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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1912)
r'TT 1 J tn r TIN . " T' " r '
BESS ESHI 10
and lucl'Jillr.g the forf.t'th year of such
service, 2 per cent adU.tional for t-dch
After 40 years of service 59 per cent.
The minimum pension allowance to
b& fiS per month, excnt when other
wise directed. No pension under this
plan will exceed $100 per month. .
This system does not necessarily mean
tl.at an f" ; r.ft l to q ..' t n !.c
beco.rs crible to pension, but Is Je
slKned to aid In ensa cf disability or un
fitness for service.
1 : . .. :, I . : ' y o . .. . t' i' '.',' ' 1 .
Joe Loiiz, age J 3- T.ie bvy s.a.
lowei tha check, but it ntuck half way
down his. throat. IV'Mors finally jo
ceeded in forcing tha check iato the
ESTIFIES PICKETS ' BAY CfTY DOCKS
CAR IS PEED
Clieck Chokes CliiM.
N'orth Taklma, Wash., March 13. An
aluminum check good for one loaf of
Journal Want Ads bring results.
THE OREGON DAILY
1 v 'AW
UiLL HI1IL OUrtU!
. '3 I
Wife of Machinist, Giving Evi
dence in Hicks Murder Trial,
Says Pickets Followed Her
to Her Work, Also.
Mrs." John Mtter, the first woman
, -witness In the trial of " Burt Hicks,
charged "lth the first degree murder-ef
W. A. Wnrtmian . a mnhinlKf' unlnn
picket, November t. 1911. injected not
. lime unconscious numor imo ner testi
mony while on the .stand this morning
In behalf of the- defense.
Mrs. Meier testified that because of
thofear that the union pickets about
the Smith A Watson shop, where her
husband works, were going to do bodily
harm to her husband, she accompanied
him to and from his work nearly every
."You mean to say that you did not
like the pickets very much," uggestd
Dan J. Malarkey, chief counselor the
To you think I would like them
when they said they were going to kill
my old manr queried Mr. Meier In
turn.. - .
"Did your husband carry a revolver?"
asked Special Prosecutor Davis on
cross-examination, j r
"He don't need any revolver If I am
with him," replied Mrs. Meier, arid the
court Joined in the general laugh which
followed this sally.
Called VUe Sames. ;
Mrs. Meier said that she had heard
the pickets call her huRband vile names,
and that she herself had been called a
''scab's Wife." and that th r.lpVi h..i
mado other very dlBDarcutin remarks
about her. Witness said that she had
once Deen followed by a picket while
she was on her way to home in which
: She Was tnlnir t Urnrlt tnr a dm mrtA
that the picket had told the mistress
vi. me nouse mat she ought not glte
work to the wlfa of a mh.
John Meier said he had been working
for Smith & Wbtson for about one year
ana mat at lha beginning of the strike
ho had been followed frequently by the
pickets. The pickets, he said, followad
mnri jnto a restaurant one day and told
the waiters not to serve a "scab." "The
proprieton- Meier continued, "said, 'get
out, you bums.'" . . .
In his testimony Meier 1ni4faf that
he had been pretty well able to care
. for hlmeelt in the brushes he had had
wun me picKets. "One night, when I
was going home," he said, "two pickets
stopped me at First and Montgomery
streets and said. We've ot you now.'
I pushed one of them away and then
one of them hit me in the head.! I
pushed one in the nose, and mnde It
bleed and then they both hit me. At
this time my friend, Einer, came along.
Riner started to help me and he got a
blow whleh broke his Jaw. , He waa In
. Pt. Vincent's hospital for fivs or six
40 Ficketa Start riffht. "
"Another time 40 or 50 pickets started
a fight with a man named Moore, a
workman in tho shop, at the noon hour.
They came after him with billiard cues,
I went out to help Moore."
