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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAJf, PORTLAND, APRIL 19, 1914.
FOR MAYOR CLOSE
"Old Man" Fawcett, Recalled,
Is Trying to "Come Back." ,
i Minister His Opponent.
ELECTION TO BE TUESDAY
ilev. C. 1'. W. Stoever Pledges Square
Ieal and Will Resign Pulpit if
CJiosen by Voters Rival Con
ducts 'Gum Shoe' Campaign.
TACOMA, Wash., April 18. (Spe
cial.) The municipal election to be
held Tuesday, following- the primary!
two weeks ago. will bring to- a close
one of the most peculiar campaigrns
Tacoraa has ever had. The two nomi
nees for Mayor present a striking- con
trast, one a minister of the gospel.
Rev. C. K. W. Stoever, pastor of St.
John's English Lutheran Church, and
the other A. V. Fawcett, "the old man"
as he delights to be called, hero of a
score and more political campaigns
and whom the voters of Tacoma re
called three years aero.
At the recent primary elimination
contest these two Mayoralty candi
dates were left out of a field of nine
and Fawcett was high man in the
race with 7913 votes to 6493 for Rev.
Mr. Stoever, out of 20,867 votes cast.
Never posing: as a public speaker,
Fawcett has always conducted a "gruin
shoe" campaign every time he has
been a candidate for any office. He
continued that policy before and after
the primary. He refused to attend any
of the voters' meetings to which the
candidates were invited, declined to
talk much for publication and devoted
his timo to advising his followers and
meeting- "the boys" personally. His
followers say "the old man" has con
ducted a strong campaign which may
bring about emulation of Hi Gill in
Hea t tie, whose case was exactly par
allel to that of Fawcett. Against him
his opponents are urging his age, his
constant seeking for office and his
record in the way of fathering "freak"
Pastor's Primary Expense Small.
Rev. Mr. Stoever has conducted an
open campaign, has attended meetings
and talked frankly with the voters.
His expense account for his primary
campaign that landed him in the finals
was $3.65, most of which was for
streetcar fare for himBelf and his
wife, who accompanied him to many
meetings. Since tlie primary many of
his friends have organized a campaign
committee, elected a manager and
maintained downtown headquarters.
Rev. Mr. Stoever has declined to
make promises of any kind, except that
he would give everybody a "square
deal." He has issued a platform de
fining his views on various civic mat
ters of interest and has invaded the
strong Fawcett precincts, meeting the
voters and carrying the fight to his
opponent as far as possible.
Who will win Is a problem nobody
in Tacoma can predict with any degree
of certainty. It is the assertion of his
opponents that Fawcett polled his en
tire strength at the primary, including
t large personal following that always
votes for him. While Fawcett received
more than 7000 votes in the primary,
there' were 13,000 votes cast that went
otherwise than to him and there were
6000 registered voters who did not go
to the polls and some of whom are
likely to turn out at Tuesday's elec
tion. Both Sides Expect Victory.
Both sides are confident and will
bring their campaigns to a close Mon
day night. Old-time politicians who
know how to watcli the straws predict
a Stoever victory. Rev. Mr. Stoever
lias announced that in the event of his
election Tuesday he will immediately
resign his pulpit and devote himself
entirely to city affairs.
The race for the two commissioner
ships also presents a lively contest. A
commissioner of finance and a commis
sioner of light and water is to be
named. Out of a field of 16 the pri
mary elimination left James C. Drake
with 6145 votes. Commissioner Nicholas
I, aw son, 4S31, ex-County Auditor W.
A. Stewart, 4691, and Charles D. At
kins, 4309 votes as the four nominees
for tho two places.
GRAIN SEED TO BE "BRED"
Idaho University Starts Plan to
"Pedigree" Pure Products.
MOSCOW, Idaho. April 18. (Special.)
Before many more years the grain
sown on Idaho farms will be pedigreed
and registered as completely as pure
bred animals, if plans now beins start
ed at the university are carried out. In
co - operation with the Idaho Seed
Growers' Association, the agronomy
department, under Professor F. L.
