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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. MONDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 13, ISO?.
; Senator Says President Has
" ment in aShort Timer ;.
PLAN WAS AN OUTRAGE
'Senator Favors Roosevelt's Railroad
Rata Legislation Ideas Bat Also
.Would Give Court Power to Es
tablish Reasonable 'Charges. :-, ;
M "P im onndent that" the president
f will appoint Cnltea Btaics n
Judge for. Oregon oae after 1 reaoh
Washington." Mid " Senator Fulton this
taoralns. - "That- was the -understand-
: Ins at our last lntor-te. . I cannot say
' whom Ui president will) select, but I
feel sure that the matter will. be set
r tied soon. I- . h ' ' " "' " -
Senator Fulton will leav fof Wash
'"' ington next Wednesday mornleg and ax-
- f pecta to arrive one week from today. It
i will . be seven -or eight months before
v he again vlalts Oregon. When naked
1 aa to other vacant federal office In this
I state, he aald: . ' '' - ' -' " '
- "I have ,heard nothing further as to
i- the Roseburg land office. -. President
. Roosevelt directed Secretary Hitchcock
' to give me written statement of 111
objections to Mr. Hegardt, whom I
f recommended for receiver at Roseburg,
' i but ss yet I have received no communi
. cation from the secretary on -the sub
'Jeet. But "whatever differences may
"arise aa to this appointment will In n
. way affect or delay the selection of a
district judge. W - ." ' '- -'.r . ,
- - . 7 ITadeelaee M to Marshal." '
viT)f course a United Statea marshal
' for Oregon must be appointed at this
session of congress. The appointment
i of C J. Beed waa merely a recesa ap
. pnintme.nl. The president undoubtedly
'.'will send In a nomination early In the
aeaaion. I have not yet determine
whom I shall support for the office."
Senator Fulton criticises aeverely the
' policy that hat been adopted by Becre
: tary . Hitchcock in the matter of gov
ernment Irrigation brojecte in Oregon.
"These, projects should - bo- carried
through to completion. It is an outrage
that the Umatilla scheme should be
abandoned after the. government engl
" neers hare declared It to 'ha feasible.
The cost would j be trivial compared
with the benefits that would result I
. shall see the secretary about the mat-
ter as soon aa 1 reach Washington, but
If a decision has been reached. I do not
t know that I shall be able to do any
thing. -v--'-:'rv----f - .
' :'v Tn Seal Bate mpervtalom.
Senator FuHon baa -decided views on
- the aubJecCof railroad rate legislation,
the lasue which Is expected to be of
t absorbing Importance at the coming
, session of congress. In come respects
' he would go even farther than President
' Roosevelt. In discussing the subject.
t he senator- tdr - " ""
am of the opinion' that the inter
.' state commerce commission should be
granted power to inquire into the rea
: sonableneas of a rate, on' complain be
' Ing made. and,. If It finds the rata un
reasonable, to fix the maximum '-rate
-' that may be charged for 'the service.
' The rate -fixed - trjrthw commission
should go into effect Immediately snd
should continue until set aside by the
'. court on appeal. That Tln substtnee
i the position, I understand, of President
V. Roosevelt, but I would maty this sddi
' tlonal provision: - t . ;
, , "In case the court finds that the rate
, established by the commission Is un
" reasonably low. I think that the court,
t Instead of simply annulling the rate,
-' should be authorlMd to determine what
'- Is a reasonable rate, and then it should
:' have power either to. enrorco this rate
by decree or to refer it back to the com
mission with Instructions to put It in
" force. Of course I know It Is con
Mended by many that the courts cannot
be empowered to establish a rate, as
that. It is held. Is a legislative and not
judicial power. I do not agree with
' that contention, for In my judgment
when cause Is at lasue before the court
on appeal from the commission, or even
If brought there by Injunction proceed
, ' inrs. It hernmrs Inrlimhent nn tha sonrt
- to ascertain . whether tha r,f , VI im
.- reasonable or unreasonable, and that lrv
, volves the necessity of ascertaining what
:.is the reasonable rate. ,
' .-'. Weald Prekiblt MttM Oars. . -'
"It Is contended by some students of
- the constitution that while tha court
..might be empowered to ascertain tha
reasonable rate for a service already
-performed, yet when It attempts to de
Itermlne the rate" Tor future service It
, Is assuming a legislative function which
.'It la without authority to exercise.
