The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 18, 1906, Page 12, Image 12

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Says State Should Accept Print
Plant Sell It, and Put Money
: . n Conscience Fund. .
Writes Letter to, The' Journsl Giving
,: Baker's , Alleged Proposition ' of
V Twenty Thousandi Per Year to
''"i CpntrorState" Printing Plant.
. Willis 8. . Dunlway disclaims h nier
" eenery motives Jmputed to , hlra. by
.' Frank C. Baker .In the atata printing
-''.'plant controversy and aaya some caua
tl things In a reply, to the esertlons
- of Mr. Baker made In The Journal of
."-..Thursday last, - ' -
In hla letter Mr.T)uflajr Statea-that
Baker, warned him of hie power to
,' wreck the state printern office .finan
cially altould ha decide to fight the In
coming atate printer, and a once.fol-.
lowed hla warning with the offer to five
Dunlway no.ooe annually for the plant.
Jn discussing the proposal. Baker. ac
cording to the letter, stated that through
his ability to shape things he could
make much mora" than the prlca he
would have topay for the rental of the
""""business. lie ald""Pf feted ' to -oVpoaU
-;180,eoo at a bond to secure Punlway
should the offer be accepted.
Beveage, lays Bxudway. -'
Mr. Punlway alleges In his letter that
,' Baker, In revenge f"r a refusal to ac
'. eept a worthless bill of Bale conveying
no title to the printing plant,, has made
- hie offer to the state -to present the
' plant to It. after having waited until
Dunlway had obligated himself by the
purchase of an expensive plant. Dunl
way, however, states that ha hopes the
state wirt-aocept the Baker Plant, aell
It for-Junkr and pttt tha proceede In the
conscience fund, where 1t really be
longs. The text of the letter as pre-
nared bv Mr. DUalWlV 1W SB folio'
"Portland, ur., rnov. iii 10 m, mi
tor of Tha Journal Frank C. Baker, In
i a . remarkable Interview In Thursdays
' Evening Journal Shoot "the of flea of
atate printer, stated that ha recently
made ma "an offer of $20,000 a year
. for tha. office" during my coming four
year term. This statement la correct
'He atated further that I 'declined his
offer. This statement Is also correct.
"Had Mr. Baker stopped st this point
. In his unique confession of personal de
linquency, 1 no word would have bees
' needed from me. But ho added a gratu
itous remark and put lato my mouth
. words that I did not utter. Tha motive
he attributes to ma for declining hla
corrupt offer la his own." That s man
may have any other mottre than a mer
cenary one for refuaing such a proposal
as ha made does not seem to occur to
him. , '
"It Is true that at my place of toual-
' ness. No. lOS Alder street, about, Octo
: her T.1 SOer-JTrank - V Baker-,- after
warning me that he had power to make
--CnredQuickljr-gnd'' Painlesetylio
Risk, No Danger. ',
A Tree Trial Weckage So Ooavliioe eat
f Mail to All Who Write. -
Common aense is Juat as necessary
'(even mora so) In medicine aa In busl
.neaaoe theaffatr 'Of evoryday-llfo,
People are getting to know; more than
- they used to. Not ad long ago. It was,
tha fashion tmnake all sorts otrclalms
for aiaedlcinndwindupjbyesklng
' the reader to go to a drug store and
buy a bottle. People won't stand for
that kind of thing now. They want
proof tangible proof. They want to
try the remedy first and If they And It
to be what is claimed they will be glad
enough to go and buy It.
-- a oo-rTJtairo . Amamaurx.
That Is why we say to every person
suffering from pllea or any form of
recur disease, send us yeur name and
. we will gladly send you a free trial
package.. For wa know what the result
will be. After using the trial you will
hurry to your nearest drnggist and get
a 60c box of Pyramid Pile Cure, new
admitted by thousands to ba one of the
moat wonderful reliefs and cures for
Pllea aver known.
. to you sooner In regard to what your
ryiamld Pile Cure hes dona for me. I
consider tt ona of the finest .medicines
" In the world for piles. 1 Buffered un
told misery for four months when my
wife begged ma ta send 'for a SOo box.