Kennard, is planting seeds of numer
ous varieties of wheat, oats, barley,
corn and alfalfa that have been thor
oughly inspected and guaranteed for
cleanliness. The yield will be distrib
uted in small quantities next year
among dependable farmers, who must
absolutely guarantee to keep the seed
free from mixtures.
As the clean seed increases it will
be more widely distributed and will
be registered as it passes from hand
to hand. A system of grain registra
tion is being worked with much suc
cess in Canada.
BROTHERS' BABIES WIN
Cousins Are Boy and Girl Eugenics
Champions at Seaside.
SEASIDE, Or., April IS. (Special.)
Kathryn M. Frost won the prize in the
eugenics contest here last week as the
champion girl, with a score of 98 per
cent. The boy champion was Lloyd
G. Frost. Jr., who scored 97.5 per cent.
The fathers of the two children are
brothers. The prize winners by classes,
scored by standard tests, were as fol
lows: Division A Class 1. Lloyd G. Frost.
Jr., 7.5 per cent; class 2, Mabel Dennis,
85 per cent; class 3, Oscar Ray Olsen.
97 per cent; class 4, Kathryn M. Frost,
98 per cent: class 5. Paul Abbott, 94
per cent; class 6. Isabelle Gragg, 95
Division B Class 1, George Bran-
stator, 97 per cent; class 2, Kessie
Marsh, 94.2 per cent; class 3, Raymond
Clark, 93 per cent; class 4, Alto Mae
Ruthrauff, 94 per cent.
JACKSON OFFICES SOUGHT
Many in Race With Filing Close
Near at Hand.
ASHLAND. Or.. April 18. (Special.)
Nearlng the final date In which can
didates can file for county office, the
list for Jackson County, as revised, is
Treasurer James M. Cronemiller and
Fred L. Colvlg. Republicans Sid Brown,
Democrat. Sheriff W. M. Slngler, A.
K. Earhart and A. W. Walker, Repub
licans; J. F. Hittson and J. L. Sum-
merville. Democrats. ' Commissioner
F. H, Madden and J. C. Smith, Repub
licans.. Clerk G. A. Gardner. Republi
can.. Recorder C. Florey, Republican;
Lee Jacobs, Democrat. Surveyor A. S.
Lee, Reublican; H. Brown, Democrat.
Coroner A. E. Kellogg and W. W.
F. D. Wagner, W. I. Vawter and D.
W. Stone have filed for Representative.
The only Progressive mentioned is F.
W. Mears, candidate for Representative
in Congress. The Socialists have named
G. R. Satchwell for State Senator and
D. W. Brower for Representative. They
will also nominate candidates for the
county ticket. H. Von Der Hellen, Re
publican, is the only candidate for State
In the 15 days remaining to register
the figures are 6000 for the county.
EARLY DUNDEE SETTLER IS
Mrs. Mary E. Edwards Passes
DUNDEE, Or.; April 18. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Mary E. Edwards,
aged 74 years, died here April 17
of heart failure. She was 111 only
a few hours.
"Grandma" Edwards, whose
maiden name was Miss Mary E.
B a r 1 1 e s, was born in Fulton
County, Illinois, in 1840; was
married to M. M. Edwards in 1855.
crossed the plains .with a team in
1880. The family located at this
place. Mr. Edwards being instru
mental in naming the postoffice
and railroad station "Dundee."
Mrs. Edwards is survived by
her husband, six eons and two
daughters. The youngest ..son,
John S. Edwards, is postmaster
3326 men and 1774 women. Republi
cans lead with 2635, Democrats num
The candidates for Sheriff outnumber
any other list, six seeking that office,
including J. O. Gerking, independent,
the latest one to file.
EDITOR'S TRIAL IS SET
J. ti. BAILEY, OK CATHLlIHEl' SUN,
FACKR LIBEL CHARGE.
Publisher Accuses Bankers and City
Officials With Attempted fcraft, la
Pommeled and Arrested.
CATHLAMET, Wash.. April 18. The
jury term of the Superior Court has
been set for May 19. Sixty jurors. 19
of whom are women, have been lm-
The case in which chief interest
centers is that. of the State of Wash
ington versus J. O. Bailey, alleging
charges of criminal libel.
