The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 14, 1913, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

O'-TfGT-T A T r Tr r."' .
Route" "Laid '.Out Over Com-
"'jmanding Hilts; Rapid frog
" ,ress Being Made on Road;
, T Inspect the piogress of'Multno
..nishV share of the proponed Columbia
, rivet Mffhway a party of lft rortlandfera,
;, with Highway Engineer Samuel CL Xan
caster and the, county commissioners at
'., Us head. .. journeyed ; out .' to the : road
camps yesterday and spent (hs day ex'
. a mining ; vbut has, been aecoijipUshed
tlws far, 'and what is projected.
i -Those, who made the trip: were County
Commissioners Hart. Ltghtner and Hol
man, a. U.F1h. Joim i-Y Carroll, Felix
.Frledlander, A. 8. Benson, J, B. 'Jfeon,
Lewis P." Campbell. 6td ,C Jlartman, V.
13, Faulkner, Addison Eenpett and Sam
' -,! uel Lancaster.1 STio party left Portland
f yesterday , morning at 7:50 o'clock "over
i. tho O.-W. R. & N. railroad, going as far
"as Multnomah Falls station, and spend
lng-tbe entire day on the road.
, It was an official Inspection tripfon
the part of the county commissioners,
the' others -going" along as their guest.
With 90 men working for the past eight
weeks, marvelous progress is reported.
( ' TO the enthusiasm and public gpirlted
rss 6f Simon Benson is attributed much
'of till progress. It was Mr. "Benson
1 who floriated the money for .the final
survey Xhat the-road might be accur
stely laid out; It' Is Mr. Benson 'who
h given 110,000 for tne building of the
most dlffloult1 stretch In Multnomah's
share of the highwaythat around Shale
. nock.-. He has further promised to make
this the best piece of road on the hlgh-
. way- 'I , r ' -
i . F v - Jfatnral Beanty Charms.
'-The'0.-W. K. & N. 'lias -contributed
part of the right of way from Its aqlJ
lpgs. -WltU ' road, crew.on the Job- and
progressing rapidly, with bamuei i-an-muter
em of -the very few men whom
Samuel Hill characterizes as competent
' road builders in charge, with the county
commissioners lending their , support
and the Automobile club working for
1 1, it is the una nimous owiei inai.-, me
' successful completion is nowr up to the
. taxpayers of Uie county. It Js going
to be their road. - it;.-la affirmed, and
they must come to realise Us manifold
advantages, its superb scenery and the
really . great economic, .benefit It . will
cpnier,- ',"' t .
jiThoSe who accompanied the. party yes
tarda v returned to Portland wildly, n
thusiastic dver:5th natural beauty of
the rodta followed 1y the highway. No
. adequate -conception cans be. gained ; o
ttie beautyvot tue uoiumoia irora train
'tor steamer, they assert, compared with
the scene from proposed road, tans,
rtneed Desks, - - dense forests and the
' gleaming Columbia, all make for one of
the grandest scenes in) all God's out
doors. :.-:
Top, Ueft to. .right Will H.
city ' commissioner ; Mayor ( Albee.
- William 13. Wilson. " secretary of
labor; M. A. Miller,' collector o(
- Internal revenue. . .,-.-Below
.Another likeness of Secre-
1 , Amasemen Is Expressed.
' . The Columbia highway- Is projected
along the Slrer from; Portland, to .the
. tipper reaones oi' xnai wismr nrwu,
Hood " River1; county i haV already made
' provision fof Us share of 1 the road and
Wasco, Sherman," Qlinam,, -Morrow- and
Umatilla counties are. expected soon to
''fall In line ! Hera It is proposed to eon
nect the Caiumbla ? highway with toe
Washington highway and .thence from
Vwalls? Walla' en to Lewteton; Sf, ,
? "I wasfaniSKKl,''; said Tellx Friedland
er, spea4ng tf the ;trlpii:''at the re-
, markable beauty of tSe route. I -had
been up' the Columbia many times before
. Viii. vent. T'rl a vt T mavt t Vta riv fmm n.
tlrely a new angle.;,. The Columbia hlgh
, way when , completed should prove a
great asset for Multnomah, county. By
- all meatus should It be:, completed by
v 1B15, fordt should become one of Port
land's aiOBt, attractive features. All
the moneyi-spent upon it will be doubly
repaid la the benefits that will accrue
au uuuiui aim us- r ui liuiiu. i- ,
and If there were strikes or labor trou
bles there, telling, them so., !;: .
