The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 20, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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We are prepared with a wonderful and varied assortment
of fashion's latest creations in Ready-to-Wear Suits. Never
before have we gathered together such a representative line
as we are now. offering the public. Never before have the
qualities and prices favored the buyer as they do here this
season, and when you stop and consider that we can and do
offer you equal values to the high rent stores at a saving
of from $5 to $8, don't you think it will pay you to see these
suits before deciding on yours? Ladies' fine quality Vene
tian Cloth Suit, Eton effect, witJh cape, trimmed Pr f?
with taffeta bands, and gold buttons. Our price t;..PVey
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'.i.. ByG-OTernot Chamberlain.
I am glad to know that The Journal
intends to issue a Sunday morning edi
tion, and this thought Is shared by many
people with whom I have cojftvef sed
since "the Idea was' first suggested.
There 1b room tor it, and I have every
reason to believe that the enterprise
""win be eminently successful.' The Ore
ion Daily 'Journal Is rapidly growing- in
favor everywhere, and the energy which
Is expended in the dally edition, if di
rected toward a Sunday edition, will ln-
- sure success and ' assist materially ' in
exploiting the resources of the state and
In Its development . i , V i '
(Continued from
v Dragging her anchors and at the
mercy of the winds for a period of two
hours last night the big government
dredge Chinook pulled out three dol-
'. . phlns and four pilings at Martin's dock,
f near -the Union stock yards, and Anally
'. brought up at the north end of the Al-
blna O..R. Sc N. dock. The dredge, was
. driven rapidly for a distance of 300 feet
' before her anchors caught and held se
- e; ourely. - &
-.r.- A crew of 30, men was on board at 'the
time, most, of ' whom were preparing to
go ashore. Had the accident occurred
an hour, later, It is likely that the dredge
would have floated down the current un
- til she landed on a bar, where serious
damage would have-resulted. ; .
The accident occurred at 8 o'clock last
1 night The Chinook lay at Martin's
dock, where she has been since last Sun
' day for repairs to her boilers.. She ar-'-
rived here from Astoria.1 An anchor had
' been cast, while a number of cables and
, 'lines held her to .the piling of the
,., doclk She was .headed up stream,, and
when the gale was at Its height she be
gan to pitch and plunge wildly against
her moorings. She was apparently fast,
t however, and nothing more than casual
i Interest, was paid to the storm by the
' men on board. . Suddenly the craft
ceased to Struggle against the lines which
held her and those on board realised
that she ".was drifting toward the ; cur
rent -
The crew was at supper at the time
and 'there was a hurrying of men on
deck. Officers gave orders rapidly and
the one remaining anchor was quiciciy
cast Like the one which dragged use
lessly through the water it failed to
catch and the boat continued toward the
middle of the stream. On reaching the
north end of the Alblna O. R. & N. dock
" the anchors caught and held fast Un
. able to bring the huge dredge again Into
her dock last night, she was ien out
. side until this morning, when tugs will
' tow her back. The damage sustained
was trifling though the Injury to the
dick Is serious. ; .- .
; "If it had happened an hoof later,'
said one of the officers, "nearly all the
crew would have been ashore and the six
; or seven men who remained would have
been unable to have done much to save
' her. After she became fast bx of us.
Including the ship's quartermaster, the
engineer and head cook, came ashore
, In a small boat In was the squalliest
trip I ever made. Every man but-one
Was kept rowing hard, and that one was
bust bailing the water . out. 1 ne vni
. nook had a narrow escape and is lying
.' across the channel now."
"While the storm .was at Us height'
' said Mr. Gevurt. "a very heavy gust of
wind switched around the corner of
. First and Yamhill streets and tore a
large awning nd Us frame from lta
fastenings In front of the store of Ge-
' vurts & Sons. The frame, in railing.
' crashed through a large rencn piaie
' glass window x feet in dimensions and
nearly half an Inch thick. The glass.
was broken in pieces." In falling the"
V glass damaged some expensive furni
, ture .which was . standing In the wln-
dow. The cost to replace the window
will be $200, and the damage to the fur
niture amounts to about I lt0." V .
Damage on Washington Street.
A window in Olds A King's dry goods
tore, at Fifth and Washington streets
. was . broken. An awning swung loose
and struck it, but was caught and tied
safely before further damage was done.