M'hen It was half gone I knew I was
better and It didn't, take sny beargln
to get ma to send for a second box.
think T am about well now, but If I
fe! any aymptoms of a return I, will
order at once. I order It from the
Pyramid Drug Co. to be anre of the
cure. Tell all abouf .this Una remedy
for pllea. i .
"And If there is anything In this let
ter you want to tint do so. I received
your letter a few days ago. Tours for
a renifdy like Pyramid Pile Cure. .
"" J. J. McKlwee;
Honey Grove. Tex.. R. H. t. Box 29
"P. H. I only used two boxes and
don't think I need sny more. Piles of
seven months' standing.''
To Tret free trial package send to
av. ta tha Jrramld Xrug Co 14 Pyra
mid Jtulldlng. "Marshall Mkhlssn. , It
will come by 'return ennll and the rr
, suits UI both delight and sstonlsb J ou -v Vi " .-
tha office a financial wreck for ma If
he should fight me. did offer ma 130.080
a year If I would enter- Into arrange-
menta with hlra o permit. him to direct
and control tips state's printing, during
my four-year, term. 1 looked st hlra In
astonishment, lie went on to Bay that
ha could make tha office yield- much
mnre l hull hi riff I" I r-- i ""
trol; that he would pay the (20,000 an
nually to me In the sum of l-000 quar
terly; that he would be able to so shape
things as to enable him to secure a big
income above trie large sum-he offered
me. and as evidence of hla belief In his
ability to accomplish thia ha aaserted
his readiness to deposit In any Port
land bank I might name s bond for
S100.00O to guarantee the performance
of his offer. Aa he says. I Mocllned his
offer.' I told him I 'could not consider
his proposal. that I must 'make good
tha pledgea I had voluntarily and freely
given the people of. Oregon,' and that
'the only arrangement I could enter Into
with hlra would .be the purchase of his
plant. - -.-'.. ''.'''.
"Promised to as aToaesS.
"Viider tha pledgee I made tha peo
pie of Oregon I am obligated to run
the-t printing-Office .myself and to
run It on honest llnee. I hope to be
well compensated, but cannot hopa to
make a profit out of It at all commen
surate with Mr. Baker's proposal, which
1 declined. At the same time Is
proper to say that no man can feel
complimented having such a pro
posal made. I would have been glad
to continue In the belief that no one
lit Oregon would have the face to pro
pore to me a course so discreditable.
"ricr'tro'revetige himself upon"me
for refusluff to enter Into an arrange
ment with him to-prolong Ills connead
tion with the stateeprlptlng and to
punish ma for refusing to pay my
money for a worthless 'bill of sale'
which he tried to palm off on ma. Mr.
Baker now proposes to donate his worn
out plant to tha state. In tha hopa that
tha legislature may be Induced to leave
me In the lurch with a plant on my
dands which I am required br law to
have ready on January 14. (Sea Bel
linger , Cotton's code, wtrleh requires
tha atata printer to haye .and keep open
at the capital of tha atate a plant of
sufficient capacity to do all the print-
-for the stated it is my swon
duty to do this, and I am under bonds
to respect this law. Mr. Baker, know
ing full well what tha law requires of
me, walU-uaUl-hais sure I have made
tha purchase of a new and expensive '
plant and am preparing to Install It;
then, finding ha has failed either to
bulldosa or 'deal' -with me, he seems
to repent him of his paat career and
offers to glva tha atata tha remains of
his plant as scant and tardy restitu
tion for his years of plundering. I
hos his " 'donation' has no string to
It. I trust the state will accept , tha
offer of his plant, sell It off for old
junk and put tha money In tha con
science fund where It properly belongs.
"Borne good will have coma from my
candidacy for state printer If It results
in breaking the strangle hold that Mr.
Baker has so long had on tha tax-payer.
