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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. SUNDAY nOHIIIirO. jtTirS .
mMM&Wi LAGOR FOR
; x ; 'ootiBBfw'mrw OHO . ' ' ' '" U A D 11 V I A ri P
was not heard toutter pne word of protest,or known to do i one
! act in opposition against those evils. 7 In alMhose years of his
i . .. . . . 1 rMny.U:em "'m.mca mwn Bn4tf
public employment wncn me tuj naiivuiacs v fc.v.n ,..,,
.r.H thi intfrMt were seeking favors. Mr. Devlin has not once
lifted his voice against them.
! different methods or conduct f
. , This is why these tnree classes are ior u. wcvu snu aga.u
Dr. Lane.' '; A : ;- - A" . A' .'" -''-A A; A1 A. . ' " A . ' s
: 1. - The buzzards of societywho fatten upon vice and corrup
tionvand make smooth for the feet of the :young the downward
tath to hell. ."''' '"' A . ." . . .''
( I 1 2 The machine oohticians,
! art of government, into a trough for their uhclean feastings. , -v-I
3. Those who would be enriched from the franchises which
( the public has given, them, and who would levy tribute upon the
i commonwealth.- ; '' r .-'A ' . , N .
I v Is is the old, old fight the plain people on one side and those
f "' . t - f . U.. ah tk tli . ': v ' '
i-wno. mae gam wu""" "
....... .. -
'' ssss " " . 1 i;
T"" (Continue! from Page One.)
be speaking on "What I Know of People
and PolUIca in too Norm a. no.
f Vade Veaomoua Attack. '-.
J Th speaker declared that Governor
I Chamberlain. Mayor Lna. former Oor-
arnor Pennoyer ana a multitude of otb-
' era had all been elected by the riff-reft
i -akum and acavencera of the north and.
s He welcomed the many 8wedlah-Amer-V
ioaa citlaena of Portland Into DeTlin"
, oamD. then launched Into a bitter de-
Bunelation of the Portland police force.
; Thla waa the only unfatrorable thin he
found with Mayor Lanae admlnUtra-
s tlon. . .. i
When half throucb with thta portion
Tof hla addreea. a voice In ' fhe audience
' exelalmed: "Tour, ri-ra minutea are up,
aire aomeone le a -chance. The re
' mark evidently frustrated Mr. MacMa-
hoa. for he concluded M foUowa: .
1 beeeech you, fellow citlaena, to o
te the polla next Monday mornlnf and
I Tote for Mr. DeTlin."
i'' omff Waa Apnlasded. -
Jfra. Fred Oleson aaaf "Ooedbye.
I Goodbye," and It elicited thunderoua
.. applauae. Two men and one boy who
at la the gallery continued tbelr eppre
: elation, were Joined hjr the rest of the
good-natared crowd and an encorewaa
reeponded to. 1 vv- .
1 Wallace McCamant next took up the
battle-cry for Mr. Derlin. He began
where Mr. ddacMahon left off on the
polio force, and left Chief Urltaraach
er and the entire force of detectlvea and
, patrolmen banging In trembling ahreda
" on a clotheellne of atlnglng eloquence.
Otherwiee Mayor Iane'e admlnlatra
tlon aulted him; at leaat, he bad noth
ing to aay of any poaalble ahortcom
Inga In the conduct of city affaire.
i . Ha. characterised the work of - the
j present police force aa the "most co-
loaeal failure In the admlnlstraUon of
ijuatlce In the history of the city." Mr.
MoCamant'a address after that waa a
discourse on politics during ante
bellum days and the. great battles of
tba clTlt war. He thought W. J. Bryan
' had - .better chance of being elected
In Itet than at any prerloua time, but
beUeved him to be a dangeroua maa to
the welfare of the country.
. Concluding. Mr. MoOamant. aald that
It la Impossible to divorce municipal
polities and national poUtlea. He laid
particular stress upon party loyalty
and declared that men of honor would
vote for party candidates .only. Thla
' was the particular, sincere and binding
obligation which . he forced home to
every voter. !-.'-- '' ' " '
The next speaker for the Republican
.candidate, waa a Democrat Lafe Pence.
' One . BemoocaCM' Buiasr, ,
, Mr. Pence apologised for being prea
enL, He aald himself he bad told the
. ones who Invited him that he thought
It an Impolitic and unwise thing to do.