"What happened then r asked Malar
key. . m
'lWell,w answered Meier, "Moore made
two blue eyes for Sharps, one of the
pickets." v . J:v,
On cross examination Meier said that
he belonged to the union In Germany,
but that he thought the union in Port
land, was no good and that waa why he
did not Join. H said that he had car
ried a revolver at times during the
Kirme ana mat be also carried a piece
of steel bar to protect himself,
v Ernest Glendennlng testified that he
li ad worked at . Hicks' shop and others
since coming to Fortland about a year
aso. He told of having seen the pick
ets at the different shoos, and of them
having threatened to "feet him." ,
Onjicross examination Glendennlng
said that he bad never heard any of
the pickets say. anything to Hicks.
The witness resumed the chair for
further examination at thin afternoon's
tension. , ,;.". .
Albert Anderson was subjected to a
very, searching and tiresome cross-est-
mlnation h; Special Prosecutor Dnvls
yesterday afternoon. Anderson, who is
fort-man in Hurt Hicks' shop, and was at
the time of the shooting,, told of having
been followed, together with Hicks tjnd
the machinists from the shop, by Wctrt
ir.an, Raser and other pickets, on the
V'TinK of the phootlng. WitneKs said
' ill - ' A,
II O TVt
I i V ff 1 1 JlkV ,1
Made on a farm, bv farmers, in a. I
i- -mm mMl M r x
11 - I f -m a I I fit II
COod Otd-fashioned wav and thev th rtver Hoghklrk testified to hav
fcuuy wiu laMiionefl way- ana tney j lng, heara tne Pckets shouting "scabs,"
iv icu iiu oAusagcs wju tne real
, farm flavor so hard to find, if ypn"
are particular. .
We Have Been Worting all Wider
trying to, make better hams and
..... . i
uciier Dacon oy scrupulous attention
ftnfnU;m.riir t. i
to Our Old time cure. It takes a long ,
time to cure hams and bacon right i
and takes an effort. vpn nnt in
the country, to get the green hickory
wood, which is positively necessary
for a pronounced,- penetrating,
smoky flavor. .-
' U you want the kind of country hams
that you hurry home to eat, call on your
grocer for a Jones Ham. Every ham is just
aotbey are all just alike, t
' Yon can broil, bake, fry or boil '
Jones Ham. It's good may way. So ia
- the Jonea Bacon it hasn't that "prof e
Made by Milo C. Jones, ' Jonet Dairy
fyK?TrattiEg3V'i'-",v .'. , : :
SOLD BY r
1 MajiT tL 118 'M 8t.
fecaly I,o c!l Co., S.K. Cor. BtU & Stark
--r ! : -
A. G. Rushlight Returns Laden
- With. New Ideas; Maps of
Genera! Plan. .
leaden with maps, plans and tabulat-
Matwr T?nc)tiipht rfttnrnwl to Portland
last night on the steamer Kansas City
after a ten day trip to California, Tne
mayor says he never felt better in his
of climate hav tfone much to. counter
act me eiiecxs ot pujmjun puisum
nrraca Mr tna twtstvfir istr aiimmnr
Councilman John H. Bursard and Coun
cilman Tom N. Monks, who, with
George H. Kelly, also accompanied the
mayor, return wun cirn.
"San Francisco has a fine dock ay a
tern," said the mayor today. "I spent
a great deal of my time on the water
fxAMt nrhlla tn tVA TQt PHw in t mm
even more convinced than before that
roruana snouia lose no iime in com
mencing the dock system made possible
here by the passage of the $2,500,000
bond issue amendment by the, electo
, Oanaral win. '
,'We should formulate.a general plan
lor a great municipal aoca system ana
sea wall at once. We can then go
ahead and complete this plan unit by
unit, calling upon the people for ad
ditional money as fast as It may be
"Inhn T rimn . tilrhnp mplnuv fn
Oakland and San Diego, prepared for
me a preliminary plan whicn in bis
opinion, would provide for the present
dock needs of this dA. The Clan
shows four slips with turning basins
500 feet long, tne width of the slips
leading to the turning basins being 259
feet The decks contemplated on thta
plan would abut on Railroad street and
tha frontage would be SSOO fwt Thn
estimated cost of the system would be
$3,600,000, but this could be cut down
to the amount available from the sale
of our bonds by leaving out one of the
slips contemplated for the present The
plan is only a tentative one and I hav
submitted it together with all the data
I - have - secured, to Portland public
docks commission." y s
Portland Jail System Better.