The motive whloh actuates Mr.,
Baker's 'gift' Is plain. Evidently ha
Intends to carry out his threat,: posi
tively and -viciously made just previous
to hla 420,000 offer to me. that ha
would make war uon me and 'pi the
office for me' If I did not enter Into
a deal with him. In some Inexplicable
way he aeems to think that his malor-
oroua oonfeaslona will somehow fasten-
upon ma tha odium which attaches to
his earedr In politics of Oregon. I do
not think so.
: 7n conclusion, I desire toliepeat-th
pledges "t gavs"Ths"'Voters of Oregon.
to-wlt: That If they should elect ma
stats iirlnttr I would nti !'
with bosses.' Vut out tha grafters, and
'give an economical buslneas adminis
tration.' I . shall ..Btrlvetokeenjny
pledges In spite of all th obstacles and
bribes put In my-way;
Federated Trades Would Resur
rect Building Trades Coun--cil
of Portland.
Dissolution Occurred After Unfor
tunate Carpenters' Strike and Body
Has Been Practically Dead Since
That Time Union Men Active.
The Portland Federated Trades Coun
cil has takeg' action looking toward tha
resurrection Sf tha - Building Trades
Council, which has been In a state of
oomplete Inactivity for l tha paat six
montha Secretary FltsgerSld has been
Instructed to communicate, with tha
secretary of tha 'defunct organisation
with a view to ascertaining his, views
aa..iothe ,lest method to follow la
bringing about the reorganization;""-
. A number of years ago Portland's
Building' Trades Council waa very much
Ilka the Building Trades Council . of
other cities, both east and weat-the
strongest and most compactly organ
ised central body In the' town. Because
of the skill required In all tha building
trades and because of tha similarity of
tha pursuits, Building Trades Councils
ususlly present a great deal of solidar
ity of oigaiilsntlon and ane able to force j
recognition from their employers. ; .
. Oause of Dissolution. '
: But three years ago tha Carpenters'
union entered Into what, turned jjut to
ba an 111-ad vised strike. .It carried tha
central body along with It. Tha car
penters were beaten and ware consider
ably demoralised and their demoraliza
tion weakened the whole building
trades body. The council went gradu
ally down until Its power was practi
cally nothing and about six months ago
It-eeased Its regular , meekly, meetings,
rut oft the salary of Its business agent
and ceased to figure In union affairs.
A determined effort will ba made,
however, .to resuscitate tha organisa
tion. The ' resolution embodying this
plsn was favored In hearty speeches.
Friday night by tha delegates from! the
unions wnl:h had formerly composed
the Building Trades CeunclL Tbaaa
unions ara la existence still snd some
of them are oulte strong. They ara
the Klectrical Workers Painters', Car
tieiiter',' Plsntorers', Lathers', Brick
Is vets', Plumbers' snd Building Labor
ers' unions. ,.."'-, . ,
Stcinway Pianos
More Than a Hundred
- Million Dollars " -
Stcinway & Sons' Remarkable
Record in the Piano
- - - -' Industry
Tha World's Greatest nsao ' Ooaoaxa
. ' raasas tha "Koadred atUlloa
' ... Bolla Bfark.
. The . world's leading authorities on
mualcal matters all agree that there
has been no more Important contribut
ing factor to musical progress than the
industry of piano production, It I
therefore that the Individual records
made by the leading manufacturers are
of mors than passing Importance to the
world of human events. For tha first
time Jn man's history a certain epoch
of productive value (as distinguished
from artistio results), haa been marked
by the world's acknowledged lead
ing piano concern, and has -become
a matter that must bo considered aa or
national. Importance. Tha announcement
has been made that
Over a Ha&red atUUoa BoUars Wort
of mtuMhif. Maaos Have Beam Bold.
While this. In Itself, Is a remarkable
record, how much more so Indeed does
It become' when ona takes Into consid
eration the fact that it has been accom
plished strictly on tha merits of tha In
strument Itself.