However, be did not urg Mr. McCaro-
ant's views on party loyalty and stated
plainly that he waa going to vote for
Mr. DevUn becauae the latter favored
i municipal docks. ' Thla waa hla solo
'. point for breaking his party loyalty and
voting for the Republican candidate.
Portland had passed through a remark
able two years, be said, and character
ised the period aa one of "vim, -vigor
' and virtue." He waa introduced aa the
"silver-tongued orator from Colorado,
complimented Dr. Lane on his strong
- personality, but In View of the fact that
he believed Mr. Devlin waa the best
Informed man on municipal dock propo
sltlona, be had aopcluded to vote for
iftH utinl enlivening selections by
the nuartet of ladles. Judge Northrup
Introduced Mr. Devlin, who waa acoord
. ed a hearty applause by those who
arose la response to .the request and
' KTQjtft blfll "
Mr. DevUn, after a brief Introductory
address, opened ma tyiwwrin my.
INVITATION TO : :
! MUSIC LOVERS
. . Complimentary Pianola Recital to
Be Given by Eilers Piano House
y.X Friday Evening Last of the
.y :' Series.'-V ' ,;; 5;,'
Miss Kathleen Lawler, Soprano,
and Mr. J.W. Belcher, Tenor,
; as Soloists Concluding Con
cert Will See Crowded House.
Those who were present at the second
- Pianola Recital, given Friday evening
. .last, by Eilers Piano House, In their
' Urge hall, were entertained with a
'splendid program and all were enthua
.last to In their praise of thla wonderful
player, Mrs. May Dearborn - Schwab
waa In splendid, voice and appeared as
the soloist of the evening. These con
certs ere given net only as a poputar
acknowledgment of the liberal patron
age enjoyed by thta progressive musical
establishment, but also as a means of
better acquainting musla lovere In gen
eral with the mission of the Pianola In
Its work of educational effort In the
making of high class muslo more eas
ily ercesalble to all those who enjoy It,
who lack the technical ability to pro
duce It In the ordinary way.
The third and last recital to be given
Ihte eeasoe will occur mday evening
neat, the soloist for the occasion, be
ing M(ae Kathleen Lawler, soprano, and
. r. J. W. Belcher, tenor. Compliment
' reserved ticket a may be had by
. et Kllere I'lsno fiQuae, any day
i previous to 'the concert.
Can you expect for the future any
v ' .,. ... ' .
who degrade politics, tne nowe
by declaring . that every one knew- Dr.
Lane- bad secured hla nomination by
shrewd "political management. He aald
It waa not necessary to take up the time
of the audience by, stating bla view on
streets and street., lmprovemente, the
extent ot the public debt and other
questions, but he deplored the fact that
It waa proposed to,' increase that debt
by voting amenttmtata and bond Issues
for the Improvement xt the city. -.
. He denied that he waa In league with
those persons who harbored vice. The
Imputation that he was a candidate of
the Interests, that hla campaign fund
waa oomlng from those sources Inimical
trt the city's welfare he answered by the
oft-repeated auestlon: "Do you think
they are helping me to any great ex-1
tentT" , ;
It was expected that Mr. Devlin would
state dearly Aha aource of -hie campaign
fund, the place from whence came the
money with which he waa carrying on
his political efforts largely In evidence
last evening in the employment of many
automobllea to carry persona aad urge
others to attend the rally at the Ar
mory. But.be remained allent upon
these points. ..?.'...
(ConUnued xrom Pat On
Oovernor Chamberlain, the principal
speaker of the evening, followed Mr.
Smith. When he took hla place upon
the platform before the people be was
given a rousing reception. In hla usual
happy jnanner ha put the audience In
even a. better humor by a humorous
story or . two and then began to dig
deep Into the subject st hand.
The governor spoke la glowing terms
of the Interest that has been taken 'dur
ing the entire campaign by the women
of Portland in the success of Mayor
Lane. He aald that It was .fit and
proper . that . the women of the city
should be interested In . a campaign
which touched so close to the home and
the -safety of the children of the city.
"Dr. Harry Lane la not' maa .who
promises only; he performs." .
"Dr. Lane is a man who placea . the
lntereata of the people above those of
party or creed or anything - else.