Mr. Bailey is owner and editor of the
Columbia River Sun, published here. He
has held the office of County Treas
urer of Wahkiakum County for two
terms and was commended for having
the most accurate set of books in the
state. He was vice-president of the
Wahkiakum County Bank and a mem
ber of the City Council.
While holing the latter office he
presented a bill of $18 for water re
ceipts. It was declared illegal on ac
count of Bailey's connection with the
Council. Bailey contended that the re
fusal to pay the bill was due to his
failure to fall in .with a 15 per cent
sewer bond graft, as his previous print
ing bills had been paid.
He accused Mayor Gorman, president
of the Wahkiakum County Bank, and
Councilman Jay Gibson, cashier of the
bank, of being crooks and promoters
of "the alleged graft.
He was accosted on the street early
In March by Mayor Gorman and a
physical encounter ensued. The inter
ference of bystanders stopped the en
counter. Bailey was later arrested on a charge
of criminal libel and released on $1000
bonds. He then was rearrested, this
time on ,10 different charges, and was
locked up in the County Jail.
After an hour's imprisonment he was
released on his old bonds by Superior
Judge Wright. He Is accused of libel
ing Mayor Gorman, Jay Gibson, Treas
urer Enoch Etde and County Attorney
GLOVE SALESCAUSE ARREST
Centralia Police Take Five Men on
Charge of Winlock Robbery.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. April IS. (Spe
cial.) Five men, who are believed to
have been implicated in the robbery of
a dry goods store at Winlock Wednes
day night, were arrested by the Cen
tralia police yesterday afternoon and
last night taken to the county Jail in
Chehalis. The men gave their names
as W. Butler. Frank White, James
Howard, Joseph Bailey and William
Patterson. A sixth man escaped.
It was reported to the police thSt the
men were peddling gloves and shoes
to the employes of the Eastern Rail
way & Lumber Company. When ar
rested it was, found that the goods in
their . possession tallied with the de
scription of those stolen at Winlock.
The funniest picture ever screened.
This great picture, which has kept New
York in a scream for two months, was
made by the Vitagraph Company ex
pressly for the -opening number of their
own theater in New York, and ran for
230 consecutive showings to packed
houses at admission of 26c to $1. This
three-reel production has been secured
by the managers of the Globe Theater,
at Eleventh and Washington, and will
be shown for four days, commencing
Wednesday. On same bill will be the
ninth Kathlyn adventure. No raise In
price; always 10c. Adv.
As-Cap-So for headache. Adv.
. HOFF MAY SUE
State Institutions Declared
Violating Labor Law.
TWO INSTANCES ARE CITED
Commissioner Says Attention to
Breaches Has Been Called - by
Labor Union and He Says
Complaint Is Justified.
SALEM, Or.. April 18. (Special.)
Labor Commissioner Hoff declared, to
day that notwithstanding - the recent
decision of the Supreme Court that
the firemen and engineers of the state
Institutions came within the purview of
the eight-hour law he had positive
proof that the law was not being ob
served in two cases. He said he was
making an Investigation of the other
institutions, believing that they also
were not living up to the act.
"I intend to- call the attention of
the board of control to the facts as I
have found them," continued Mr. Hoff.
"and insist that the men in charge of
the institutions obey the law. If the
board does not act then it will be up
to me to compel action." '
The Commissioner, in a recent suit
to. test the law as it applied to other
employes at the institutions, had war
rants of arrest served upon the Gov
ernor, Secretary of State and State
Treasurer, who compose the board of
control and, if necessary to enforce
the law as it applies- to the engineers
and firemen he will have other war
"I supposed naturally that since the
Supreme Court decided the engineers
and firemen came within the provisions
of the law," said Mr. Hoff. "that It was
being observed. However, the Labor
Council of Portland called my atten
tion several days ago to the fact that
it was being violated. Upon investiga
tion I found that engineers and fire
men at the State Insane Asylum were
not employed more than eight hours
a day, but that the law was being
violated in that they were compelled
to work seven days a week when It
Is provided specifically that 48 hours
shall constitute a week's work. At the
mute school I found that not only
were the engineers and firemen com
pelled to work seven days a week, but
that they worked longer than eight
hours a day. I am satisfied that the
law is being violated at other institu
tions, but 1 have nothing to make
public regarding them at present.