The mayor said he had investigated
the conditions that prevail in San Fran
cisco with regard to tha nuisance caused
by promiscuous street speaking. He
said the mayor of that city has much
the same problems to solve as has Port
land. - . .
"I believe a good way to deal with
troublesome street orators," said the
mayor, "is to pass an ordinance pro
hibiting all use of the streets within
the fire limits for open air arenas ex
cept by special permit of th mayor.
"From, what I saw of the methods in
vogue in San, Francisco with respect
to the handltav
I believe our own system-is better. The
Jail inmates there are kent mi.
When thev ara relnaasA tt ...
off both physically and mentally than
they were before. I believe ail pris
oners Should hm mnA tn .
I consider a great- argument in favor
or my Dlan fnr th. nk... n
island and the establishment thereon
0 a model nrlm-in firm
1.cfiJ?,5ks tnanr'at the cornet of
ana .tast Morrison on that
even'ne. waltin tnr . . j "'
a v,, anu lUBl me
pickets were standing on the opposite
vv. , a. lie HniiuLinir nnnnrra in 4 r
Anderson said on cross-examination
thai he had seen Wortman on the street
car on different occasions, but that he
never ueen approacned by Wortman
except when he had been followed by
rr unman ana otner pickets from the
Tw116 eaId he had never noticed
that Wortman was any more aggressive
than the other pickets, though he seemed
to be on the Job whenever the big
gangs were around." v
f The court ruled, against the defense
on two points on which Malarkey tried
to introduce testimony salculated to
show that Hicks was fearful .of an at
tack and possible death at the hands of
the union pickets on the night of the
shooting. - .
. State Wins Point. . : ., ,
Judge Gatens had been considering
the point at issue since the lengthy dis
cussion between counsel Tuesday morn
ing, when Davis,-for i he state, objected
to Madison Welch, witness for the de
fense, telling the Jury what Hicks had
told him concerning his fears of tha
pickets. The court ruled yesterday that
such evidence is not relevant ; Malarkey
had had an exception to this ruling
noted in the record, in which exception
he stated a wilingness on the part of
the derense to prove the condition of
Hicks' mind at the time of the homicide.
Malarkey had another exception road
into the record when the court refused
to allow Anderson to relate a conversed
tion relative to the pickets alleged to
have been held between Hicks, Ander
son, Patrolman Coulter and the machin
ists, during the walk from the Hicks
shop to tho street car, with the pickets
following on the other side of the street
on the evening of the shooting. Malar
key had started to whisper his excep
tion to A. M. Butler, official court re
porter, so that the Jury might not hear,
when Davis objected, and the court ruled
that Malarkey must report his exception
to the reporter in the adjoining ciia-m-
John f." Otta. fnrmAli rniicVilnlot tn tYt
Willamette Iroii & Steel works at the
ttine the strike was called, and now In
the emolov of the Smith & Wataon Khnn
.. and Dolph .Hooghkirk, apprentice in the
. Hicks shop, wore tha other two wlt-
'nesfes of the afternoon, Otte testified
. 1 . .. i- - 1. .) 1 .1 1. 1 i . ... i, -.
vna 1, ug imu uuiiu iiifl pit;n.ei iureai.n
to hrow some of the nonunion men in
and "scab herder" across tthe street to
initKs ana cis men as tuey lert work on
the day of the killing.
HUTCHJNS AND H0YT -.
TO ATTEND CONVENTION
Planning attendance, upon the "Get
ToKther Convention . ot the Paciric
Coat,w April 2, President Ralph Hoyt
last hi eh t fnr Pan Prnn'lacn uhsr. tha
meeting is to be held. Manager George
Ij. Hutchin of the association will leave
xor ban Francisco tomorrow evening. r
The 'Rosa FcsMvhI manrlstlnn hn r.
ceived word from the National Electric
L,ignt association that the special train
bearing delegates to its annual conven
tion -in KflttlA will mil ih,in.ii r.
land Sunday morning, June 9H Plans
' uemS maae ,rto nave the members
of the Rose society and others meet the
excursion with a'shower". of roses. The
members of the association expect to
return through Portland either Friday,
June 14, or Saturday, June 15. An ef
fort will be made to hold the excursion,
ists so that they may see the children's
-PWle-gathe.i!at fildfl Friday and tHlt
repetition, of the cleotrio parade Satur
day night.., Hiia will neceHsitate hold
ing their train, Jhree hours Saturday
night, together with a special arrange.
mnt for.jfetting them to the depot aft
er fhe paiade, ..... .