Dr. Lane has stood for a better uHal
condition of the city of Portland," con
tinued. Oovernor Chamberlain. . "You re
member a time a few years ago when
It was not safe for a woman to walk
the streets after dark. These condi
tions are different now. It is safe for
women. It haa come to be a home town,
a moral city, and much of this Is due
to the tireless and often unsupported
efforts of Mayor Harry Lane. -
' Improved Moral Tona,V
.'.."One of the first things a prospective
investor asks when, he comes to a city
Is. 'What are the moral conditions of
thla towaT How many ehurchea have
yon here, how many achoolsr . These
are the things that the mayor haa stood
for. Theae ate the things he haa helped.
"Mayor Lake has stood from first to
last in opposition of those who would
steal the valuable properties and rights
of the people. He haa stood for, those
things for two years and be will do IV
for two years more.
He has placed the' people 1 above
party.' You know and we all know that
Mayor Lane declined the nomination for
mayor unless It waa given to him with
out tier of any kind and the result was
that the people of the . city rose aad
nominated him without party. He Is
not the choice of the Democrats alone
but of Republicans as well; the stan
dard bearer of . the bone and -sinews of
the two parties. And aa the nominee of
the people when he le elected he will
see that the right - ot the people are
preservedr ' -. i - f ' . t , '
- "We find arrayed against the mayor
those who would grab franchises and
special privileges belonging to 'the peo
ple of Portland, but thank God the bone
and sinews ot the two parties- are back
of him." .. .......
Tot Afalas Machine. '
"And now. In this city," said ths gov
ernor, "the opposition is trying to tell
you that these machine methoda should
prevail. The best method would be to
cut away from the machine for all time
and vote for the man and not the party
The speaker quoted' - ax-Mayor Wll
llama In an address he delivered ' In
May, 1SI, in support of an Independent
candidate for mayor, where be aald that
national policlea had nothing to do with
the election of a municipal officer,- and
arguing that It were best to stand for
non-partlsanahlp and good govern ment
rather than pure party loyalty. ' Turn
ing from this argument, the governor
contended that the business Interests
of the city demanded that the mayor be
chosen aa a business maa would choose
a manage. It made no difference what
hla politics were. It was- his business
ability to manage the affaire of the .city
that waa wanted, no eiosea or appeal
ing to the voters to use their Judgment
as taxpayers and aa residents er port-
land, and to vote-on Monday by. the
rule of business tlfe and not by. the rule
of partisan politics. .
Clean Administration lane.
Chairman Babln announced, following
Oovernor Chamberlain's speech, tl: -t
Colonel C. EL S. Wood, who wss on the
program for a speech, was unable to
appear owing to Illness. . Judge Martin
L, Pipes was the next speaker, '
The Issues In the campaign have been
purely local affairs and a clean city
administration, aald the Judge, Issues
that the Devlin forces have been afraid
te meet. They have asked the Repub
lican to vote the Republican ticket, and
have beet afraid of Lane's record.
kefuaed Money res rourtk, -Mayor
Lane said that the liquor Inter
ests were ao bitter In their opposition
to him that they have refused to con
tribute to the Fourth of July celebration
fund, and gave as their reason that they
do not like Dr. Lane, expressing an
intention of annoying the people In' as
many ways aa possible. The mayor
said la part: ' , ' .
"tf I were not before' you, believing
that I stood for your tntareats, I would
llllllll I 1.1 III U
Jfajority 'of Union Men De
clare for Mayor Because of
Corporation Affiliations of
Eepublican Candidate and
m Huge Campaign Sack.
A large majority' of the union labor
vote will be east for Lane. Three
week ago Devlin's managers counted
confidently' on aa almost solid tabor
vote for their candidate, but the sit
uation ha changed. The well known
fact that Derlin la backed by the cor
porations and . the extraordinary ex
tent to which, -money-1 being-used--In
bis campaign have alienated working-
men by hundreds, who were at first
inclined- to support him. -
In the primaries DevUn received the
support of the street car men almost
to a man, but they are no lonirer with
hlra. Many of them aay they were de
ceived, aa to the nature of hi candi
dacy, believing at flret that he waa
6b Dosed by . the corporation. When
they found -that the reverse was (rue
tne change -or sentiment was imme
diate. The feeling . of . opposition - to
DevUn grew In Intensity aa It became
more and more apparent that money
waa being poured out like water to ef
fect bla election, and as the conviction
grew . that Devlin would not disclose
the aource from which the huge cam
paign sack waa replenished. It la es
timated that fully 10 per cant -of the
street ear men are now tor Lane.
Among the longshoremen the Lane
sentiment Is overwhelmingly strong.