"I was amazed to learn that the
ruling of the Supreme Court in a
matter of such importance was not
being heeded by the persons directly
responsible for the enforcement of the
law at the state Institutions."
RURAL SCHOOLS STUDIED
M. S. Pittman, of Normal School at
Monmouth, Completes Tour.
MONMOUTH. Or., April 18. (Spe
clal.) M. S. Pittman. head of the
Rural School Department In the Ore
gon Normal School, haa returned from
a tour of the schools of Oregon, de
livering addresses before educational
meetings, and gathering data of the
rural school work. Mr. Pittman lert
Monmouth last September and has ad
dressed meetings in more than 100
He inspected the schools in the
counties of Clackamas. Coos, Lane,
Douglas, Josephine, Jackson. Polk,
Yamhill, Columbia. Wasco, Sherman,
Umatilla. Union. Linn and Baker.
"I- have been especially delighted
with three features ,of the public
scnooi wora as x nave ODservea .c
throughout the state," said Mr. Pitt
man. "First, there is. everywhere a
tendency to make theN school connect
with the life of the people, socially
and industrially; second, the Increasing
demand for thoroughly-trained and
well-equipped teachers; third, stlmula
tion, co-operation and harmonizing of
the rural schools resulting from rural
MEDF0RD BACKS ASHLAND
Business Men Oppose Route as
PicVcd for Pacific Highway.
ASHLAND. Or., April 18. (Special.)
A dozen Med ford business men, met
a like number of Ashland citizens in
the local Commercial Club rooms yes
terday. the gathering representing a
taxpayers committee. Incident to a
discussion of tax methods and plans
for equalizing assessments throughout
the county the visitors indorsed the
Ashland opposition to the routing of
the Pacific Highway through the Bill
ings property in this locality.
In the meantime the County Court
Is reticent concerning further action
in the matter and is standing pat on
its original contention that the pro
posed routing in the territory involved
is the most feasible one.
MEDICAL PROGRAMME OUT
Portland Physicians Will Speak at
LEWISTON, Idaho, April 18. (Spe
cial.) The programme for the quar
terly meeting of the North Idaho Dis
trlct Medical Society, to be held in Mos
cow on April 21 has been announced by
Dr. O. C. Carssow, secretary, of Lewis,
ton. The meeting will convene at 3:30'
o'clock in the afternoon, and at 6
o'clock a banquet will be served at the
Hotel Moscow. The sessions will be
continued during the evening.
Dr. J. A. Pettitt and Dr. Charles E.
Sears, of Portland; Dr. A. A. Matthews,
of Spokane; Dr. J. N. Alley, of Lapwal,
and Dr. Jesse L. Rains, of Lewiston,
are among the speakers.
SHELL EXPLODES, 2 HURT
Seaside Woman and Daughter In
jured Ty Cartridge In Stove.
SEASIDE. Or., April 18. (Special.)
Mrs. Robert Spear and her daughter,
Helen, were severely Injured at their
home in this city last night when a
rifie shell exploded in the heating
stove. Mrs. Spear was cut in the cheek
and one hand and her daughter re
ceived injuries in the head and face.
Examination of the wood in the
Steve seemed to Indicate that the shell
had been placed in the wood before it
was cut for burning and that the heat
of the fire exploded the powder.
WIDOW OF PIONEER PASSES
Mrs. Sarab Adeline Smith, of Enter
prise, Cliokes to Death.