The . universal recognition ' .that has
been bestowed upon the Stelnwuy Piano,
further exemplified by trie aoove L
mentioned total value of pianos pro
duced, shows that art and Industry are
Indeed closely alllea; that the leading
musical authorities, aa well as the gen
eral music loving publlo, has not been'
slow, to appreciate the fact that, the
furthest' point of progress has been at
tained by thia Instrument.- Not atone
Is this true as regards the tone quali
ties, action, workmanship and .finish,
but also aa to the truly artistic design
of the cases. This la one of the policies
that characterise the progresaive con
duct of the great business of "Steinway
ft Sons."
aJMVS. waspuMlshed tajr the isew.
Tork Mercantile and Financial" Times,
November 8, 10.
Steinway supremacy is acknowledged
the world over. This Is tha standard
by ""Which all other-ilanos-are -mesa.-,
ured. Manufacturers, dealers, music
ians, snd people In general, everywhere
recognise tha. supremacy of tha Bteln
way. . : . " " A
When von hear It disputed you nave
only to Investigate - to find that some
financial Interest in another direction
Is tha. reason for. tha assumed antago
nism. Portland now has a Bteinway house.
Besides the Steinway, wa have Knabe,
Everett.' A. B. Chaae. Packard, Ludwtg.
Conover, Eatey, Emerson. Kingsbury,
CableWenington, Mendelssohn, Sterr
ling, and many other standard makes.
We Invite you to visit our store, we
promise you courteous treatment. "An
honest value at, an honest price," and
satisfactory terms.
. Ths houaa of .quality."
' ' SHERMAN, CLAT ft CO. !
g!B!B! IL I
Report That-EJPCIark Has
Closed Deal forJ'ortland Prppi
erty 1 9 Flatly Denied
Negotiations Are Still Pending but
Obstacles in Form of Ouutanding
Bonds Threaten to Prevent Agree
ment From Being Reached, i
Negotiations .that have been under
way for soma time between; C E. Loas,
principal stockholder of tha United
Railways company, and E. F. Clark,
prealdent of tha Los Angeles-Paclfle,
for tha sale of tha Portland property
to the latter Intereata, has not been
closed, as reported locally"yestrday.;t
Tha deal, while pending, la said to ba
not likely to go through. -
Local representatives .of Mr. Clark
positively deny that any deal has been
made and say there Is no Immediate
prospect of such a transaction being
consummated.. While Mr. Clark, on his
recant visits to Portland, has looked
over tha situation, and was several
times reported to be considering the
purchase of tha United- Rallwaya. It
can be said positively st thia tlmo that
he has not dona se, .
- Mr. Loss has had numerous proposi
tions from eastern capitalists for ths
financing of tha project,' but tip to the
present time made no dlfsltlon of
his Interests In it Ha still has mora
than seven months In which to complete
tha -cHyM lies .constructed
a j - 1 -i
Humphreys' ScTcnty
Seren Cures Grip and
A' n-intiT Winrl ninntie
.. j i ujlnlted liiUlwa. cdlnpany prop-
your fingers and toes, so taklng" ,, "v .
Cold numDS your vuais, causing
lassitudewealcheart action, dif
ficult respiration, torpid liver,
etc. The use of "Seventy-seven"
restores the circulation, starts the
blood coursing through the veins,
breaks up your Cold and gives
new life to your vhals. ,
"77" is a Viaf of pleasant pel
lets that fits the vest pocket.
At Prnsiints, 2n ernta or mallrd.
Humphrey Il'iuvw. Modlrlne Co., Co.
11a ai aad Sobs f trc.ta, Ktw Iota.
Judge Webster's Letter, Causes
Anxiety Among Cotinfy"
J ' Clerk's Deputies.
Labor of Extra People Who Are Not
Authorised Deputies May Be
.Found to Be Void and Cause Much
Trouble. V ';' '
Whether nearly. all tha work none by
County Clerk Fields' ;forca Is not Ille
gal Is a question 1 that .was raised at
the court house' yesterday afternoon,
when a letter- was -'received" " trom
County" Judge Webster In which It was
asserted that only eight of Mm Fields
denutv assistants are deputies, while
the remaining is are employed as -"ad
ditional help, temporarily, to perform
special -work.
