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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
PAn.7 joyr.::.'.c rcr.TtAi:a. fiiidav evehiko.: may .-i;;r.
. C7 TOE
We substantiate our claim, as every one
who deals here will admit. But this sale
of the famed Singer Garments is 'some
thing out of the ordinary, even for The
Chicago, for the offerings mean the
world's best at the. world's lowest prices.
Will be carefully filled, and special clerks
re delegated to select at particularly at
If the buyer were .here n person. Remit
tance, must accompany order, poitoffice
money order or certified bank check.
' "V V -w-
77ff0i-?7i 'rsz7rtArn njr. crc
$22.50, $25 &
$30 Grades; .
That stand in a class by themselves, h'ead
and ' shoulders above the . average. . Pure
woolens," some ' America's best, some
English weaves, but warp and woof wool,
and satisfaction while there's a' thread
left to tell the tale. Tailored aa only
the skilled and costly artists employed
by the Garson-Meyer shops can make
them. : Inside and out perfect i con
struction, for the . vitals are given the
same- attention as ftihe-visible- parts.
Newspaper tallo is cheap compared with
facts, but" investigation' will satisfy the
most skeptical that there is no. clothing
like the Carson-Meyer make. Sale price,
922.50, f 25.00 and f 30.00 Grades,-
69 to 73 Third St
Horseshoes Over the Doors
The greatest values we've ever offered
sensational bargains. Follow the crowds
to The Chicago'-- great bargain-giving
Shoe Department. - A new pair free for
every pair that goes wrong. .
3.68 for Men's $4.00 Cadet Calf Leather-Lined
Shoes. . -.85
for Men's $5.00 Patent Leather
- Bluchcr-Cut Shoes.
3.45 for Men's $5.00 and $o.00 Hand-'
Made Shoes, all styles. -1.85
for Men's $2.50 and $3.00 -Shoes,
plain toe or box toe, Blucher or BaL
f 1.85 for Men's $3.00 Vici and Patent
., Oxfords, Blucher styles. See them.
$1.50 for Men's $2.50 Work Shoes, best
'stock, satin calf, plain and capped toea.
1.65 for Boys' $2.50 School Shoes,
sises 12 to Sjf , .
See Window Display of Shoea Greatest
.5 . Value oa Earth. ,
Fcr Genuine Pcriaaa
Ihts Worth $5 to $6
. .. r"W '
Count them the people in this store at any. time-
count them- more shoppers than! any other two stores
combmed not all brriage trader not all hWririg class,
but millionaires and mechanics rubbing elbows Truly
this is the store for the people beto store
that seryes the masses best Not the best fixtures per
haps, but the best barjgainsf sure" Rot the best terms,
but goods exchanged, or money back and no argument
No importuning to buy. ; Just-tht best showing, ' that
none can dispute. Always the same for less money
or better for the same money, that no'one can deny,
and always the greatest attendance which tells the tale
of values and satisfaction, better by far than we can
write it, or cold type express it : : ! " : !
Some Sensational Special
Offerings In ,
oip forx Men's 7Sc ' and $1.00 Dress
: , Shirts, raft bosoms, madras and per
cale, cuffs separate and attached.
85e for Men's 50c Balbriggan Under-
wear, Shirts and Drawers, , covered '
, seama, reenforced seat, ecru ply.
19- for Men's 29c Balbriggan Under
wear, pink and ecru, well snade.-
e for Men's 12tfc Lisle Sox,- black
39f for Men's 50c Crown Suspenders.
10f for Men's 25c Boston Garters. -
; NECKWEAR SALE
104 for Men's 25c Silk and .Satin Shield
Bowk ' - '
15e for Men's 29c Silk Four-in-Mands.
10 for Men'a 25c Wash- Fonr-in-Hand
Ties. . . ..
23e for Men's 39c Silk and Satin Four
In-Hand Ties, r
WIH Boy Men's White and Fancy Vesta ,
Made to Sell at $2.00 and $240.
The entire unsold production of Kling
Bros., Chicago. 33 to 50 bust measure,
single or double-breasted styles. See
them. Over 100 dosen to select from.