ENTERPRISE. Or.. April 18. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Sarah Adeline Smith, widow
of Anderson C. Smith, pioneer of Union
and Wallowa Counties, died Wednesday
at her home her. She had been in
good spirits the day before, working In
the garden and trimming trees and
tidying up the yard. In the evening
she had been caring for small chickens,
and was laughing and chatting with
Shortly before 1 o'clock Wednesday
morning she was stricken with a chok
ing spell. Mrs. Smith was the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Whittlng
ton, of Franklin County, 111., where
she was born November 6. 1841. She
was married In Illinois in 1856. Shortly
after- their marriage. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith moved to southeastern Kansas,
wnere he enlisted In the Union Army.
serving in the cavalry.
The pioneer couple had ten children
Mrs. Mary Reavin, of Washougal.
Wash. : Mrs. Rosa Barnhill. Sherwood.
Or.; Mrs. Laura Hamilton. Imnaha:
Mrs. Jane Martin, deceased; Mrs. Emma
Shevlln, Cartersvilie. Mont.; Fred W.
Smith. Enterprise; Mrs. Anna Reavis,
enterprise; J. Kdward Smith. Carters
vilie, Mont.:; Mrs. Viola Johnston. La
Grande, and Walter A. Smith, of Prai
FRUIT OUTLOOK BRIGHT
HOOD RIVER ESTIMATES OF 1914
REACH 1,500,000 BOXES.
Strawberries Will Brcla to Move From
Kennewlelc May 1 and Other
Places by May IS.
HOOD RIVER, Or., April 18. (Spe
cial.) With the lower valley apple dis
trict bursting Into bloom two weeks
ahead of last year, experts are busy
forming estimates of the crop of this
Fall. v hlle the estimates are indefi
nite, all agree that the tonnage will
be far in excess of the approximate
809.000 boxes-of the past year. The
crop of the year will be between 1,000,
000 and 1,500,000 boxes.
"All indications are "good," says H.
F. Davidson, president of the North Pa
cific Fruit Distributors, who has left
for Spokane with Wllmer Pels, dis
tributor sales manager, to lay plans
for the marketing of fruit crops of the
year. "From the orchards that I have
seen we are going to have a reveres of
conditions of last year, when the New
town and Pippins were light bearers.
The Newtowns will be heavy this year,
while the Spltxenburgs . will produce
less heavily. The heavy rains of recent
date will cut down the pears and cher
ries." The rains that prevailed the first of
the week, have been succeeded by
brilliant sunshine with a light breeze,
which is excellent weather for polleni
The strawberry crop will move early
this year. Mr. Davidson says that the
distributors expect to ship Kennewlck
strawberries by May 1, while local fruit
will be moving' by the middle of the
BONNER'S PAROLE SOUGHT
Man Who Turned Stale's Evidence In
Vice Cases Seeks Freedom.
SALEM, Or., April 18. (Special.)
C. D. Bonner, convicted in connection
with the vice crusade in Portland when
E. J. S. McAllister and Dr. Harry Start
were arrested, has been recommended
for a parole.
According to the Multnomah County
District Attorney's office Bonner agreed
to turn state's evidence and plead
guilty provided the District Attorney
would not oppose his being paroled
when he became eligible for parole.
The board recommends tho parole on
the ground that since McAllister .and
Start escaped conviction upon techni
calities It is not "even handed justice"
for Bonner to be kept in prison. Gov
ernor West is considering the recom
Centralian Would Sell Sand.
CENTRALIA, Wash., April 18. fSpe
ciai.) In an effort to induce the State
Board of Control to buy gravel in Cen
tralia for use at the site of the new
State Training- School for Girls at
Grand Mound, N. W. Mills, of the Twin
City Sand & Gravel Co., went to Olym
pla yesterday for a conference with the
board. The contract for the erection of
the buildings of the school will be
awarded this month and work will be
hastened so that they will be ready for
occupancy by Fall.
Industrial Clubs Organized.
ASTORIA, Or., April 18. (Special.)
County Superintendent of Schools O.
H. Byland, assisted by Fleldworker t
P. Harrington, has been busy organiz
ing boys' and girls' industrial clubs.
The week's campaign has resulted in
the forming of 12 clubs, with a mem
bership of nearly 700 boys and girls.