"Lane's good enough for us," I the ex
pression beard on every hand along the
water-front.- Among the men of the
building trades Lane la a strong fa
vorite and even among the day labor
ers In the employ of the city, a class
of men which -the machine expected to
swing almost solidly to Devlin, Lane
seems to lead. . , - -' ' -, . . --
Similar reporta come from a number
of the other unions, showing that the
labor vote for Lane next Monday will
be very -heavy.' J- "' " ' ' ''' ?' '
'. Democratic watchers and chal- '
lenger are requested by the cam
paign committee to call at Dem
' ocratld headquarters at I o'clock''
. thla afternoon to receive instruct
tlons for tomorrow's election. -
' A competent lawyer will be at
Democratic headquartera today
for the purpose of explaining the .
election law to . the election
Judges, either Demoeratlo or Re
publican. . .-, : ..; -.),.-.
not be a candidate, for any office at
your hand. I would not accept aay
office Into which I could not go un
bound by promises or pledges to any
one, free tesM my whole duty to the
people, , k;., :
"A good council Is better than a good
mayor, and if at any time you can trad
a good mayorWor a good council, you
had better trade even or give a little
boot if necessary. But It yon hav not
a good council, a good mayor la a val
uable thing to hold them In; check. '
' ' Mayor aTeed' Verve.
"In the face of present eondltlooa. It
requires nerve to be your mayor. It
does not require diplomacy such a le
necessary In the ambaaaador to tho
court . of St James, but It does require
a reaeonable rigidity ot tb backbone.
The north end la aligned against the
people, and against me. It Is controlled
by the wholesale liquor Interest and
the brewer. -. .
, "When I waa elected before, tbe first
coterie of well-dressed gentlemen who
visited me were a bunch of brewers who
wanted to know what my policy was go
ing to be. . When I closed up the Paris
house I found that a brewer owned It.
He came to me and said It was costing
him l0 a month, and that be waa
stuck for six yeara If the Paris house
. waa kept closed. If what he said was
true be haa been losing ftOO a month
ever since, and If I am again elected
he will continue losing MOO a month
fn n vMr. more.. -
"I have been fighting for you for two
year and I believe you will turn about
now and do a little fighting for me. Be
tween u we can put up a pretty good
fight, good enough to win Monday. I
am convinced. , In the two year that I
have been mayor there have been given
away privileges m your streets In the
wav of franchises that can not b
bnueht back for 11.000.000. -
- "I do not mean that your council
would sell the people's rights. But
they would give away a million-dollar
franchise for a cigar. I have become
very careful reader of franchises and
ordinances In looking over the different
ones that the council has sent' to me,
and whenever any of them did not have
a reasonable string fot the people at
tached to It, I vetoed it"
(Continued from Page One.)
"However, we are getting past thst
font .tare a a you -and Portland will
show. Vhen there la a choice; when
there I a Folk or a Fagan, a Roose
velt or a Chambe-" no, then the people
tmmm tba nartv lines. Portland Is called
a Republican town, Let them call 'It
what they pleese. The voters of your
party have nominated a man for mayor
who was the mayor ot the whole people
of Portland, and ( the wnoi people
know lt--v v
' Win Tote for lane.
!' predict that a majority of the
whole people of Portland wll do what
the neODle of Toledo, Cleveland and all
other cUle have done, when they have
had a mayor who represented 'their
cities they will Ignore details, forgive
mistakes and allow for all personal
"The people of Portland will vote for
Portland. And that will reelect Harry
Lank. - - . -- ' " ., '.-,, -. -i?
Hfour optimist friend, ;.
- "LINCOLN BTEFFBNS. '
"P. 8. Mr.'Heney join In best wishes
for your success."
- i.i ... - ,
Mr. Longton Sue for Divorce.
Mprlal Dtoatck to The Jornsl. .'
Pendleton. Or., June . 1. Mary A.
Lena-ton ha sued for a divorce from
Phil Longton.- They were married at
Portland. August II. 1BAS. They hsvei
lldren. - The plaintiff asks to re-l rangements In connection with the pro
ber maiden name, Mary A. Ott j ductton. -
LIFE LONG; REPUBLICAN : :
VOTES FOR HARRY LANE
'"':":'' '""V';'".'.' . . . " - ,''' : v.
: '.'Will Not Take "Any Chances on a Man's Promises to Do
the Square Thing When
: sHelUWo'rliing and Supporting Him at Polls."