At Sixth and Market streets' a skylight
. -. was blown off a house, and as it fell to
, the ground a strong gust of wind caught
It, and, hurling it back against the build
'.' Ing, broke several panes in one of the
windows. v "' ' '.
Two new houses under . construction
' at Fifth and Irvfhg streets were dam
. aged The ' roof was partly on ', these
Structures, but the shingles were blown
off and scattered all around the neigh
',borhood, several being shot through a
' window of Larry Sullivan's abode. .
A light market wagon filled with eggs
- By Senator Mitchell. ,
Washington,' March. 19. The enter
prise of the publishers of The Journal
In their decision to issue a Sunday edi
tion is .to be commended. There is room
for all the advertising Portland and Ore
gon can 'get, for no better clans of ad
vertising can be had than that given by
The Journal. I am glad to hear that
there is to be a Sunday issue of The
Journal, and I congratulate The Journal
and its managers on the hew departure.
In view of their public spirit they are
entitled to the support of the business
community. The Journal has shown a
disposition to be absolutely fair in its
treatment of the Oregon delegation in
congress, and it In working for the bestj
interests 01 uregon ana deserves suc
cess la all of its undertakings.
Page One.)
was upset at Twenty-first 'and Everett
streets. The driver was little the worse
for the mishap outside of getting his
clothing covered with mud.' The horse
did not attempt to run away, and waa
unharnessed and the wagon righted.
''.''' Wind's Kaay rreaks. '
One of the most peculiar freaks of the
wind was perpetrated last night Just be
fore dark, when a heavy plate-glass win
dow 7x6 feet was blown from Its place
la front of the r Graver Musle company's
store! cerner of Seventh and Washing
ton streets; - The window was hurled
violently against a passing Portland rail
way car. Fortunately no one was hurt
The - window 1 waa smashed to plecea
The glass was valued at $10..
At 4 o'clock the fire department was
called to : the corner of Eleventh and
Main streets by an alarm from box
Upon arrival it waa discovered that tha
strong wind had worked the telegraph
pole loose, and in so doing had caused
the pip- leading from the fire box to
grate so hard against the box as to turn
In the alarm. ' ' " '
An alarm waa sounded at :30 from
box 238, corner of Larrabee and Broad
way streets, and 10 minutes later a sec
ond alarm waa rung from box 237, corner
of Larrabee and Holladay streets. Both
were chimney fires and were out before
the arrival of the firemen. At 7:30
o'clock a third alarm was rung from tha
corner of Tenth and Harrison streets,
The fire was put out before tha depart
ment arrived. r- ,'
Sons Blown to around.'
At the corner of Sixteenth and Haw
thorne : a - house . under course of con
struction was blown to the ground. This
was reported by Patrolman Scott The
name of the owner could not be learned.
The police patrol box at the corner of
Fourth and Davis streets was blown
down at 8 o'clock. t
-On Jefferson street between Eleventh
and Twelfth telephone wires became
crossed with electric light wires, and
for a time there was a brilliant display
of fire. The current was soon cut off,
however, and the wires repaired. City
Electrician Walker stated that In. pro
portion to the severity of the tormthe
wires here suffered but little. -A
huge raised letter sign 60 feet in
length, at Ellera. Piano house. Park and
Washington streets, was torn down by
the wind at 9:30 o'clock. Some women
who had Just left the store barely
escaped. The. sign is valued at about
iiso and is totally destroyed. ,
Tailing Trees Do Damage.
A huge maple tree at Seventh and
Salmon streets fell at o'clock with a
crash that' was beard for blocks. Those
who were passing saw the threatened
danger and escaped being crushed by the
giant trunk. It fell directly across the
porch of the residence of C. M. Cart
wright 216 Seventh street smashing wln
dowpanei jind brushing boards from the
wall a it fell. The porch was 'partly
destroyed, while fence across which
the tree fell was completely demolished.
The tree was loosened by city workmen
who have been mending the street at that
place. . In doing so -they cut away the
roots on one side of the tree. It was
one of a number of huge trees which
have stood at the corner for 41 years.
-Ca Trafflo Irregular. ':-vn
Street car traffic during the night of
Wind and rain was Irregular. The chief
trouble was caused by limbs of trees that
were blown across the track and com
pelled motormert to stop and remove the
obstacles, only to' move on perhaps half
a block, where another" barricade' of
boughs would be encountered.
