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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1914)
THE ' SUNDAY OREGOMAN, PORTLAND. MAY' 31, 1914.
S JE Ms A 1IO !! AIL WlUN
iirated at Gray's Monday Mornin
OUR NECESSITY THE PUBLIC'S OPPORTUNITY
This is a stupendous undertaking, but with our well-established reputation for handling high-grade merchandise and for abso
lute fair dealing to all patrons we are sure of success. ' Beginning Monday morning our brand new $100,000 Stock of Men's
and Women's Finest Ready-for-Wear Apparel will be placed on sale at a sacrifice of profit, and in many instances less than
cost. We will enumerate the things on sale that are of greatest consequence, the famous Chesterfield Clothes, Knox Felts,
Derbys and Straw Hats, Shirts, Hosiery, Neckwear, Silk and Cotton Night Robes' and Pajamas, Suit Cases and Bags. Entire
stock of Straw and Panama Hats. Every garment in our Ladies' Dept Suits, Dresses, Waists, Coats, Knickerbockers, Etc.
THE FOLLOWING PRICES WILL BE MADE:
$20.00 Suits at . .
$25.00 Suits at . .
$30.00 Stiits at . .
$35.00 Suits at . .
$40.00 Suits at . .
Special Lot Spring Overcoats,
silk-lined, $25, $30, $35 values
3 1 2.SO
Men's Fine Shirts
$1.50 Shirts at . . . . $1.15
$2.00 Shirts at $1.45
$2.50 Shirts at . . . . . . $1.65
Men's Fine Neckwear
50c Scarfs at. , . . . . . . 39c
$1.00 Scarf s at . .... . . 55c
$1.50 Scarfs at . . . ' . . . . 95c
$2.00 Scarf s at . . . . . . $1.35
$2.50 Scarf s at . . . . . .$1.65
Men's Fine Pajamas
$ 1.50 Grades at' . . . . . $1.15
$ 2.50 Grades at ..... $1.65
$ 3.50. Grades at . . ... . $2.45
$ 6.00 Grades at $4.25
$10.00 Grades at . . . . . $6.25
$12.00 Grades at . ' . . . . $7.50
Men's Fine Hosiery
50c Hose . 35c $2.00 Silks $1.35
$1.00 Hose . 75c $2.50 Silks $1.65
$1.50 Silks $1.15 $3.00 Silks $2.25
Ladies' Suits and Dresses
or uress m
Ladies' Silk and Lingerie Waists
at Mali Price
$ 3.75 Waists at $2.75
$ 5.00 Waists at . . $3.75
$ 7.50 Waists at . . $5.50
$ 9.00 Waists at . . $6.50
$10.00 Waists at . . $7.25
$12.00 Waists at . .' $S.50
$15.00 Waists at . . $9.50
$15.00 Coats at
$18.00 Coats at
$20.00 Coats at
$25.00 Coats at
$30.00 Coats at
$35.00 Coats at
$ 1 2.00
$ 1 7.00
$ 6.00 Skirts at .
$ 7.50 Skirts at
$10.00 Skirts at
$12.00 Skirts at
$15.00 Skirts at
TJ-.f-.o Cnooi'ol White Serge Suits, values $30 to O CZ
HfXtra opeCiai S50, your choice in this sale only pAOU
Stock all new and latest styles. Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity to buy
Men's and Women's finest Wearing Apparel without paying a profit. ' Come Monday
1 I '7q.27 I TPS Tk if T If 1) "SSiT I""" 273-275 I
i vrn t? t? totJ strf FT 4tr l fi lfV X Y MORRISON STREET
I MQRnIr FOIEET I T0 JJV ILO JT lA'XliL Jl 1 CORNER FOURTH
0FHG1AL COUNT HADE
fTASDI.VO OF" CANDIDATES
All Except Few of Return la Primary
of May 35 Are Announced Some
Mill Are Not Completed.
Official returns from Multnomah
County, which have been released by
County Clerk Coffey, make no differ
ence In the standing of candidates as
first announced after the primary elec
tion. May 15.
Several of the counts have not been
completed. Those announced follow:
Republican National committeeman,
Charles W. Ackerson. 10,575; Ralph E.
United States Senator. R. A. Booth,
Representative in Congress. Third
District. Nelson R- Jacobson, S3S; A. W.
JLafferty. 12,112; C. N. McArthur, 14,
100; George K. Shepherd, 365S.