Portland. ' Or. May. IL ' 10T, Dr.
Harry Lame. City, Honored Sir: Tour
printed matter came duly to band this
evening. In red print are the wordei
"With Whom -Are OTouV" t am with
Lane, 'thank God. aa all boneat, honor
able and. taw abiding eltisen -should
be. I am and have been a life long Re
publican, but I cannot, will not, nor
shall not vote Innocent flrl and boys
late the bottomlees pit of hell.- Mr.
DevUn claims In his printed pamphlet
that he will do the square thing. But
I for one am not going to take any
chance on a man' promise that na
the - raking of hell working for ana
' ' " "' - - - " "' '
Mayor Reed and Council Is
t sue Statement Denying :.
sir COMMISSIONER IS
v A QUALIFIED CITIZEN
Bitter - Fight on fca aQecttoa to B
Decided .Tuesday Accusation
nan Back and Forth by Con
tending Factions In Suburb. , -:
Mayor Reed and the city council of
Estateada have tssued a, statement -denying-
stories of graft emanating from
that place and challenging proof of any
charge. They further aasert. that tne
charges are false and mallcioua, cannot
be verified and ar. working aa Injury
to the entire community. The election
In Estacada will take place Tuesday,
It Is stated by the council and mayor
that all the present officials are duly
qualified officers, according; to the char
ter, and that the water commissioner la
a qualified cltlaen in spit of the state
ments made by the opposition. , it is
also denied that, member of the coun
cil tried to bribe property-owner who
protested against the macadamising of
certain street. - - - -
. The . statement . declare . the council
offered to help these men pay their as
sessments so that th improvement
could go on aa originally planned and
property owners themselves promised
to eld- others In tb same way should
tbe Improvement before their own prop
erty be suspended. Th accusation
brought against A. Lindsay that hs ob
tained tbe contract for street work by
promising member of the council Im
munity from assessment and that Coun
cilman Jone was to receive the eon
tract for delivering th gravel ar both
All funds derived from the sal of
bonds for th purchase of the water
system were properly deposited through
Treasurer Cooper who (rave his personal
receipt before placing the money In the
bank where all other city money 1 de
posited, according to the statement
Cashier Fraley - of the Estacada State
bank aay that all moneys received from
and paid out by the elty have been duly
accounted for. It la also declared that
a large majority of property owner In
Estacada voted In favor of buying this
water plant at - tbe term stipulated.
It waa charged .that the plant coat $10,
004 and la now nearly ueeless. -
There I a deep personal feeling In
the fight on at Estacada. There are
several lntereet affected by the fight
Including both peVeonal and corpora-
(Uoo. Dr.W. K. Havlland opposes Mayor
Reed for. the council and says that he
has per cent of the resident property
owners on hi petition, which hi oppo
nents dan, t
ALL DEVLIN MONEY AT
SCHILLER'S IS COVERip
d At o'elock last night aU Dev-
4 lln money st . Schiller's . cigar
d store had been covered and there ' d
d was a surplus In favor of Lane. '
4 For an hour there waa l0 post- 4
4 - ed on Lane with no taker. F1- 4
nally at 10 o'clock tblsywa tak- t
4 . en In small sums, leaving the
d - boards at , that, place clear. '
- .. -A-
' TWO BATTLES
' (Continued from Page One.)
wait to aee whether ha had killed the
man or not" - -
It waa the first ear of the day. num
ber ft, outbound, about wblch the fight
raced, as it drew up at Burlingame.
the crew ct a freight train standing on
a siding by tbe depot opened th hoa-
tuitiee with a series of names. The
attitude ot the men on the car. which
carried no passengers. Increased their
anger. Finally one threw a brick. Jn
moment, as the gleam of the pistol
In the hands, of the inspector caught
their attention the trainmen rallied to
the aid of their fellows. Bricks, scrap
of Iron, rocks, everything available, was
nurieu at the trolley. The United Rail
roads men- waited for no orders. . Be
fore the conductor could grasp th bell
rope, - the inotormaa had thrown over
hi lever. As th car, gained momen
tum, Loften emptied his pistol at tho
crowd. One of the, men doubled up and
fell, limp. He waa carried to the ca
boose ot the freight -train by his com
rades. . . . ' v- - - . -f
MT. ANGEL STUDENTS
ACT FALSELY "ACCUSED
Mount Angel college student enter
tainingly presented the well-known
drama, "Falsely Accused." Friday even
ing to a large' and enthusiastic audi
ence. " The production waa pronouaoed
meritorious in every detail, and the
acting was regarded as exceptionally
good for amateure. t ..