Clubs were organized in these districts:
Youngs River, Mountain View. Klas
kanine, Wallusky, Warrenton, Ski
panon, - Seaside, Westport, Wauna and
Tenino Will Clean Vp.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. April 18. (Spe
cial.) H. S. Barclay. Mayor of Tenino.
has issued a proclamation designating
April 24 and 25 as "clean-up days" in
Tenino, and has urged the residents of
the town to give their premises a thor
ough overhauling. The Town Council
has adopted a resolution agreeing to
furnish wagons free of charge to haul
garbage and other refuse from back
yards, alleys and vacant lots.
QUICKLY RECOVERS HER HEALTH
Mrs. E. N. Firestone Ends Rheu
matism and Stomach Trouble
Mrs. E. N. Firestone, who conducts
the Hawthorne Apartments at 221
Thirteenth street. Portland, is telling
her many friends how Akoz, the new
California radio-active mineral, cured
her of stomach trouble of five years'
standing and relieved her of rheuma
tism, with which she was painfully af
flicted since last September.
"I cannot recommend Akoz too high
ly," said Mrs. Firestone, in speaking
of her recovery, "for what it has done
for my rheumatism and stomach trou
ble. For five years I had severe stom
ach trouble, with gas, acute indiges
tion and sourness, and since last Sep
tember I suffered with muscular rheu
matism. "Before I began taking -Akoz I was
so lame I had to use a cane. I felt
tired all the time, and could not sleep
well. Now my stomach trouble la com
pletely cured and I can eat anything
without distress, my sleep is no longer
broken; I have lost that tired feeling,
and I have been so greatly relieved, of
my rheumatic trouble that I no longer
am lame and can .run up and down
stairs with ease. .
'"I did not believe before using Akoz
that any mineral could prove so bene
ficial. I am mighty grateful for the
relief Akoz has given me."
Mrs. Firestone's words of apprecia
tion are no stronger than those of
hundreds of others on the Pacific Coast
' t,yrltM Mmit 3cbncr fc Mara
The best of everything
men want is here.
ALLEGED ROBBER SHOT
FARM I r AT THE DAllES SAYS
HE FIRED I!V SEIF-DF,FE5F.
S a loom Acquaintance Declared to Have
Committed Assault at Mht When
Detected la Art of Theft.
THE DALLES. Or.. April. IS. Spe
cial.) Jack Bain, a laborer, aged 30,
died today, having been mortally
wounded by Bert Coombs, a young farm
hand, who claims he shot In self-defense
while Bain was attempting to
rob him when he was In bed at the
Glen wood Hotel at 11 o'clock last night.
Coombs is in custody of the Sheriff
pending an inquest by Coroner Burget
Bain Is believed to have been a la
borer on The Dalles-Cclilo Canal works.
He was found begging here yesterday
by the police, who ordered him off the
streets. The officials have bceu un
able to locate any relatives of the dead
man. Coombs, who is. 24 years old,
came here yesterday from Miller's
Bridge, where he had been working
on a farm, and made application to the
O.-W. R. & N. for a Job. He says he
met Bain and .the latter's partner in a
local saloon and they were eager to
make friends with him, and all passed
the afternoon and evening together.
The officials believe the two men
picked Coombs for an "easy mark" and
planned to rob him.
Bain's partner disappeared after the
chootlng and cannot be located.
Coombs says that Bain entered bis
room without an invitation about 9
o'clock last night and left when Coombs
went to bed a few minutes later. Ac
cording to the story cf the farm hand,
the next thing he remembers was be
ing awakened at 11 o'clock and finding
Bain on top of him In his bed, with
Bain's hand in his sock, where Coombs
kept his -money. Coombs says Bain
then choked him and he pulled his gun
from under the pillow and fired one
shot. Coombs waited for the officers
to arrive and gave himself up.
At Maplewood and Sliapata on Ore
gon Electric Railway.
On and after 11:35 A. M. Monday,
April 20. Oregon Electric trains will
stop at the new double track stations
at Maplewood and Shapata. The Sha
pata station will be located about 600
feet west of the old station, and the
Maplewood station at the west end
of the cut opposite the old location.