While J do not wholly agree with this
- contention, the objection could be over
coma by requiring the interstate com-
mission to adopt such rate aa the court
baa declared to be reasonable.
'.. '1 also think that the so-called prl-
- -vate car system, such as the) Armour
. .refrigerating line which la no worse
.than many othera. but I use It as an il
lustrationshould be prohlblted.t.nd
every railroad should be compelled to
-aupply all necessary facilities to the
jmblic. It seems to me unjust that a
company like Armour's, which either of
Itself - through kindred organisations
la engaged In -trafficking In articles of
Interstate commerce by means of spe
- rialy equipped cars, should be "put in a
position where It can llr rates for Its
competitors as well aa Itaelf. It Is a
, reasonable conclusion that the company
having snch an arrangement will not
. Itself auffer.S ., . i , , . , ., .
r CHRISTMAS IN MEXICO.-
Special Vuihaaa ' Bzearaloa Train vis
. Boatbera raelae msllroaa. ; - -
On December 1 a. special excursion
train will leave Ban Francisco via the
Southern Paclna for the City of Mexico
Ixw ratea have been made for points
-on tha Southern Pacific in Ortson. Par.
tlcularn by asking any Southern Pacific
agent Of Writing A. L. Craig, general
passenger asenv-Tortlana. Oregon.
Coupon Free Hawaiian Trip
,. Honolulu, HawaiUa lalaada ' .
Z ot tor,'...
This coupon must be voted
(Conttrreed from Page On.)
There la a strong faction which advo
cates not only the exclusion of Chinese
labor, buT also of Japanese. Korean
nnd others, snd It Is -expected that an ex
tension of the existing -exclusion lawa
will be strongly advocate As to Ku
ropean. Immigration it wilt be probably
recommended to order educational tests
and a poll tax. Other -important mat
ters which will bs given . considers bis
attention are- the- question of a univer
sal eight-hour day, child labor, sweat
chops and federal Injunctions. -
Among the' entertainment features of
the convention Will be a banquet for tht
delegates and' a trip In a special train
over the great ; terminal circuit about
this city, which has become famous dur
ing the past year by the great number of
noted societies and Individuals who. have
inspected . the .. tonnage-producing dis
trict and' the method Of handling the
traffic,-1. J . ; J V i , ; ....r .'..
i Oomper' Annual Addresa.
. It A Oom per -said, in parts
As time goes on, more and more Is
expected from the deliberations and. re
sults of our work; heavier and greater
become the responsibilities which ret
upon us; more and mora do the toll
ing masses look to you yearning. and
praying that their hopes for relief, for
right and lor justice may oe Tuny
' The labor movement represents In
concrete form the discontent of the
masses of labor with the unjuot burdens
they are compelled to bear; and though
we must all be more concerned In those
who participate with-ns in the duties
and responsiMltles of our movement, as
well asvthe advantages accruing from
our associated effort, let we dare not
and do not fall to appreciate our duty
to our fellow workers, even though they
manifest Indifference to their own wel
fare and the welfare of their fellowa
To the American Federation of Iabor
Is conceded the hegemony of the Amer
ican labor movement We must prove
true to our trust, true to the confidence,
the hops and the faith reposed.. In us.
aVabor, tndastry, rinanoe. :
' If the hosts' of organised labor per I
alstently pursue the policy of resistance
to wage cutting; if we shall continue to
press onward our movement to become
continually larger sharers in the product
of our labor; If we but prove true to
ourselves and to each other, we shall
continually gain the confidence, the re
spect, the cooperation of the fairer
minded and mora Intelligent employers,
confound the old conceptions of political
economy, establish a new philosophy of
life, labor. Industry and humanity, put
to rout the seers of calamity and prove
their predictions to bs false prophecies.