The letter was sent to the oounty
vlerk la refusing to grant ths petition
of a number of male employes for In
creases In salaries. After reviewing
the law which provides for the sppoint.
ment of eight deputies for the county
elerk'e of floe, tha -letter aaysi .-
"That Is the onlv provision made by
Ttis Tiy tiiig To-tM-pintntment pf dep-T
u ties. In your office.'
Tha letter then quotes anotner sao-
tlon of the statute as followsi -
"'The pounty court may, upon the
necessity "being shown .... employ such
uuuitlonul help as -muy appear'io ,the
court to be necessary, temporarily, to
perform any special work, at a com
pensation not . exceeding per day
while aotually employed on such work.'
"The temporary anbtstsuits for special
work here provided for may properly
be paid such reasonable compensation
as this court may fix. but such em
ployes are not .'deputies.' The term
'deputy' as used In the 'statute does
not merely Indicate a .distinction as to
the character of service to be per
formed, but It has reference also to
tha power and authority of tha person
performlnatha-aeVvlca" ,
Question of Authority. ,JL
Under this leW of the statute taken
by the county court tt appears that tha
employee who ara deputies have author
ity -which those classed as "additional
help have not, and that there Is a
distinction as to tha character of tha
service to ba rendered. Every ona of
Mr. Field's force haa constantly exer
cised authority aa a deputy . county
clerk, such as administering oaths. Is
suing licenses and performing the same
duties that Mr. Flolda may perform.
The question was asked whether such
duties were not . Illegally performed
when done by those employes who are
merely "additional help." Mr. Fields
said he bad not made any distinctions,
but had sworn all his assistants as
deputies," and If he were forced to dla
tlngulsh who were deputies and who
were not .ha could not tell which fhey
were. , ' .
"Every person "I now have employed
Is absolutely necessary to transact the
regular busrpess of -thia of flea," said
Mr. Flelda yesterday,' "and I do not
believe that there la a court on earth
that would hold that any of the acta
done- by any of than- la-Hlega--baoausa--
of tha distinction pointed out oy uis
county court.
' "There ara many times, such as at
rsglstiatlnn vt eaters sf rloctjon s, an d
on pension days, when tha 24 employes
X re.gulsryretaln are not ;enough to
care for the buslnecs and I'must havS
still mora assistance. All of these peo
ple must nnv e power to administer
I do not believe that thej-oallur adminis
tered ly them are iltegnl, or that any
court, would so bolfl " '
lt.;s urM-rftno.i that an errort win
ba made,, when, the legislature convenes
In January, to have the law relating- to
the number of deputies for tha county
clerk of this county amended,
(Journal Special Serrk-e.)
WashlngtonJJOv. .17. There Is trou
ble In tha Navy department Decausslt
has been discovered that an- official
eavesdropper was set to work to learn
all about telephone conversations - and
report which were official and which
were trivete. so thst -tha unofficial
could be charged to the talker. There
la a rule In all ' departments against
employes. nBlngr the-phoTr- for private
purposes at public expense. But -the
eavesdropper system of having all per
sonal conversations listened to by a
third party caused indignation. Now
the subordinates ara inquiring whether
Secretary Bonapart paya out of his own
pocket for all the long conversations
ha holds over the long distance tele
phone, especially ' with Baltimore, In
connection with Maryland polltlca and
personal affairs of his own. The fact
that tha tolephone eavesdropping
schema was Instituted without notifi
cation to anybody leaked out today and
tha method of It caused general dis
trust among employes.
snd this Is ample time, It la said. In
which, to do tha work. 1 Ownership of
the propertyrrsts with Mr. Loss and
a few . local stockholders """"of 'small
amounts of stock, snd with tha "Lfi
Angeles men who hold 1460,000 of bonds
on tha property In payment for tha
atook purchased from them by tha Loss
Unsay Makes Statement,
Of these, R. T. LTnney and W. D.