Cave Day to Be Observed.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. April IS. (Spe
cial.) The Grants Pass Commercial
Club is preparing for the celebration of
Josephine County cave day, which will
be late in May or early in June.
OF THIS CITY
MRS. E. 3i. FIRESTONE.
who have used Akoz for rheumatism,
stomach trouble, catarrh, eczema, ul
cers, piles and other ailments.
Akoz is now being demonstrated at
the Owl Drug Store at Broadway and
Washington. Visit, phone or write the
Akoz man at the Owl for further in
formation regarding this advertisement.
-A 4$ F j
SOME men are hard to fit,
and some just think they are, but
any man, of whatever figure, can
be fitted in clothes here. We have made prep
arations for men of odd and unusual size; stout
very large men, tall
Hart Schaffner & Marx
have reduced this matter of fitting to a science;
they make clothes that are adapted to the form
and shape of all classes of figures.
To you who have never given this wonderful
line a trial, we suggest that you come in and let
us convince you of the fact that you can get
clothes to fit you.
The prices always $18.00 to $40.00
"Multnomah" Hats, for
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for Northwest Corner
Quality and Service Third and Morrison
In July. 190J), in the middlo of tlic playing sea
son, the New York Journal brought the Brooklyn
Nationals and the New York Americans together
in a newsboys' pame. The Journal received the
following letters as to the entertainment of the
big leaguers :
From C. H. Ebbetts,
"I accept, -with pleas
ure, for my team, the in
vitation to dine as-guests
of the Evening Journal.
We would request a sim
ple dinner, with lisht beer
and no other stimulant.
That is our idea of the
proper drink for athletes
It is because of their marked mildness and their
general healthfulness that Olympia and other
high-elass American beers are good for athletes
as well as for other strenuous people.
Olympia Beer on draught
irom weu-conauciea retail estao-
lishments everywhere in the Pa
cific Northwest. Alaska and
Hawaii. A case for your home
1 r -ran also be
. branch In
i'467. Main 671 . Seattle. Tacoma,
Spokane. Aberdeen, Pasco or
has done for others and will do
A retailer advertise Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey (which is made to sell
.at $1 a bottle and well worth every penny' of it) -at a cut price, sometimes
below cost, to attract trade to his. at ore, and when -you ask for Duffy's,
finds out what you want it for, then tries to sell you some unknown some
thing "just 'as good." He does not spend his time trying substitution tor
nothing? Notbal If he sells.the substitute he is the one who profits, not
you. He makes money on this article' and is willing to chance a lots on
the genuine hoping to sell you. His clerks are probably getting a bonus
for pushing the substitute as well.
The retailer (and there are many-of them).' who gives you what
you ask for. without a quibble, is-the one who has your interest as
Well as his own in mind he should, get your business. You feel
comfortable, while.trading with him. . -
We. do not approve; of price cutting for cut prices, along with substitution,
mean I destruction not competition. . But, if prices are cut to attract your atten
tion insist on. what you ask for.- Get Duffy's and benefit yourself don't help the
'dealer who tries to. fool you by accepting 'an unadvertised. and possibly an un
Remember : The concern that can advertise a' reliable arti
cle year in and year out for many years, has something .of
worth to sell your or they couldn't adrertue.'
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, is sold in sealed packages never '
in balk.'- The Company signature is on the label the Company ,
name: blown in. tbe bottle. Get the Genuine. Sold by most
druggists, grocers ana oeaiers at l.uu
The Duffy Malt "Whiskey Co,
style unequaled, at $3
From John Burke, New
"May I su-rjfest iu re
pard to the dinner; that
the men, while the base
ball reason is on, live very
"If you will five them
a pood American dinu;r,
plain Americau beer, they
will appreciate it."
or in bottles can be bought
obtained from our
Portland (Phone A
usually go hand in hand
They comprise the greatest evils
that are practised on an unsuspect
ing public Do you know why
dealers attempt to sell you their
own article or something " iust as
good" in place of what you call for ?
It's a matter of profit they make
more money on that article regard
less of your health- It is not fair
to "your judgment nor to us as
manufacturers, whe have told you
through truthful- advertising the
immense amount of good