Already It Is discerned that finance
has been largely dethroned from Its all-
controlling power over lahat and. Indus
try. Up to a decade ago. If .exposures
had been made as have been made In the
recent past, of peculation as . welf a
speculation and of the corrupting In
fiuencs of "high ' finance," a financial
panic. Involving an industrial, crisis and
stagnation, with all its attendant evils.
would undoubtedly have been inevitable.
The tlme,la happily passing when pure
I ly speculative, -C nance can bold the doml-
WUb more compact organisation of la
bor, with more enlightened employers,
finance Is tailing and will take its proper
plaoe and perform its proper functions,
thst of serving the purpose of real in
dustry and trade, of .being a real mess
ure of value. A. medium of exchange!
Thus the relative position of Importance
Is being transposed, and Industry and
commerce are coming to. control and
regulate finance. ' . . i
. - ., aiffht-Kon Workday.
There la no field of sctlon upon which
If we concentrate our greatest activity
there wilt result so great advantages td
all. with the least possible Injury td
any, as the movement to reduce the
hours of daily labor, the establishment
of a normal workday of eight hours.
From the inception of our federation
we have voiced the demand of labor for
shorter workday. In 1884 w called
upon and urged all labor to endeavor to
establish the eight-hour -workday, if
possible, by agreement with the em
ployers. Ws have been helpful to many
crafts In establishing the elght-houi
dan the hums ef toll far all hare beta-
reduoed. ' - :
, With the wonderful Improvement -In
machinery and tha application of steam
and electric power, our workers are pro
ducing " wealth surpassing even the
Imagination, much less the expectation,
of a decade or two ago.
Living in a land fertile and bountiful
as ours, with its Ingenious and Indus
trious people, there can not be sny good
reaaon aaalgned why in our day the
tollers should be expected or required
to give to labor mors tban sight hours
In a day.
Trade 'Union Bohools.
Education la regarded by sll as the es
sential to progress and success, and this
fact is equally applicable to the trad
union movement Much has been said
and done regarding th trade unions and
trade union movement It. Is, neverthe
less, true that there Is not as wlds or
general a knowledge and understanding
of ths history, the struggles, tbs metn
ods and th work of our movement ss
should be. The misinformation upon
trade union life, activity, and purposes
li still too genersl and profound. And
to this Is largely du ths unfair criti
cism and opposition of opponents, as
well as the inability of a number of our
trade unionists often to defend them
selves, th organisations - with which
they are connected, and .th faith that
Is within them. Their confidence In and
their judgment of trade union work
and objects ' Is, therefor,' sometimes
weakened or perverted, and they become
easy victims to antagonists or sophists;
,.I would recommend that our central
bodies establish In their respective lo
calities trade union schools where at
least the elementary principles of the
trade union movement may be taught;
where a correct understanding of trade
union history, - struggles snd achieve
ments my be demonstrated and im
pressed upon students.
The Western Federation of Miners bas
on or-before November 20, 1195.
not alone been ungrateful to th trade
unions Slid the American Federation of
Labor, but Ita orncera navo laxen tne
poaitlon of 'bitter hostility toward us.
From the then meaner funds the Bos
ton convention, ss an expression of good
will, appropriated ll.Ou.0. sod luter. by
authority of the executive council,
drafted and Issued an appeal to all the
trade unions, trade unionists and friends,
throuxhout th country, for financial as
slstanoe to be transmitted directly ' to
Secretary Moyer. -
.Civil rights and constitutional guaran
tees were trampled under foot by the
state authorities of Colorado. We felt
a realising sense thst It was our duty to
render every moral ana financial
alstance -within our power, not only that
the wrong. Injury and injustice, com
plained of might be righted, but that
atlll -further action should be taken-to
prevent a recurrence) of such infamous
tyranny and Invasion of the lawful and
human rights or i;oioraao a people as
waa -experienced by and meted out to
members of th Western Federation of
Miners.; .v.'-...!'-.--..' ' .'......L.
Tcata- Bzolasioa. '.'