On sale tomorrow at ............fl.OO;
d life Wdiip
Is Furnishing 'th& Greatest Clothing Opportunity Portland's
Bpys Suite, as Good as SoM for 15
- 1 m M
COULD POSSIBLY PRODUCErneat checks, neat mixtures, neat plaids, as well as tried and
true blues and blacks. ARE YOU LOOKING FOR THE .EXTREME?; YouTl find them in the showing.
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR MORE MODERATE MODELS? They are here in abundance. LONG COATS?
Here. SINGLE BREASTED?; Here.. DOUBLE BREASTED? Here. ' - , '
NAME ITTHE STYLE, THE COLOR, THE PATTERN YOU PREFER THE SAME' ANSWER
HERE : .-v. . " . : : .; ,t ; , ; - - ; : - m::-. . ; :
M EN'3 PANTS
WHEN? WHERE? Have you ever seen such prices quoted on Men's -Pants? THESE ARE , THE GREATEST VALUES
- EVER OFFERED by this great store in all our 14 years of successful merchandising and value-giving.
A aO P1 f j Taf fine wonted Pants, in 80 distinct pttternvthe
'this great lot; values up to $5, all go at.... eP&eeJt)
Men's finest Dress Pants, in the' very best makes on
the market today, fine check worsted,, neat stripes,
blues, blacks, etc.; values up to $6.00, " , t10 Jf
aii go at. .. ...v.. $o.4i)
Men's Dress Pants, ta new spring styles, with or with
out cuff bottoms, including all wool worsteds, blue and
black cheviots and. serges, neat stylish l Q
stripes and checks ; values up to $4, all go at .p 1 O O
Men's imported English Corduroy Pants, guaranteed
not to rip, in dark and light shades; . , JO nr
worh up to $3.00, at. .................. ...y7a)
YOU WANT TO
That we keep pressed and repaired for an entire year any Chicago garment
purchased from us. You want to know that The Chicago garments are shrunk
under- a Datent Drocesa that nreventa tha trousers hxrvinr at tha knea. or tha
coat bulging at the neck. You want to know that the buttonholes, the lapels, the coat fronts, are made by hand, and that The Chicago garments are the
only ready-to-put-on thafhave tha appearance of the most costly, made-to-order, though the prices axe .half, and in this sale less than half the custom
tailor's Charges. , - t ' '. , ' '
, Come tomorrow, if only to inspect. We've told you before that you needn't buy because 3rou look, nor keep because you buy.
v; j ;
$16, 0.1 8 . and
s $20 Grades
Some extremely new ideas patterns we
control exclusively models that the
most fastidious must approve, i -Plain
weaves, and so many fancy patterns that
the showing becomes almost confusing
and. all the Singer and Garson-Meyer
makes. Perhaps you have not given
much study to the clothing of today; if
not, it is well to compare these makes
with any and all others. Better still, ask
the wearer of one of those garments to
relate his experience and youH quickly
understand that once a Singer or a Garson-Meyer
garment, always one. . Sp.
cial price, 16, 18 and 20 Grades,
69 to 73 Third Si
Horseshoes Over tba Doers
' President Discusses Induce
ments to Offer Young Men
'tLiTe in Country, i
f DESPISES WOMAN "WHO
LISES NO CII1LDEEN
Boosevelt Addresae 8tadents of
Michigan Agrtcnltaral. College,
- . Telling Tbem Their Calling Is of
;. the Hlghcat. ; r
(7airaal SmcI1 Swrles.) '
Laaalna, Mich, May II. ror the
first time In many years the eapital
elty ( Miohlsaa today ntruin4 the
. ehlef executive ef the nation. Presldsnt
Theodore Roosevelt arrived In the elty
thla morning over the Lake Shore rail
road. He found Lanslna- awaiting his
arrival la sale attlra. Flaas wera fly-
. ln from every staff In the doemtown
tcUtn, and the city was brlaht with
bunting. ' . - '
The objoet of the president's visit
waa te attend .the semi-centennial ele-
b ration . of the Michigan Agricultural
college, but before proceeding to the
college be was received at the state
eapltol by Governor Warner and the
members of the -state legislature.