Larrabee ara local representatives of
.Mr ClftrtJn l tbt.MoMirtltoodItallway.
& Power company, recently organised
In Portland with a capital stock of
S3.000.000, for construction of an elec
tric rond to Mount Hood and develop
ment of 60,000 horsepower on the Sandy
river. Mr. Larrabee was yesterday out
on the line near Mount Hood. Judge
Llnney said:
- -TlMr-4a truth. In the
(ttatcment that Mr. Clark has purchased
v u.i'.mmonB, attorney ior air. ivoss,
ji ild he had no knowledra that any deal
had been made, and denied that he had
given nny Interview, for, publication on
etibtect. ' He snld:
Whlle Mr. Lob may have had
propositions from half a docen sources
fur purchase of the Hn,l,d Railways
r;omTnny,' I ,am certain that ha has not
disposed of tha property."
It is understood there are obstacles
In the way of an agreement between
Mr. Loss and Mr. Clark, in ths form
of the outstanding bonds, snd thnt this I
Probably Is one " nf the- prlncipnt Tea'
sons why they ars Unable to reach an :
agreement. , - '," I
Wc Boucjlil Oul Uiel7Ilolesa!e Cic'uiino EZouse
oiBJalhan OTcrlheimer, 73 Front SpprUand
Yae week anrl secured tha entire oroduct ol the blsT clothins factory at 17-19 West Third street New
I - - 5TOCR - TO - THE - PUBLIC - AT
J . .
In Men's Finelv Tailored Suits
suits fit for any maa on earthwe are offering the most stupendous
There have been too many of these In Portland. The lothlng "business hat been especially afflicted
with these parasites. Conglomerations of out-of-date and flimsy, worthlesa trash-have been widely adver
tised as this and that kind of sale, false and fake prices being gienj therefore we wish again to empha
size that we never have conducted a spurious sale, and never shalL . v - ,
. Every , clothing merchant In Portland knowa that we purchased all the clothing In tha big wholesale
house, compelled to close because retiring from the Jobbing business on account of the winding up the
affairs of an estate, and that we secured the merchandise exactl as we state--50 per cent f wholesale
prices. For this re'sson we are enabled to offer to the men of Portland ;
$ 9.00 Suits at
$12.00 Suits at
$li5,00 Suits fit
$18.00 Suits at
Boys' Clothing:
, Ws faal confident that we are showing a line of BoysJ
Clothing unexoelled In Portland, and we are selling
I these garments at half regular prlcea. as followB?
Boys S2.00 Pplts now.. . ..... ..... ............ .Sl.OO
Boys' S3. 60 Suits now ................ .f 1.25
Boys' ia.00 Suits now............ . Jl.BO
Boys' S. 50 Suits now . ......Ml. 75
Boys' 14.00 Suits now... - $2.00
Boys' $5.00 Suits now.,... ...........:... ,....$2.bO
Men's .Trousers
In the great wholesale stock wa find a very large
assortment of these garments, material and tailoring of
which will ba found first-class. This clothing should
command Immediate sals of every place -and parcel st
our half value prices,: o , d . . , -
tl.10 -Trousers at........M.i .054
l.tS. Trousers .at ..1.25
fS.OO -Trousers at $1.75
IS.Se Trousers at .,... fO.OO
14.00 Trousers at........... .........-$2.25
Boys' Pants
-We have Trousers hare to fit any hoy. little or big, at.
It par cant of aotual selling prices. Hare you are:
Boys SSo Knee Pants now. ... ......154s
Boys' SOo Knes Pants now ,.25
Boys' 11,00 Knee Pants now....... .'...40e
Boys' 11.00 Corduroy Long and Short Pants at....50c
Boys' I1.2S Sweaters, beauties, at , 60
Pioneer Merchants of Portland
Officials Leave Salem for Cetilo
toTook" Into Superintends '
' ent's Affairs.
' fSpeelil Dtitpateh e aa Jeereal.)