' Perhaps one of the most momentous
questions which will confront ths
American people, and of which this con
ventlon must take cognisance and .deal
with earnestly. Intelligently and em
phatically, is the campaign Inaugurated
In several quarters for what la called a
modification of ths law excluding Chin
ese from entry Into the 1'nited Statea
or Its possessions. Within the paat year
manlreat errorta nave oean maa in mis
direction, particularly Inaugurated and
stimulated by - antagonistic employers
snd some of their sseoclatlons, . .
Information of an authentlo charac
ter and from varloua sources has been
communicated to our office showing
that a carefully devised policy has been
agreed upon and Is being carried out
Labor's antagonists realize ths fact that
American public opinion and sentiment
re fully expressed : In the existing
Chinese exclusion law.
Ws make no pretense that the ex
clusion of Chinese can be defended upon
a high Ideal, ethical ground, but We In-,
aist that It Is our essential duty to
maintain and preserve our physical con
dltion and standard of life and civilisa
tion, and thus to assure us ths oppor
tunity for tbs . development of our In-'
tellectual and moral character. Self-
preservation has always been regarded
aa the first law of nature. It is a
principle and a necessity from which
w ought not and must not depart ' .
i .-. Oaaal Oosartxnstloa, ' '
Ths Boston convention of th Ameri
can Federation of Labor, recognising
that our government is committed to
and will undertake the construction of
the Panama cansl connecting ths Atlan
tic and Paclflo oceans, that it is one of
ths most important public works ever
assumed by any nation; that It Is de
signed to be American, not only In con
struction, but In ownership and control.
declared that there are hundreds ' or
thousands of workmen and laborers In
America adapted In every way. to the
class of work necessary In construct
ing ths canal, and urged that our own
people be employed thereon. - -
NO on underestimates th difficulties
involved ' in the construction of the
Panama canal; there can be bnt few Who
dissent- from .-th claim that what th
American people set for themselves as
a task they do with g wilt
With my colleagues and others I nave
tried to be helpful to th government
nd 10 ths'offfcers- -twctiarge.' so -that
no unnecessary impediment bs placed In
tneir path in tne perrormancr or their
A Vase ef Xajuctioms. -.
In. view of the .continued uss or abuse
1 the Issue noe of the writ of intone
tlon in labor disputes, there can be no
question but that it is our bounden
duty to Impress upon congress tha ne
cessity of enactfng a bill which shall
relieve: our fellow workers from -the
Injustice which so many ara compelled
to endure. .-:---'--"i--t -.--.. .
i Entirely, apart from the unjust coarse
pursued by th courts In issuing the In
junctions of - which we complain, they
csnnot but have a baneful influence unon
all our people, 'not only In having their
lawful .rights, on after the other: Im
paired and invaded, but "because of ths
consequent lack of respect for ths law
and the courts, which bias and. malad
ministration naturally evolve.
';'- A Worfanaa's Big-lit.
There Is no act whlo- la a lawful act
that a workman may do from which he
should be enjoined from doing by an
Injunction of a court; there Is not an
act if H be an unlawful act, which a
court by its injunction may enjoin for
which there Is not already a law with
Its provided penalty.
Viewed from any point, the- Issuance
of Injunctions, as we have witnessed
them in our country, cannot be defended
In either law or morals.
There ia no desire on the part of la
ir fer eslta eeiialdratroa r lanleney
at th hands of the court a
' we neither reauest. nor desire immu
nity for sny wrongful or unlawful act
when committed by a workman.
Ws have the right, however, to de
mand to bs regarded and treated with
absolute equality before the law. -
. We must snd shall be content with
nothing less. . - -
(Continued from Pegs One.)
tlonS nothing but bankruptcy stares the
producer In the face.
"dive thess some of their own medi
cine," is ths remark made by a abort
seller yesterday. "What If hops are
selling In New York at 2JH cents
pound.' Whst are the growers here go
ing to do about it If we choose to offet
them onljr.ie cents." '
The little folks love Dr. Wood's Nor
way Pine Byrup. Pleasant to take; per
fectly harmlens. Positive cure - for
coughs, colds, bronchitis, -asthma.'
. BEGIN PROCEEDINGS
. ' ' : ! ''':..