Crowd lined the streets on the way to
the eapltol, anxious for a view of the
ehlaf magistrate, and his ' appearance
always was the signals for aa enthusi
astic outburst of cheers.
The president waa enthusiastically
greeted at the college by the atudenta
and faculty. A number of distinguished
edueatorsJjware on hand, among them
President Angell ef the University ef
Michigan, President: Benjamin Ide
Wheeler of the University ef California,
President Henry C. White of the Geor
gia Agricultural college, and President
Edmund 3, James ofthe University ef
President Snyder ef the Agricultural
college entertained the president at
luncheon.- After delivering his address
before the graduating elasa the- presi
dent waa Shown about the grounds and
buildings of the college. ' His departure
for Washington waa made late -4a the
The president said In parti '
-The fiftieth anniversary of the
founding of this college Is aa event ef
national elgnlfleanca, for Michigan wae
the first state In the union to found
thla, the first agricultural college la
America. I greet all such colleges,
through their - representatives here to
day, and bid them Ood-sped In their
work. I no leas heartily Invoke sueoeae
for the " mechanical - and agricultural
schools. ' Ne Industrial school eaa turn
out a finished Journeyman: but It can
furnish the material ' out of which a
finished Journeyman eaa be made. .
"We hear a great deal of the need
of ' protecting our worklngmen from
competition with pauper labor. , I aave
very little .fear of the competition of
pauper labor. The nations with pauper
labor are not the formidable Industrial
competitors of this country. What the
American worklngman hae to fear le
the competition of the highly skilled
worklngman of the countries of great
eet Industrial efficiency. The calling
of the skilled tiller of the soli, the call
ing of the skilled mechanic, should
alike be recognised ss professions. Just
aa emphatically aa the calling cf law
yer, of doctor, of banker, merchant,, or
clerk. The young man who has the
courage and tha ability to refuse to
enter the crowded field of the so
called professions end to take to con
structive industry la almost sure of an
ample reward ' In '' earnings, la health,
la opportunity to marry early, and to
establish a home with reasonable free
dom from worry.
Vital to the srattoa.' -;
There la but one person whose wel
fare la as vital to the welfare of the
whole country aa that of the wage
worker who does manual labor; and
that is the tiller of the soil the farmer.
We cannot aford to lose that pre-
I eminently typical American, the farmer
who owns hie owa farm. . ..
.. "Yet U would be Idle to deny that
la the last half century there has been
In the eastern half ef our country a
falling oft In the relative condition of
ins tillers of the boIT,' although signs
are multiplying that the nation hae
waked up to the danger and Is pre
paring te grapple effectively with It
"The chief offset te the various ten
dencies which . have told against the
farm haa hitherto come in the rise of
the physical sciences end their applica
tion to agricultural practices oe to the
rendering ef country conditions , more
easy and pleaaant. But these counter
vailing forces are aa yet In their In
fancy. Aaetuua aatlrw bona young
men and women who now tend away
from the farm must be brought back
to It, and therefore they must have
social as weU sa economic opportuni
ties. There shduld be libraries, assem
bly halls, social organisations of all
kinds. '! --. .
v' Work ef coveTnmeat,
' "Great aa Its services have been in
the past, the department of agriculture
haa a still larger field of usefulness
ahead. It baa been dealing with grow
ing crop. it must hereafter deal alao
with living men.
"The farm grows the raw material
for the food and clothing of aU our
cttlsens; It supports directly almost
half ef them; and nearly half of the
children of the United State are 'born
and brought up on farms. How can
the life of the farm family be made
leea solitary. . fuller ef opportunity,
freer' from drudgery, more comfortable,
happier and more attractive?
lee farmers Cooperate,
Tarmerenust learn the vital need
of .cooperation with one another. Next
to thte cornea cooperation ' with . the
government, and the ' government can
best give Its aid through' aasoclatlono
of farmers rather than through the In.