Governor, George C. Brownell, 948:
William A. Carter. 540S: A. M. Craw
ford. 3618; Grant B. Dimick. 3212; T.
T. tieer. 2333; Charles A. Johns. 2521;
Gus C Moser. 8526; James Wtthyeombe,
State Treasurer, Thomas B. Kay. 22.
338. Judges of the Supremo Court. Henry
J. Bean. 15,847: Henry L. Benson, 14,
645; T. J. Cleeton. 14,737: P. H. D'Arcy,
7281; Lawrence T. Harris. 13,442;
Thomas A. McBrlde. 18,89;: Charles L.
McNary. 13.241; S. T. Richardson, 7223.
Attorney-General. George M. Brown,
$911: George N. Farrin. 2334: Frank I
9. Grant, 12,018; J. J. Johnson. 8892;
William P. Lord, 4759.
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
J. A. Churchill. 23.119.
State Engineer, John H. Lewis. 21,
507; L. R. Stockman, 5749.
Commissioner of Labor Statistics and
Inspector of Factories and Workshops,
Fred S. Bynon, 4765; O. P. Hoff. 14,
177'; John M. Madsen, 6368; M. E. Miller,
Railroad Commissioner, Frank J. Mil
ler. 18,833; Hal U. Patton, S937.
Water Division Superintendent, James
T. Chinnock, 21,666.
Circuit Court Judgre Adolph M.
Brunswick. 987; C. IT. Gantenbeln. 20,
181; Fred L. Olson. 6729; G. W. Staple
State Senator, James D. Abbott, 13,-
037: Arthur Langsruth. 14,811.
Joint Senator. W. J. Clemens. 9Sol;
George M. McBrlde. 17,842.
Joint Representative, C M. HuriDun,
19.095; David E. Lofgren, 7571.
Democratic National committeeman.
W. H. Canon, 2042; H. M. Esterly, 6684.
United States Senator George E.
Representative in Congress. A. F.
Flegel. 3193; Elof T. Hediund. 2152;
E. L. Van Dresar, 2967.
Governor, A- S. Bennett, 2684; G.A
Cobb, 530; John Manning. 2634: Robert
A Miller, S78; C. J. Smith. S473.
Judees Supreme Court, William Gal
loway, 4914; William M. Ramsey, 4940.
Attorney-General. John A. Jeffrey,
Circuit Judge, John Van Zante, 6240.
Renresentative. T. O. Hague, 4662
A. K. Hlggs. 4926; Alva L. McDonald,
4808; Cora C. Talbot, 480o.
Progressive National committeeman,
Henrv Waldo Cee. 1365.
United States Senator. William Han
Governor, F. M. Gill, 823; L. H. Mc
Mah&n. 471. -
VAGRANT REFORM URGED
SWISS FARM COLONIES IS CURE,
SAYS DR. C. II. PARKER.
Minimum Wne Lawn and System of
Federal Employment Offices Are
aiethoda Sustceated at Meeting;.
Minimum wage laws, compulsory
high school education, a. system of
Federal employment offices and out-
of-work insurance were among the re
forms advocated yesterday by Dr.
Carleton H. Parker, of the University
of California, in his speech before the
Oregon Civic League at their luncheon
In the Multnomah Hotel. Dr. Parker
advocated taking the control of va
grants out of the hands or the ponce.
and spoke highly of the farm colonies
of Switzerland as' a. cure for vagrancy.
"News that Portland tried with
courage and humanity to care for its
unemployed last Winter has come to
California from many sources," 6ail
Dr. Parker. "No city can hold up its
social head unless It establishes a
minimum of comfort for all who are
destitute within Its gates. On ae
count of labor-saving devices and
automatic machines, we find, in the
Industries that produce the necessl
ties of life, a constantly increasing
output of goods with a relatively con
stant orce of -employes. - This condi
tion has led to the employment of
large numbers In the production of
luxuries that, in times of panic or
depression, find no market. The em
ployes are then thrown out of work.
"To reznedv this condition, we must
first establish minimum standards for
Industrial life. One such, is the mini
mum wage. Hardly less Important Is I
legislation controlling woman ana
child labor. Children under 17 should
be sent to high school, and excluded
from the ranks or labor. The condi
tions of woman's work should be ruled
by laws that will maintain her physical
and mental vitality.
"We should have a system lor
regulating the supply of labor. Per
haps a Federal employment bureau,
with offices in every large city, like
the postoffices. would solve that
problem. By putting the system on a
strict civil service basis, ana preserv
ing absolute neutrality on the part
of the agency in struggles between
eapital and labor, this agency could be
made a great factor in. bringing em
ployers and employe together.