The City V Suburban found little dif
ficulty rn maintaining its service, ex
cept on Morrison street, where the service
has been Irregular and round-about for
several days, owing to the Tanner-creek
sewer overflow. The schedule of the Van
couver line of the Portland railway -was
erratic n account of the ferry service,
which was shut off by the prevailing high
' at the name on the label. -It the liquor
; la supplied by "The Full Measure Hone you
can be absolutely certain that it is per
fectly pure, as In all wlnea and liquors
" .' bearing' our name, their' purity cannot be
questioned. . - '
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108 Sixth Street
Bet. Washington and Stark ,
'Phone,' Mala 3304 '
By Senator miton.
Washington, March 19. All who have
followed the course of The Dally Jour
nal will, I am sure, be gratified to know
that it contemplates issuing Sunday edi
tions. That there was room and demand
for : just such a paper as The Journal
has proven, to be is evident by its pre'
vlous success. If it shall as I am con
fident it will secure for Its Sunday edi
tion the same, degree of confidence the
daily now Justains in the estimation of
the public, both Its publishers and pa
trons will hove reason to congratulate
themselves. A new and powerful factor
for Oregon's weal has come we all hope
to remain to strive, with . Oregon's
friends, for Oregon's advancement,
winds. ' The Oregon Water Power com
pany reported little trouble along Its wide
stretches of wire and the Gresham and
Oregon City lines' were 'said to . be In
good shape. The chief trouble was that
encountered by the train dispatcher, who
often was unable to ascertain where his
cars were, on, account of tangled tele
phone '.wires. ... '
The south side of ' the ruined Park
school was blown down during the night
and covered the sidewalk. ; Pedestrians
who forgot the danger signals and used
the Park school walks were reminded of
their risk by stray bricks and looBe
boards that rained at Intervals through
the night'-" v '
Washington street was an umbrella re
pository, . There was scarcely a ; block
that did not have the ruins of an um
brella discarded by a disgusted owner.
Ohe man marched to his umbrella, which
had been wrenched from his hand ana
turned wrong- side" out,: and tsreaking off
the gold handle left the remaining debris
aa evidence"' Of the force of the wind.
Heavy Wind Off Coast
A heavy gale was raging off the coast
last night and the local forecast office
predicts a' strong wind today. Fore
cast Off leal Edward A. Beals late yes
terday afternoon gave out the informa
tion that he expected a storm that
would rival, that of a week ago. Storm
signals have been displayed on the coast!
The latest , reports received by the
weather bureau last night stated that
the wind was blowing at the rate of 72
miles an hour at North Head.'' The ve
locity at Tatoosh Island was 66 miles
an hour, from the east The wind' In
this city at - o'clock last night svas
from the south and blowing at the rate
of SO miles an hour. -
"If our aerometer were set higher than
it Is," said Mr. Beals, "such a wind as
this of tonight would register about 60
miles an hour." -'. ;
Mr. Beals has warned the following
stations to look out for a heavy storm
this morning: Port 'Townsend, East
Clallam, Neah Bay, Belllngham Bay,
Anacortes, Ever.ett Seattle, Tacoma,
Aberdeen, the station at the mouth of
tha river and the life saving stations.
Trouble at Tanoouver.
Last night . Vancouver was In' total
darkness as a result of the high wind
storm. - Electrio light poles and wires
were blown down, people r eatly Im
periled by the live wires and signs clat
tered about the streets. Tree and
sidewalks suffered throughout the town.
The. large . trees In front of ' tha city
bakerv were felled by -the storm and
crashed -through the bakery window. No
one happened to be passing at the time.
The trees ii the city park suffered con
siderably, almost a third of them being
ruined. Sheds were unroofed. The
ferry waa running up to a late hour last
night but had great difficulty in making
progress against the force of the tstorm.
Only-one fire was, reported, the 'result
of sparks from a chimney, but it was
discovered and extinguished before oc
casioning any, loss. - v
Difference of opinion as to whether
only those .who. can. .show tax receipts
should vote either at the primaries or
elsewhere, ' brought about a fight 'yes
terday afternoon between two aged men
that will result in the arrest of J. D.