(Journal Special 8erl-e.) "
New York. Nov. IS. District Attor
ney Jerome's assistants, Saaford and
Perkins, this morning instituted John
Doe proceedings In the sixth, four
teenth snd twenty-ninth sssembly dls
trlcts In the election fraud cases. ,' The
nrocSedlnss are said to result from
new evidence obtained by Superinten
dent of Election Morgan's men. who
this morning took several witnesses to
the district attorney's office. Secrecy
Is betnr maintained. Tha grand Jury
resumed Its .Inquiry of ths election this
morning. Many witnesses were be
DRENCHED BODIES WITH
OIL, THEN FIRED THEM
v '-. - ' ' " -' '"
; v (Journal SpK-lal garaleeJ. ,
Dayton. Ohio.- Nov. 11. The police
believe that Dr. Oliver -Haugh. who la
under arrest accused of the -murder , of
his parents snd his brother, drenched
the bodies of his victims with Oil be
fore Igniting. He is believed, to have
killed them with drugs.
Dr. Ilaugh, who la a victim of drug
habit and has several times been con
fined in as ssylum. Is accused of being
Implicated in the murdnr of nine per
sons. - ,
4 rt-ofowoa sStoch- Cannes Crooaa.
- Allen aV Le wist Best arena,- '
LAND PROJECT 111
Eastern Bulnst -Men Favor
Christian Cooperative Enter w
prise. Says WaJIis Nash, -
ii of;his; eastern trip
Proapect-'That V Great Coloniiation
. Scheme . Will .Readily , Be Consum
; mated. Bonded by. Eastern Capital
Idea Is Declared Practicable.
To develop a great colonisation project
under Christian auspices, with an organ
Isatlon owning l.eoo.uoo acres of land,
building its own railroads, model cities.
and factories, and In the demonstration
of .this plan spending l,eu.uou in ad
vertising Oregon's resources, la the pro
gram of men from consultation with
whom Wallls Nash- returned yesterdsy
front- New York. . -. ,.
Mr. Nash- Is reticent aa to details of
his business, but said the success of the
effort to finance it ia assured, and that
all the newa concerning th enterprise
would be given as fast aa It could be
published without endangering the pro
ject. --'- . .'.
I round eastern financiers willing to
give time snd serious thought to the
business side of the undertaking, and
hours of . discussion of the plan only
served to further, convince tthem of its
practicability." said" Mr ftaah. "There
was no Suggestion from them, ss ws
so many , times heard among our local
financiers, that th project was 'vagus,'
or 'impracticable.' They' were abl to
see through to the ultimate of the under
taking with a reasonable certainty, as
with Sny other business enterprise, and
to weigh very closely ths chances of
success and failure on business grounds.
"Ths federation plan, as Is already well
known, baa new features upon which ths
projecters rest Its business side, and
which ensble business men to take hold
of It understanding, as , they would
any proven proposition. ' Competent
judges nay It will be comparatively easy
to dispoea of tha bonds of the federa
tion. Ws are able to finally settle the
terms snd conditions on which ths fi
nancing la to proceed, and these condi
tions only await approval of tha local
contingent of th federation trust"
A meeting of the trust was held thla
afternoon and Mr. Nash made a report
of the results of his visit to New Tork.
There are yet three local appointments
to be made- to complete the treat mem
bership snd nsmes for these appoint
ments were recommended at today's
meeting. Rev. H. 8. Wallace, president
of the federation, remains In New Tork
several weeks longer to dispose of final
matters. - .i
BREWERY AND NIIiE ROADS
SUED -BY fiOVERHMEHT
Will Endeavor to 'Ascertain Hf
Railroads Can Lawfully Pay '
j Indirect Rebates. ;
Milwaukee. - Wis., Nov. II. Tn ' the
federal court today the government
filed suit against nine railroads and one
brewery i In an attempt to ascertain
whether or not the rallorads can law
fully pay Indirect rebates through pri
vate car lines owned by large shippers!
such car lines being, in the opinion of
ths government, a mere device to secure
reductions over, other shippers who-are
competitors. f ' . ;
The Xotel Oregon Aptly Termed "The
. MSeeoa ef the Traveler."