"Finally, Dy doing as mucn pudiic
work, as possible in dull seasons, and
by out-of-work Insurance, we must
care for workers whose employment
Is not steady. In Switzerland, farm
colonies for confirmed vagrants are
organized as institutes of social
hygiene. When a man graduates from
one of these colonies, 'fie is announces
as physically sound. He has a trade
suited to his Individual ability. Those
who will not work are sent to the dark
Coitvloted Slayer Entertained.
Nearly 20-J members of the Grand
Army and the United Spanish War Vet
erans anri the Boy Scouts' drum corps
visited A. J. Pender. the convicted
Wehrman murderer, in his cell in the
County Jail yesterday, the drum and
bugle corps furnishing the special en
tertainment, Pender served in the Army
18 months during the Spanish and
Fhilippine War, 14 months of which he
was In the Islands witn tne utan mi
tery. which fought side by side with
the Second Oregon. .
Try Eantiseptic Lotion after shavtns.
STREET PROTEST MADE
RESIDENTS OF LAUD'S ADDITION
OBJECT TO PAVING PLANS.
Declaration Is Made That Property
Should Be Exempt From Such As
sessment for Ten Venrs.
Property owners of Ladd's Addition
took action Friday night at a meeting
held in the United Evangelical Church
to protest against assessment for 1m
nrovine- Ladd avenue or any other
street in the addition. It was decided
to form a - permanent organization
called the Ladd Addition Improvement
It was declared that the streets in
Ladd's Addition had been paved six
and one-half years and that the city
was about to repave Ladd avenue at
heavv expense to the property owners.
owlnir to the bad condition of the
street. It was j-eported that East
Sixteenth and other streets show
much wear. Frank S. Grant has been
asked for an opinion as to the liability
of the owners of the addition and the
city to the property owners to main
tain the paved streets tor ten years.
and he will Rive an opinion next n
dav nlsrht. The following resolution
was adopted at the Meeting Friday
We, the property owners of Ladd's
Addition, assembled in the First United
Evangelical Church, May 29, declare
that It is our united opinion that we
are entitled to ten years' exemption
from street Improvements, and since
the improvement of Ladd avenue, after
six and one-half years, is necessary and
being considered by the City Commis
sioners and the expense of the said im
provement Is to be assessed to the
property abutting thereon; therefore
Resolved, That we voice our strong
disapproval of being , held financially
responsible by the City or Portland tor
any street improvements to De maae
before the expiration of the said ten
years, or 1917."
H. S. Joslyn. C. D. Frazler and H. '.
Johnson were appointed to prepare
constitution ana bylaws for the perma
nent organization to be formed next
Elks' Band Flays Wednesday.
The Elks' band will give a conceit
in the bandstand at Park and Jeffer
son streets Wednesday ntglit. City
Commissioner Brewster invited tli
band to play last Wednesday, but tha
concert was postponed on account of
PORTLAND WINS HEALTH
WITH WONDERFUL STOMACH REMEDY
Mrs. Hellman Tells Friends How
, She Has Been So Quickly
Mrs. W. H. Hellman, of 223 Ains
worth street, Portland. Or., was a vic
tim of disorders of the stomach and
digestive processes. Her trouble af
fected her general health and made
She took Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy and soon was recommending
it to all her suffering friends. In a let
ter sending for more of the remedy
"About eight months ago I sent to
you for a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine, and after taking It
sent for three bottles more, which I
have taken with the best of results. I
am beginning now to feel like a dif
ferent person. I have been telling my
friends about your wonderful medicine
I thank you for the good your medicine
has done meT'
In such words people in all parts of
the country, thousands of people, praise
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy. .
The first dose shows results' no long
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoid
accretions and removes poisonous mat
ter. It brings swift relief to sufferers
from ailments of "the stomach, liver
and bowels. Many say that it has savd
them from dangerous operations arid
many declare that it has saved thpir
Because of the remarkable sui'cesa
of this remedy there are many Imit-i-tors.
so be cautious. Be sure it's
MAYR'S. Go to the Owl Drug Com
pany and ask about the wonderful re
sults it has been accomplishing anion
people they know or send to Georce
H. Mayr. Manufacturing Chemist, 154
156 Whiting street, Chicago. 111., for
free book on stomach ailments and
many grateful letters from people who
have been restored. Any druggist can
tell you the wonderful effects. Adv.