitation to pay them a visit is. consid
ered by Miss Jane Addams, its head,
and Mrs. Laura- Dainty Pelham, who
made the announcement, as a compli
ment of the first order.
It is proposed between now and next
June, when -the trip is to be made, to
give a series ' of performances, the
profits of which are to pay the expenses
of the tour.
CHEHALIS UNE MAY SELL
Rumor of Deal by Company to Build
From Vancouver to Tacoma.
CE NT RALI A, Wash., Aug. 31. (Spe
cial.) A report has been circulated
that a deal has been closed whereby
the Washington Electric Company, re
cently incorporated by R- B. Montague
and C. H. Berryman, of Portland, and
H. C. Coffman, of Chehalls. for the
purpose of building an electric line
from Vancouver to Tacoma, had pur
chased the electric line of the Washington-Oregon
Centralla and Chehalls.
W. B. Foshay, district manager of
the Washington-Oregon, with head
quarters In Centralla, said today that
he knew of no such deal having been
lyoan Secretary's Case Put Off.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 31. At the
request of the District Attorney's of
fice the case of William Corbin, secre
tary and general manager of the Con
tinental Building and Loan Association,
who was arrested yesterday charged
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Dlarase Doctors
Failed to Care.
Miss Mabel F. Dawklns, 1214 Lafay
ette St., For Wayne. Ind., writes:
"For three years I was troubled witn
catarrh and blood disease. I tried sev
eral doctors and a dozen different rem
edies, but none of them did me any
good. A friend told me of Hood's Sar.
saparilla. I took two bottles of this
medicine and was as well and strong
as ever. I feel like a different person
and recommend Hood's to any one suf
feriner from catarrh."
Get It today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Saraatabs.
Home Treatment for
Consumptive patients need no longer
dread either the fate that formerly over
took all sufferers from lungr trouble, or
costly and Inconvenient Journeys far from
home to other climates or to some ex
pensive sanatorium. Hundreds are now
staying quietly at home, restoring them
selves to health at the cost of a few bot
les of medicine. Here is one who speaks
220 S. 4th St.. Colwyn (Darby). Pa.
"GenUemen: For four years I was trou
bled with coush. which gradually became
worse. A physician pronounced my case
Consumption, and I was ordered to a
Consumptive hospital. My nephew would
not allow me to go until 1 had tried
Eckman's Alterative. Before I had taken
the medicine three weeks I commenced
getting well. I am in excellent health
now and have been completely cured for
ten years. I strongly recommend it."
(Stgned) (MBS.) MARY WAtJSON.
vjekman's Alterative is effective in Bron
chitis. Asthma. Hay Fever; Throat and
Lung Troubles and in upbuilding the
system. Dofa not contain poisons., opiates
or habit-forming drugs. For sale by
The Owl Drug Co. and other leading drug
gists. Ask for booklet telling of recover
ies and write to Eckman Laboratory. Phila
delphia, Pa., for additional evidence. .
We have them in all the new
Fall models the same as sold
in New York's and Chicago's
best shops at prices ranging
from $15 to $40. Don't buy
anywhere until you see this line
with making a. false report of the as
sociation's financial standing, was con
tinued today until next Thursday after-
It costs more to make Weatherly Ice
The dealer pays more for it.
But it doesn't cost you one
than just ordinary "ice cream."
Weatherly dealers sell so much more iee
cream than others. They have so many more
customers. It pays them to carry only the best.
Always ask your dealer for
Crystal Ice & Storage
Phone East 244
Are Yon a
One of Our $35.00 Tailor-made Suits
Will Last Longer Than 2 Ready
Mades at $20.00 Each ,
You not only pave $5 in hard cash, but you have a good-looking:,
perfect-fitting suit all the time.
When you get a tailor-made suit of us, it is built to fit YOU
not a dummy. It is made to suit your individuality.
You get 100 per cent suit we make only one small profit.
A ready-made suit has to stand a big profit to the retailer, a
profit to the wholesaler and a profit to the maker.
Don't take our word for it. Prove this to your own satisfaction.
Just for once get us to make you a suit. If we did not make
better suits and save our customers money, we wouldn't be in
business. ' '
Let us keep you well dressed at a lower cost to you.
Specially attractive introductory priees for September only.
Call and let us show you our line of fabrics for men's and wom
en's suits. '
BITTNER & FURRER
Tailors to Men and Women.
415 STARK STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON
i For durability, attractiveness an!
stands supreme. This statement will stand investigation. t
MISSION FCRJVITt'RB OI B FACTORY TO YOUR HOME. f
Write for Catalogue "O" j
339 Alder Street, Opposite Olds, Wortman & King. '.'
John 6. Stetson Hats
noon. The prosecution wished time for
further examination before pressing the
economy Pelers Mission Furniture