Excursion' to Run. From Port
land April 25; Other Cities
to Be Visited. '
That Portland and. Oregon business
men may know the economic value of
Oregon Agricultural college work there
will be an excursion to Corvallis via
special electric lighted Pullman train
April 85-28, Plans for the excursion
were made a a luncheon held in the gov
ernor's room of the Commercial club
yesterday; It will conclude with the
Visit to the agricultural college meet
ings, McMinnvlHei Sheridan and' Dal
las commercial organizations. :
The excursion will be given under the
auspices" of the Or&on Development
league, the Central Oregon Development
league, ;. the , Trl-County Development
league, the Oregon State Bankers' asso
elation and the - Portland Commercial
club. It' Is expected that 75 Oregon
business men and their wives will par
ticipate. Guests of honor will be Gov
ernor Oswald West President P. L.
Campbell of the University of Oregon
and President William J. Kerr of the
Oregon Agricultural college.
, Membership Committee.
As arranged yesterday the member
ship committee of the excursion Is com
posed of William Hanley, chairman;
Carl R. Gray, R. B. Miller, George
Dukek, E. B. Piper. C. S. Jackiion, J. P.
Carroll, Emery Olmstead, F. A. Free
man, William McMurray. John M. Scott
Dr. E. A. Pierce', State Superintendent
of Schools L. R. Alderman, G..F. John
son, J. L. Hartman, John S. Beal, E. C.
Johnson, Dwlght Edwards, A. G. -Clark,
Dan Kellaher, S. C. Pier; B. F, Irvine,
Julius Durkhelmerj William H. Daugh
trey, O. M. Plummer, R. T. Cox, J. Fred
Larson, George M. Hyland, Eugene
A plan of exhibition of the tremen
dously varied yet coherent work of the
agricultural college wilt be arranged by
President Kerr and the faculty.
The excursion will leave Portland at
a. m. April 25: arrive McMinnville
10:80, with luncheon there at 12 m. Ar
rive Sheridan 2:15 p. m. and leave at
4:15 p. m. Arrive Dallas 5:15 p.. m
with dinner there at S p. m. and recep
tion at 8 p. m. Leave Dallas at 1 a m.,
April 26. arrive at Corvallis 8 a. m
with breakfast there at 7:30 a. m. Visit
Corvallis business men 8:S0 a, m. In
spection of college 10 a. m. Military
drill O. A. C cadets, 12 m. Assembly
of the 1500 students at 12:30 p. m.
Luncheon 1 p. m., then resume inspec
tion including shops, grounds and yards
at 2 P- m. Banquet served by domestic
science class 8 p. m. Toasts 8 p. m.
Depart for Portland 1 a. m., April 27,
arriving In the city at 6 am.
C C. Chapman, development manager
of the Commercial 'club. Is manager of
the excursion, and communications rela
tive to attendance upon the exourslon
are to be addressed to him.
ALL FOR TROOPS
DUE ANY MOMENT
ON GRAYS HARBOR
(Continued From Page One.X
Mayor Ferguson they opened their line
and permitted the men to pass.
Nationnl Guard Gets Ready.
' (Dnltod Ptn rsed Wlrt.l
Seattle, Wash., March , 29. That the
situation in the Grays Harbor cities of
Aberdeen and Hoqulam Is becoming
grave, is, evidenced by the preparation
being made here to send out upon call
a battalion of National Guards. Adju
tant General Fred Llewellyn and Colonel
W. M, Iiiglls visited those cities yester
day, and believe that the guards may
be called out at any time, Upon re
turning here they held a conference
with company officers, and cautioned
them against unnecessary conflict in
case they were called. I
Fifty I. W. W.'s Pass Medford.
tJnltd Prww Laa4 Wlr. -....