Salnm, Or., Nov. IT. Oswald Weaf.
state land agent, and S. A. Koxer, clerk
of tha porta ire commission, left last
night for Celllo for tha purpose of In
vestigating tha accounts of L. S. Cook,
superintendent of tha state portage
road. They undertook tha task at tha
Instance of the board ef commission
ers. Cook Is accused of. grafting by pad
dihg the pay -rolls. He elalme that ho
2 GoodhingsitfeRcm
lisiMiiiisiii mi
w ' . ' sr ' a- " j
Cpr. Fourth and
. . a. . 1 1 . e
from garments for workinemen
AllJV.en's $2.5qHatsat
this sale
All til. B0 Cravenettes
Jill (id.uv xrnoiwii,,inl,i,l,li,iliiiI
All $1S 00 Cravenettes
N. .W.
earned what money was secured In that
way by working overtime. His wife
also assisted him tn hla overtime work,
ha says, snd he Insists thst he has dons
nothing wrong. - t ....
Frank Ik Smith of the Open River
aaaodatlon has been sent to Celllo to
take charge nntll Cook's successor is
appointed Cook. refllsaedNosi
but tha board refused to accept the res
ignation pending . aa Investigation of
the rumors which were afloat.
. Open Charge of draft.
Ths trouble, that has been brewing' In
tha affairs of tha ' portage railway
reached a climax Thursday when a
sworn affidavit was received by tha
off Idals at Salem from an . engineer
by the name of Stewart. " Stewart
charged that he received only Si 00 for
three montha' service, when he was
entitled, to 27A- Cook Is charged with
having signed Stewarts namaJo the
vouchers and to have kept tha differ
ence. In the same mall with tha affidavit
the officials received a letter - from
Cook, In which ha practically admitted
theioharge that was made against him.
Ha 'said that ha did not need Stewart
all tha time, and that ha permitted hlra
Shoe Repair
if jti i -' xt m f
YaiUhill Y. M. C. A. Building
up to high-class Imported woolen
bargains ever known la Portland.
Suits at $10.00
Suits at $1 150
Suits at $14.00
Suits at $16.00
The well-known Standard rA J
$1.25 Shirt at this sale, each 3UC
We show an extensive line of Priestley and other
wall-known makes df these rainy weather garments.
No need at all to enlarge upon their axcellenolea. as
everybody knows-that life on the North Paolflo coast
la but a dreary existence without one of thaaa protec
tions from cllmatlo moisture. We sell: ;.,
if 7.5 A
Ail- 120.00 Cravenettea.................-....,9i0.50
All 128.00 Cravenettea?......... $13,85 '
Wa desire to announce to retail m.rchanta tn and est
ef Portland that this stock-is too large for any retail -store,
yet wa ara forced to take all or none of It. Tor
this reason wa offer to divide up with other clothins
men at tha original cost to us. To secure tha best at
tention Intending purchasers at wholesale will oonaerve
their own Interests by calling early In the morulas
before the retail rush Is on. ,
Corner First and Taylor
to work for L H. Taffa, a eanneryman,
whose engineer had suddenly left him;
While Cook was at work for Taffa,
Cook aaya he did Stewart's work, S ris
ing at 6:S0 In the morning and working
uptll T o'clock or later at night He
also clalme that his wife aided him ta
the work.
owe himself. jupon,. ths mercy.
of tha board and says that If he has
dona wrong, he Is willing to make res
titution. -.' r-- -r ; -
Sled of raTeart Disease,
(Hneclal Dlapatrb to Tb Jon mall "
North Powder. .Or Nov. 1T- tt has
been decided that ths Sudden .and mys- '
terious dath under the saddle of Miss--Bessie
Ashbys horse "Mart" on Novem
ber 10, was due to heart disease. - The,
existence of any predisposition to such ':
weakness had never bean suspected in
all his career as. a racer. Ha was a '
Itambletonlan, I years old, and waa well
known on all the tracks ef eastern Ore
gon. When Mart fell ba dropped so
suddenly that Hiss Aahby, wbe waa
mounted upon him' at the time, had a -narrow
escape from being caught, and
pinned to the earth. -
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