The hew Oregon hotel, situated at ths
eorner of Seventh and Stark streets, has
with a single bound attained a promt
among ih hPtflls, pf tflfl jZllT'h 1
ha unprecedented in ths history o?Pa
elite coast hostelrles.
Its guests, are unanimous In Its
praises, because of the elegant equip
ment and perfect service. ,.ye Oregon
Grills Is without doubt the finest in the
city, where the best the market affords
la served in such a manner aa to suit
the most fastidious epicure. The 8ym
phony orchestra discourses - the - very
latest hiuslc each evening after I: SO.
"Get the Oregon habit"
' Milwaukie Country Club.
' Eastern and Seattle races. Take Sen
wood and Oregon .City cars st First and
BISHOP MERRILL DIES
w OF HEART FAILURE
' fJnernal Soeclal Service I
Chlcsgo, Nov. fltephen M. Merrill.
Methodist Episcopal bishop of Chicago,
Is dead at Keyport, New Jersey, .of heart
failure. He was apparently in vigorous
health when he left here, despite his
sdvsnced years. H has been bishop
3 years, 14 erf them In this. city. .. .
Demoqrats Ooneede Minor Of flees,
(Journal Special aVrvtee.) -
Cnlumtina. Ohio. Nov. 12. The fmA.
cratlc chairman ssys there Is no doubf
that the minor candidates on . the Be
publican ticket from governor down are
elected by a ssie piuraiuy.- ,
Tote ravers Danish Prlnoe.
' f Journal Special Reevlee.) -
ChHstlanla, Nov. 11. Returns to date
show 15.100 votes In favor 'of Inviting
Charles of Denmark to become king of
Norway snd only s.nno against.
. . Sound., business practice - is
as- important, here, - as the
wealth of nature. " S
Schilling's Best is the basis
of it in "
Ma ' sisast fmim. sslias .-
' eaevs ssvatisg esarscM asea
your grocer' and -Tnone-back.
The price will suit
and ' " "
The suit will fit.
," 1 :..
We handle no Readr
Made Clothing, but make
CURES the Most STUBBORN
- v ; WOODARD, - CLARKE CO. AND C O. SKIDMORE ft CO,
READY TQ USE .
'f .... . . r I 1 ,
(ConUnued From Page Ona)
erty which the system wants to buy.
The plan was to make "the purchases
before the fact leaked out. for the rea
ssn thst publication naturally, would
make owners get on the bull side of ths
market and hold for lgher prices. -The
purchases that were made were
conducted quietly and denials were made
today by both General Manager J. P.
O'BvUa-and Tax. Agent J. W. Morrow
that the Harrlman peopT"iers Inter
ested In the deals. The belief, however,
IS becoming general tha the MeCraken,
Willamette Boiler works snd Esmond an
nex pieces were taken for the Harrlman
system, and ths assertion was made to
day by one of tha beat Informed men In
tha city that many other deala are on
foot In connection with the same Harrl
The Maps Slow I.
"Study ths map." said a well-known
realty, dealer, "and you will -see, thst
ths two docks srs just this side of the
Northern Pscillc Terminal company's
yards, and that, were any person or
corporation to own ahem, snd main
tain his position sgalnst the condemna
tion plans of the city. If such wars to
be laid, he would Intercept the belt line
from entering the terminal company's
grounds and effectually spoil the mu
nicipal belt lino plans.
: "If, however, the contention of the
municipal authorities be valid, that the
right ft eminent domain applies In the
case,, -ilie Harrlman system's purchases
would not accomplish ths desired ends."
It is known, that the Harrlman sys
tem has considered the possibility of
bringing their west side road that now
comes down Fourth street into the city
by another route and suggestions havs
been made that It should be- dene by
building a bridge serosa the Willamette
above the city, and thue getting to the
tracks of the Southern Paclflo to come
along the east side to the steel bridge
snd scross the river to the union sta
tion. . - .