Much credit for the success of the
performance is due J. R. Buck, manaa-ar
of the student troupe, who made all ar-
He "Has the Bakings, ot
supporting him. No, sir; not muoh. I
know what you will do by what you
have done 1 That Is the beat evidence
to me.- That 1 better than any man'
promise.. That Is actual fact, no guess
work about that. . Tea, Dr. Lane, If
living I - shall . vote for you oa .election
aay aa all good,- honest fathers aheuld
do. And I sincerely trust and pray that
as each voter enter the booth the
spirit of the all wise Ood will ao guide
nis nana a to- east hla vote for Dr.
Harry Lane and the downfall of evli
Vary respectfully yours, . . -
. OEORQB F. ' EQLIN, ;
w " - - - Mi Union avenue.
TO BEFOG ISSUE
Republican - Candidate : for
Mayor" Unfair in
';:A r i Statistics ?a';a
Statistics gtven by Thomas C Dev
lin regarding th relative aoet of gov
ernment during various period oi time
ar misleading and aeem to have been
made with th Intention of befogging
ine issue, uaggett. superintendent of
the crematory la especially concerned
with tb statement mad by Mr. Devlin
ana taae iseue with Urn. on several
points. ' . . - .... . ,
"In maklna- hi atatementa." aald We.
Daggett yesterday afternoon. "Mr. Dev
lin has taken tbe estimate, for 100,
1101, 10 and 1007,' thus leaving out be
enUre Williams admlnlstraUon, With
th year he haa gives ha calculates a
large Increase In city expense but had
he Included the two year of tb Wil
liam administration be would not hav
been able to sustain hi point -
During th William administration
th expenses were high and Dr. Lane
administration, taking Into considera
tion the growth of the elty. show a
decrease la many department. ' -
"Speaking of that with which I am
familiar the' crematory cost 110.000 In
round 'numbers in 1101. In 1100 ths
cost was 1 11.000 In round numbers, or a
decrease of approximately 17,000 under
the Lane administration. In 100 there
were more than 0,000 ton of garbage
cremated. No one know how much waa
taken oar of prior to that time as they
kept no record of It other than a gen
eral estimate of the number of yards."
Th some objection ho been made
In number ot other quarters to the
unfair Juggling with figure illustrated
by the Devlin atatlaUo.
If you're for Lane; don't fall to vote. A
- -': -'. A- '.''. . .'. .-,,v'-l- A;. - VA-;
.V-'A' k I'- .A' ' ;'', A' il:';!.1--1-' : '
The Boston store will
until 12 o'clock in order to giw
the salespeople ail opportunity
to arrange stock.
Hundreds were turned away ,whhout4eihg
waitedVon. VlStbck is in terrible sliaoerHBverv-
loose in the
'r-A, VcIIca Trip M :
jS -J?Sl : jHr Sewi -'- Mini
v fPHE SATISFACTION, to ssj nothing of the com- -VX
-; fort, of beinf properly attired during the season of
': vacation ' trips, ' outing journeys tb seashore' and jnoun-; f
tain, and during the several months when long' hours of
; sunshine and heat make the days especially trying to feel- ; "
Ings and patience, can be sufficiently , appreciated by
-every, man without making a long story of it These
v days are just at hand the past week emphasized.it. AA!; ;I X
A Snnncr Suit Ccrcfallx TcIIorcd In
- Will not only give you decidedly more than the average
t style generally to be found in light-weight attire, but wUl
also give you better service; because of the higher quality
' and character of our fabrics and superior workmanship
"and finish iaJhe making, and i, A, -A T '
Ven Sxye Yon Qcsrtcr to a Third . V
' v'aa :;;:,'v -of pthartiioiV Mc':: a a:.'
Grant. Phegley, Manager.
tt He Mine
thronged our store
turvy. a& if a cycloj
goods, more new bargains.:
' " vv
a ." 7A.;..:,v A. .:.;..,: a,';. . '
.A' "vr;;';'S; a - A ' '''.-:-' '-A
1 - A . - '"-'' ,v " t ' r ' , ' ' ' ' "' A. ' -'. A" A
SEVENTH AND STARK X
all day. a
! had V turned
l A' v'-' Vv'A-'-'A
. . " . -'- '