Wrleht. axed (S vears. A. . Smith.
aged 70 years' is the complainant and
declares that when he met the defend
ant at the corner of Milwaukle street
and Powell avenue yesterday afternoon.
the latter, struck him three hard blows
on the right side of the head with a
heayy cane. Complaint was issued yes
terday at the district attorney's office.
. 'The trouble, was brought about by
me telling Wright that a man who would
say, aa he did to me before the election,
that any man who could not show a tax
receipt ought not to be allowed , to vote
was no man. I Just told . him that that
settled things with me and him. Then,
when I met htm on the street corner he
struck me. I fell to the ground and he
pounced on top of me. . The blows he
struck me with the cane were awful, and
broke the cane into three pieces. He
also beat me while I was down. He
weighs ' about 260" pounds and I weigh
but 178 pounds." i -- .
The case will be called In the munic
ipal , court Monday morning. Wright
lives at the corner of Twelfth and Cole
streets. . He Is a graveyard workman
Smith resides at 868 Milwauk. street
Tax on AloohoL
' From the -Atlanta Journal.
With the tax on pure alcohol reduced,
and a law permitting' denaturlsed. alco
hol to be untaxed, American-manufacturers
would have taken from them one
of the greatest handicaps which ham
pers their successful competition In
preparation of organic chemical pro
ducts. The supremacy of America in
other lines would be quickly duplicated
in the manufacture of chemicals, and
the ' many . industries . dependent upon
organlo chemical. t ;
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A Bright Toung Polltlolan and Business Man.
Precinct 48 on the east side had one
of the brightest young men In that
bailiwick as one of its delegates In the
Republican county convention yester
day. Elwood Wiles haa been a resident
of Portland for many -years, and for a
considerable time was the manager for
the John P. Sharkey Co., harness manu
facturers, 86 Union avenue. Just what
induced Mr. Wils to tenter politics the
writer does not know, but the young
man says he; "hasn't got it very bad."
"I am not in politics very deep," he
says, "and don't think I ever will be.
I am now In business on my own ac
count aa a contractor Of concrete side
walks and basements, and my great am
bition Is to make thjs calling a pro
nounced success. I am building it on a
foundation of absolute honor, guarantee
ing to every one exactly what I promise,
and positive perfection In all I do. ,1
ant -a-Toung'-man,-asJToumay" ace, -and
it won't pay me to fiddle .around with
adds to nrowxEsas or lots.
Mrs. T. D. ; Downs of Wlnlock has i
promised to - be good. ; Hereafter, she .
says, sne. wui stay Dy her own Heart n
and refrain from straying1 away with !
strangers. She returned to her village
home today from Spokane in company!
with "Constable W. IL Kelly of that
Carl S. Alvord,. the blacksmith, who
accompanied Mrs. Downs on her run-!
away trip, is safely lodged In the Spo-1
kane jail and will be taken back to the
scene of his crime-where serious charges
will be placed against him. In an In
terview - a.t Spokane. Constable - Kelly
said: '..',-. ' -
"1 believe 1 that as soon as she gets
away from Alvord she will be all right.
Tes, there are stories that she was
drugged by Alvord, but I have no proof
of this, and am not paying much atten
tion to them.
"I have handled this case myself,
and Alvord will be prosecuted to the
fullest extent of the laW. His wife
cares nothing for him any more and has
gone to Portland to live with relatives.
I do not believe the people of Wlnlock
will make . any demonstration against
him. When I left, there I waa warned
not to bring him back, but I told the
people that I would shoot the first man
who-a.ttempted to create any disturb
ance. They .will do nothing to him while
I have him in charge." ,
Rev. Downs, thei woman's husband,
thinks that his wife was drugged, and
that la the reason she so willingly ac
companied Alvord. "For the sake of the
children," he said, "and of all. my wire
consented to return. She is not blamed
for this by the people of Wlnlock as
much as Alvord Is. I certainly believe
that my wife was drugged. . She has al
ways been a good woman, and certainly
would not do anything like this unless
there was something the matter with
her. I have been told by certain parties
that Alvord gave candy to some members
of the choir out of one pocket and that
given . my wife ' was, taken' from an
other. I certainly think that this candy
was drugged, and think that when she
is over the effects of It she will be the
same "as she was before."
e excttsb ros bemotax, or
.poiNmxxNT or committeb.
When asked yesterday afternoon con
cerning, the proposed removal of the de
tention jail to the city hall. Mayor Will
iams sat back in hl chair with a worn
expression and passed his hand over his
hair thoughtfully.