. The plans of the Harrlman system.
sppear to Involve the construction of a
trestle, which would to a great extent
cut off the waterfront property from
access by other transportation lines. If
the Harrlman system really, plans such
a bolt line snd were to construct It, It
would glvr-it the virtual command of
the transportation situation In this city,
according to the experts who . have
looked Into the matter. - -j -..;'.; ;. ; .
MINING COMPANY BURNS
ITS "BARNS AND STABLES
" -0Pcsl Dispatch Ta JoaratL)
Anaconda, Mont; Nov. 1J. It is not
often that a fire department Is called
upon to stand by and watch property
burn of thst a company touches a
match to some' of Its own buildings for
the publlo good. This wsa witnessed in
this city, however, when the Anaconda
Copper Mining company burned sheds
containing several thousand dollars'
worth of lumber 111 order to kill ths
germs of glanders left In ths buildings
by some "afflicted horses. The sheds
were psrtly" dismantled to take- them
away from ths electrle light polea and
iLWe want you to come uTand see thtT cloth from which we J
make a $25 suit to your measure. ' -
To have a suit of clothes that fits perfectly and which is made
from a fabric that will wear and keep its shape and appearance
Is worth more than $25 to .any man's peace of mind, t , '
Have a well made.'wll fitting: suit for your exclusive wear. ;
V You will feel more confidence in yourself. v , , ; v
, , Everybody with whom you come in contact will, have more,
confidence in you. .,;: ; j i;t' k. j.? til Hi
There if some peculiarity about every man's body which
prevents any ready-to-wear suit from fitting him acceptably.
" : ' ' ' " ;-.-;----- - -- - , - -.- ; .v.- -.' ' -
Hsve your clothes made to-your-measure. , ' :: ;
7, '-"A suit to 'your measure for $25. ; 1;.U ''y,tS:rViU.':.
All wool worsted cheviot in plaids, grays, checks and over
line stripes lined with imported Venetian cloth hand padded
every seam sewed with silk. . : i. . ( ' v
You can't duplicate this suit in Portland for less than $40.
' From loom to cutting table and tailor specialism explains our
low price. . ...", ,.; .';'.' i.:.;',;' '--.i'V..'
' 1 1 - ,
A $5.00 Suit of XTOAGQon Clothes
Flip to the Best Boy Detective !
The - man who
- ? Clothes; for EdermTnTeTTStetfl & CO., CMCTgrrr
- is corning to see us within ten days. We will
give free any Yiraoood strhVin bur store t
C , the first clever boy under 16 years of age who
finds THIS man before he leaves town. ','
- WHAT YOU MIST DO f
. When you think you have found the right
man, say to him : "You are from Ederheimer,'
Stein Go Chicago, and sell X,taoood
. , ' Clothes." Remember , these words. If you.
xsa anything else he will not answer.
SARl'L ROSENBLATJ1 & CO.
COR. THISD AND IIORRISOIV STREETS.
y N aJTB IOC PACK-eiiMeiA-
-f?N II 00!d Filling .nrfu'n- II X
f f .: sound teeth. Tl mean an end to i
f V 1 many tooth trouble Help the other ' ',
f . 7T .. VI .teeth snd add to your appearance. 1,
I r 1 Good Gold Fillings are a specialty l 1
t i of ours. y .,- . I.
V ') V WISE BROS., Dentists V ,
' S Falling Bldg Third and Washing
' .-taW ton. I a, m to p. m. "un- TawT., ..
rn. w. a. wtsg - W- Mln 2t- rm. 'T. pK wW
wires and straw and rubbish were piled
Inside. S. B. Mcintosh .applied the
match and a force of men under Fore
men McCebe Snd Brush stipertn tended
The flames spread furiously and the
beet drove beck the big throng of spec
tatcrrs ami compelled tbe - firemen te
1 s ... ,-.
sells XTRAopon , Boys'
.!.. .,. ,TT.1
threw two streams upon., ths adjacent
electric light poles. The brick kiln Jo
drying lumber was the -last to burn.
The- property destroyed represented sn
orglnal outlay of probably 1 11.000. . It
has deprectsted in value, but the lum
ber and brtrk ss salvage alone would
hivs bttu worth $1,900. -.