dividual farmer. A vast field le open
for work by cooperative associations
of fanners In dealing with the relation
of the farm to transportation and te
the distribution and manufacture of
BO TOV VTM .- . .
your baby? Ton wonder why be crtea
Buy a bot.le of Walte'o Cream Vermi
fuge and he will never cry. Mnet babies
have worme, and the mothers don't
know It White a Cream Vermifuge ride
the child of worms end eleenS out Its
system In pleasant way. Every moth
er should keep a bottle of this medi
cine la the house. With It, fear need
never enter her mind, Price Ifio, Beld
by. all druggists. , , .. ,
raw materials. It Is Only through such
combination that American farmers can
develop to the full their economic and
"Agricultural colleges and farmers'
Institutes have done much la Instruc
tion and Inspiration.- Without In the
leaat disparaging scholarship and learn
ing It must be remembered that the
ordinary graduates ' of our ' colleges
ahould be and must be, primarily a
man and not a scholar... -
"All over the country there la a eon
stent complaint of paucity of farm
labor. Tou can never get the right
kind, the best kind, otw4abor If you
offer' employment only, for- a few
months, for no man worth anything
will permanently accept a system
which leaves him la Idleness for half
tha year. -;
' The Tarawa Wife. ;
"Moat Important of. all, I want to
say a special word on behalf ef the
one who Is too often the very hardest
worked - laborer on the farm the
farmer's wife. ' Exactly as the first
duty ef the normal man la the duty of
being the home maker, so the first duty
of the normal ' woman Is to be the
home keeper. ' But thLs doee not mean
that ahe should btr aa overworked
drudga. Ne matter hew Under andl
considerate the husband, the wife will
have at least her fylt share of work
and worry and anxiety; but If the man
la worth his salt he will try to take
aa much aa possible of the burden off
the shoulders of his helpmate. -, : .
' The Cros ef Oalldrea.
"The 'best crop Is the crop of chil
dren; the best products of the farm
are the men and women raised there
on; and the most Instructive and prac
tical treatises oa farming, aeceeaary
though tney be, are no more accessary
than the" hooka which teach us our duty
to our neighbor, and above all te the
neighbor who - Is of out owa house
' "I have aa hearty a contempt for the
woman Who shirks her duty of bearing
and. rearing the children, of doing her
full housewife's work, aa I have for
the man who la an Idler, who ahlrks his
duty of earning a living for himself
and ror nia household, or who Is selfish
or brutal toward hla wife and children,-
, .; ,, .
"Nothing entalde of horn aa , take
the place of home." ,. , .
IN ANNUAL REUNION
(Journal speetal Servlee.
'. Richmond, Va-,1. May 11. The Con
federate reunion came Into full awing
thla morning,, when the regular order of
bualness waa taken up. Testerday wae
a strenuous day for the veterans, but
they were setlr eerly thla morning nev
ertheless and prepared te put la an
other busy day of It. v '
The convention was ealled -to order
at 1:10 o'clock - thla morning and the
greater part of the forenoon was occu
pied with addressee of greeting. Gov
ernor Bwanson spoke - for the State,
Mayor McCarthy for the elty. Senator
John W. Daniel for the veterans of Vir
ginia -sad B. B. Morgan for the
Bone ef Veterans.
' The grand commander. General
Stephen IX Ia delivered- hie annual
address and the reunion Vretloa was
delivered by Colonel Robrt K, Lae Jr.
Between tic s '-a titer were se
lections ef r r? renln r
comiw 'tit .
If , Tmav eoerv onaon sa ataee?
Heve"UaocOBir eyelet ketteaaelea
ff Xafftokatiea, Stress e sets. 1
II oao..rBgaoCh.ejit ii taev.a.v. j
brigades and receptions give In honor
of the veterans by the local chapters
of the Daughters ef the Confederacy
and other ' organisations. Various fv
turee ef entertainment also were glvn
In honor of the sponsors and oaaUla of
' 4 Not Enough Room.
A man who waa doing hla best t
convince the world at large and h i
in particular that he waa r " .
eer tried to purchase at i i
waa told that thre v i
room. He fc"r - t ( i t
and ma -atan!n;