"If the city ha money the thing
would not be thought of for a minute,"
he stated emphatically. "But there are
things wlrVsh poverty forces upon us and
which we have to take regardless of our
thoughts In the matter.; However, I am
not at the present time exactly favora
ble to such a course. Uly opinions are
not o fixed, however, but , that they
-v . : ''' '.' ' -: f .' ; ..
anything but business, and that such as
will win for me a reputation for honesty
that .will count as capital in my bust.
ness. That is What I am -at now, and
I am going to make it a go, or know the
reason why." " ::.
So his friends need not suppose that
the game of politics is to be so- fascinat
ing to the mind of Mr. Wiles that he
is to be lost in the maelstrom of pub
lio life. He Is too wise for that.
The gentleman is erecting a handsome
home in Ladd's Hawthorne Park add!
tlon, which will Boon be ready for oc
cupancy. His office is at 701 Chamber
of Commerce, where he will be pleased
to see any one who may desire any
thing in the line of cement or concrete
w6rk. - He does all the 'work tor Cate
& Powell, and takes pleasure in referring
to them as to tha excellence of , his
completed contracts. He says he thinks
more of their good will and commenda-
tlon than of all the politics that ever
could be Changed by a. proper presen
tation of the facts, None of the coun-
cilmen have as yet Bpoken to me in- re
gard to removing the Jail to the city
hall, but I understand the proposition is
to fix up the basement for that use. The
proper course, I should Judge,. would be
not to maVci a . move until a competent
committee had investigated the matter
and reported as they saw fit. A jail in
a basement means a number of disagree
able things, not the least of which
would be the odor that would, permeate
the building, arising from the drunken
vagabonds usually Incarcerated In a de
tention Jail. ' - ; -
"Another factor, and one which Is to
be taken Into consideration, is the fact
that the city hall is on the wrong
side of the city, to be used aa a Jail.
Fully nine-tenths of the arrests are, I
believe., made below Pine street How
ever, u tne tning must or aone we can
perhaps find a way," :
OU and XArd Universities.
After all, it may be Impossible to
grease one's way to popularity by dona
tions to colleges. .
V Mua
Sam'l lpsenblatt & Go.
, Suitable for AH- Occasions Rain or Sun
They are made by the same tailorji who turn out our splendid Overcoats and finished h the
same faultless style. .The materials are such as men'of taste would naturally dv'ose for 1
Overcoats or Surtouts with the additional advantage of having them chemically wat-r; rocf ; !.
Ladies' Suit, of smooth finished
goods, blouse effect, neatly ;
trimmed with buttons and taf-
feta bands, colors, tan, black
or blue; Our price is only
Ladies' stylish . Suit, of mixed
material, in both Eton,, and
blouse - effects, shoulder cape,
neatly trimmed, has wide flare
skirt. Our price is only., v .
See Window Display!
New Dress Goods Temptingly Priced
56-inch spring' weight Meltons, in" gray, blue or tan. Per
yard ?1.25
56-inch spring weight Scotch Mixtures, in all the popular
shades. Per yard. . . . . $1.25
Regular $1.00 value Shark Skin, in cream only, for waists.
Our price is only . , .65
44-inch English Cicilian, in cream, light blue, pink and red,
suitable for waists. Per yard, , . . ... .. . . .. . . .. . .$1.50
Extra quality Tussah Silk, used for waists, in pearl only,
regular 75c kind, now. py . . ; t ... .... ... . .47
144-146 Third Street, Bet; Morrison and Alder
Are never in doubt when you attend the Behnke-Walker Business Col-
lege. We not only fit you for business, but place you when competent T
If vnu are thlnklnar of attending a business colleee. you cannot afford to '
Ignore the best in town. : , .
- In the past year we have had four times as many calls for office as- T
Slstants as we could fill. OUR GRADUATES ARB ALL, EMPLOYED. T
Most thoroughly equipped business college In the Pacific Northwest X
. . Bend for
man ana momsom screeis, upposise jrostomce.
Popular Styles for
, , ...... . - - . - - ." . l: ' '
Spring in Merits
HighGlass Clothing
Men's Top Goats
In Coverti Fancy Mixtures and Tweeds
SPECIAL $15.22
Men's Rain-Proof
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