Medford, Or., March 29.F1fty mem
bers ot the I. W. V. arrived in Medford
this morning on their way south. - They
appeared well supplied with money, one
of -their number visiting local shops and
purchasing food for their breakfast. The
men state that they are headed for San
Francisco, and that thoh? band will bfa
followed by several . others within the
next tew days. ;
NEW SAYS TAFT WILL BE
NAMED'ON FIRST BALLOT
Indlanapolijr March 29. With IS dele
gates from" Indiana to the Chicago Re
publican convention pledged to President
Taft, eight for Roosevelt and two con
gressional districts remaining to elect
delegates, National Committeeman Har
ry S. New today predicted the nomina
tion iof President Taft on the first bal
lot. New stamped as absurd Colonel
Roosevelt's intimation that the Taft
following secured control of the Indiana
delegation by fraudulent means. He also
expressed the belief that Roosevelt
would remain within the ranks of the
Republican party regardless of the but
come of the, Chicago convention. f
' Only One "BEOMO QUIHIKB" -Thst
Js LAXATlVii BltOaiu. QU1NINK.
See signature of K, W. OROVK. Used
World over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 26c
I Are You
A Home? '
Secure the protection .
of a Certificate of
from loss through ;
possible defects in .
title which may have
y escaped notice in one
, of the many transfers
the property has.un- .
Call for booklet. Title
k Trust Co., Fourth"
Southern Pacific to Send
Demonstration Car on
In conjunction with the extension di
vision of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege, the Southern Pacific will send out
a poultry demonstration car to be op
erated through the Willamette. Umpo.ua
and Rogue river valleys on a SO day
tour of practical demonstration and eel
entific instruction. The tour will be
gin Saturday, April 6. ' ' :
The object .will be to promote and
stimulate the production of more poul
try and eggs in western Oregon. The
car will be equipped by the extension
division of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege, with - all' modern appliances used
in the business of poultry raising and
will carry exhibits consisting of the
principal breeds of poultry. It will be
In charge of Professor C C Lamb, prin
cipal demonstrator, and R. B. Thompson,
State Superintendent of Publlo In
struction L. R. Alderman will arrange
for the school children to visit the car
at a specific time at each place. H.
E. Lounsbury, general freight agent of
the company, invited everybody Inter
ested in poultry raising to visit the oar
and witness the demonstrations. . .
The itinerary Includes practically ev
ery stop in the valleys mentioned above.
The train will' start from Corvallis at
6:S0 o'clock on the morning of April C
and will remain at Albany all that day.
Th following morning it will leave tor
Grants Pass and visiting points as fol
lows. Medford, -Central Point Ashland,
Merlin, Gold Holl, Glendale, Riddle, Myr
tle creek, Roseburg, Wilbur, 8utherlin.
Oakland, Toncalla, Cottage Grove, Drain,
Crcswell, Eugene, Springfield, Coburg,
Kugene, Junction City, Harrlsburg, Hal
sey, Albany, Lebanon, Jefferson. Turner,
Brownsville, West Scto, Salem, Wood
burn, Gervais, Woodburn, Silverton, Mt
Angel, Aurora, Canby, Oregon City,
Sherwood, Newberg, St. Joseph, Carl
ton, McMinnville, Gaston, Beaverton,
Hillsboro, Forest Grove. McCoy. Lafay
ette, Sheridan, Dallas and Independence,
Saturday, May 6, -
Following the finish of an Investiga
tion by a pension committee of the
Western Union Telegraph company ex-
tenaing oyer many months,- President
'ineoaore N. vail announced the Inaug
uration of a system of pensions which
will benefit the 80,800 employes of the
system. President Vail stated that the
system was not as complete aa the com
pany would like to have had It, but that
this was but a beginning. The plan In
detail Is aa follows: .
upon - retirement, after 20 years of
service, up to and Including the twenty-
fifth year of such service the employe
receives l per cent of the average salary
for the 10 years immediately preceding
retirement, multiplied by the total years
of service. After 25 years of service
ana up to and including the thirty-fifth
year or sucn service, 1 per cent ad
ditional, for each additional year. ,
Aner zb years of service and up to
Where's the Best Place? i
Where is tha best rlac tn n
piano? At Eilers Music House. Every
make of piano is rented according to its
value. Cheaper grades of used nlanoa
11.60 to S2.00 and IS. 00 mnnthlv ht
makes $4.00, $6.00 and $8.00 monthly.
No cartage charged where piano is
charged where piano is kept? only three
momns. ai c-uers music House you
will Invariably find everything exactly
as advertised. Alder street, at Seventh.
The PAD Boston Garter is
full of good rubber that lives
long and doesn't get flimsy.
No metal rubs your leg. The
PAD Boston Garter is shaped
to rest snugly and comfortably.
Keeps up your sock as smooth
as your skin. The clasp has the
moulded rubber button. Won't
let go until released. Insist on
PAD Boston Garter.
' Th AII-Thi-YMc'Round Garter.
CORD TYPE. ,rV DT
U jo prefer iu Xf . ' 50c '
BCORQC FROST CO., MAKERS, BOSTON.
, Ahe male eft of the famous jZZZJr Hom
, Supporteri for women and chddten. -
and the Flat -
Caused h'y tack"
.'. toogns ,
' pull ,-
, K strslyht
mmmnj dawn. L,
We sincerely doubt if you can go the shopping rounds today and find such a list of meritorious bargains
as we offer below. These articles have been specially low priced with the idea in view of making your
acquaintance." If we do not know you we wish to acquaint you with our store, our'goods, our prices and
our methods. Something is bound to please you, these bargains if nothing else. Take this as a serious
statement u you need .Hardware
Louisville blugger Professional baseball
:. bats, with photos and autographs of famous
players .....,............,...;...,.. .... $1.00
Pennel eye all pattern fly with red tag., 5
Sidewalk Skates for boys and girls, per pair 50
Knives and rorks, good steel with Cocobola
or white bone handles, 12 pieces, per set..
Shaving rfirushes, a bunch of good ones at
less than cost, each.....,.................
."Yankee" Automatic Hand Drill" No. 41. can
you beat it? ...... ...A. ............f 1.00
Ijawn Mower, 14 inch "Everybody's buying
one, buying one." Made to use and not for ' '
repairs ............ f3wS5
Household Hand Saw, a necessary article for
house use, exceptional bargain..... fN)f
"Perfect" Mitre Box, hardwood, adapted for
any kind of saw. ......................... .92.85
Extra Slim Taper Saw Files, 5 inch to 6 inch,
f6r almost nothing or ......;...,....'. Sf
OREGON HARDWARE, GO.
Worcester Bldg., 70-72 Third St, Cor. Oak. f . , Just North Western Union Telegraph Co.
, . "YOU WILL FIND IT WILL PAY TO BUY OUR WAY." .. ."
w. n mmia co.
LEADING EAST SIDE DEPARTMENT STORE
We Advise Your Early Selection of Caster Needs and
of Course Economy Says "Buy them on the East Side"
If you come tomorrow or the first of the week, youH find Easter selections more complete
than just the day before Easter. Then early selection insures completion of alterations, if any
are necessary, and sure delivery for Easter wear.
From economy standpoint, you can not hope to find such excellent values as we offer in
the high rent stores across the river. V - "
''4. m Ml ill f M
fc2 blue", old
o-iti vu" just
Little Boys Special
Wash Suits . . .
A tremendous1 assortment of
Percale, Chambray, ; Galatea
Wash Suits, made in the most
desirable styles and priced at
50 75S $1.00, $1.25,
li -v w t ill I'ttm
. .. wv:
Saturday Sale Aluminum Utensils
Tomorrow we again place on sale three different articles of the
famous "Wear Ever" Aluminum Utensils,- at prices -less than
"you'have ever' seen quoted by any other store.' 7"
One Quart Sauce
Regular price ha9
been 55c. 1
Three Pint Stew
65c each, v
We reserve the 'right to
raids digestion and gives'
"you a sunny disposition,
because it is the beer of
Standard prices. Deliv-'
ered everywhere. Bot-
, ties., exchanged. . Phone
our dealer, grocer or,
PORTLAND ER: V
" Main- 708, A-:.'
it win be to your material benefit.
5 inch Russell
$12.50 to $30.00
; The range of styles is extensive and the
la Fll,-C9 'aiic an pines ucLwctii p jlm.ovt oiiu
Real nobby, high-class Tailored Suits of
the, rrjpst popular models,' made of serges,
whipcords, worsteds, cheviots, etc., in navy,
gray, tan, mixtures. Every garment tailored
nd trimmed in first-class manner.
Let us show and convince you that you
from $2.50 to $10 on a Suit at
One Piece Silk Dresses, $1 2.50
to $18.50. Made of fine quality
and messaline, in brown, navy, pink,
rose, tan, etc. - This season's very
styles at very attractive prices."
More New Easter Coats for
Women, $9.00 to $25.00
shipment of real classy new sprine
: i r-i i.
rcccivcu. v-uuose eany.
Men's New Spring Suits
$12.50 to $20.00
. The season's choicest new
models . and shades in Men's
and Young Men's Suits, ftavy
Serges, Grays, Tans, Browns
are all here, ranging in price
from $12.50 to $20.00.
Five Pint Stew
Regular price is
95c each. '
We Now Have Some of the
Best Land in Oregon to
; Location and soil ideal for BERRY, POULTRY, FRUIT and
4 , DAIRY FARMS. . ' , -
Several openings for small industries, such as PLANING
MILLS, SASH AND DOOR FACTORIES,' FRUIT CAN-
. NERIES, CREAMERIES, VINEGAR WORKS.
Our land reached by fast electric trains. Frequent service.
For information address .' ,. ,
235 Stark St., Portland. Oregon.
Drawinff Knife, best laid Steel 50$
Tinrrers' Snips, for general nse
A dandy Carpenter's TooUChest, thoroughly
: made of sheet iron, with iron straps, some ,
' class to this, inside measurement 32 inches. .$3.75
Grass Catchers, heavy oz- duck, adjustable to
any size mower.. . ......................... 600.
Garden Hose, famous Green line, size y inch,
positively guaranteed. SO feet for f.75
Plain design "Russwin" cylinder front door
lock, solid brass, any finish. ........ '.."... .f 5.0.0
Bath room fixtures, cast brass, heavy nickel plate,
the kind provided by first class plumbefa.
"Take Down" carpenters Square, a special
tool, polished weldless steel ........ ......$125
Ladies' Shears, guaranteed laid steel, 7 Inches 400
Hunter'a Hatchet, geuine Keen Kntter..'..., 750
Stag Jack Knife, exceptionally strong, two.,
blades ......... . 500
Maydole'i Carpenter Nail Hammer, 11...... 500
East Morrison St.
Cor. Union Ave.
"Agencr Eutterick PaBeras"
$1.25 American Lady
Best n e w models in
"American Lady" or "Ni
ris" $1.25 Corsets on special
sale at 9S.
n .. . ':;, ; . ..v." .v " .....ji . '
The iew styles are espe
cially smart, producing ; tho
fashionable low. bust effect,
the modish long hip and
back. Clever women who
would , be well gowned seek
the best in corsetry and they
always find it in the up-to-date
and superior models of
the famous "American La
dy" Corsets. Other models.
$1.50 to $3.50.
New Easter ft 4
Kid Gloves.. I .
$1.25 and $1.50. You
will find just the Gloves you
most desire here. The fine
kid dress Gloves or the cape '
walking Gloves. - ' i I
25c to 65c
Just received, the newest,
novelties -in Tabs, Collars,
etc., all ; priced ; remarkably
Saturday Sale Apron
Ginghams 5c yd. ;
; Limit 10 yards to a cus
tomer. No phone1 orders.1 H
Saturday only we will place,
On sale Check. 'Apron Ging
hams in best colors and
- " Main 5076. A-3774