He believes in government built rail
roads in Alaska
No set c-f private Interests int nn.
stltuting a monopoly with Intent to con
trol , the development of AlaHkan re
sources, can afford to build railroads In
JiiasKa now in advance of development,'
He has worked out a plan for the
aiining 01 AiasKa coal.
, j "Not, by giving title ttt nrivat.
viduals whovln turn might sell out-to
ona indlwidual or interest, be said,
'.'but on a leasehold basis.' perpetuating
.(Continued From Page One.) ., ;
.xeraay mwniuun . no eviueace oi
, a-, well constructea plan for each of
; these bureaus . ' . . ,
: f ;'t'We must change our agrarian policy,"
ha said, discussing immigration in its
i relation to Oregon ,
" ., irumucr 11 mo iitimiK'Snis rrom lor
eign countries or colonists from the
yeast we will not arrest their tendency
to hock to me cities until we make it
;and comforuble in the country '.m S.
"It la. nnt nrtllBh a krlnn - fl
this land of the free and areat 1ls.
- tances. . take. what monev thv.hou fM
; -the land they Bettle on and then leave
n " ..w. " MUIKLIUU J
vj ... u w . w . ' n a if i. ii tin id . i
; nance ;the famil that has, the capital
!, linn niuiuu a. Kuuper&uve program
" betWAKn th na tlnnnl 1 an..,tim..t .
. y . , Bw T , mivciii , n,iM
the states so that a man going m new
uiu ijmy nave y. savancea, : surncient
. v . ..w ,VUt. . Liim
.. v , ri.Mi VTCi' ;MllVlt IM
tauu UCUI iv (jiifMUVT3i'. -t;ii...!.1,l
Tie? rsienuutsm . xieilztta.
. V. J, B11UUIU . UUl jg H, Kill t nut a
loan., a soner. business obiicratinn n
' the part ; of , tho farmer, to be repaid
i as he prospers, j That would be a proper
paiornaiism 'On . me pan or i tne' gov
er n men t . ,',t:-''. -1
i "I believe In a government, paternal
ism that adds to energy, hope and pro
t duclng. power,', not a paternalism that
i "Co I you. expect i t great , lmmlgra
' tton through the Panama .canal?".-,-"!
1 "It - Is': all speculation! it may -be not be; bun we must pre
pare" for a great immigration,'' Wilson
'answered. -:,, "r;-Vt.-i n",-ry--:s.-v-J
,-t-What Is your definition' of a deslr-
- - The secretary bf . labor, responded to
this question as though It were not one
or the most dlffloult and delicate of all
involved in. international "relations, n 5
. i HA berson, mentally i and i physically
sound whose standards f i living . are
equal to our own'jhe said, adding that
an agent of tho . department Is now
abroad seeing how -this class can, .be
attracted, here.'' ''.'' !;':.;' ;.;,--. :'"' - V,"
uon. American, labor neeof erhttisiy
xear me competition for Jobs that lm
migration 'might Introduce?''!' ii f.,r1r f
ImmlgraUon . Should Be lUstrloted. '''
. V'Ves Whenever the quality of immlt
gratlon is such that It lowers standards
It; will beB.Jfllii,rlou! aliol only to waae
workers bUwo the entire community."
- On this .nasls ., Secretary Wllnon be
lieves in resisted immi(tratloti unA h
literacy teRt nbd he said
l le explained his plan for a national
ciiiplovment bureau
"It would ho more an Information
bureau, In.Mulng statementrt. that would
cover the natlonnl field of (bor tclllnff
men. whejv employment is . to, b had,
government control -of the- situation
am moat earnestly of thV opinion that
Alaska coal should be mined and brought
v.nco vi inr -i-aciiio coast.
t ' Xxpiaias B:is Ooaserratioa Xdeaa.
believe-Tn this kind of conservation
rrtnai-our national resources-should be
developed without Waste- for thm k--
of vthe greatest possible number of our
people," fc.'fH v.u4.-,
.Wilson, though a'unldn man, said yes
terday that, in dealing with the labor
siiuauon, orgamsea-labor -would' not b
all. but an element only, Jn his consid
eration. He believes' that-to advance the
Interests of worklngmen alU. whether in
unions or not, should be-considered.
' . He says the - past .few, years hsv
brought almost miraculous advancement
in the condition of working people." -Child
labor laws were1 at first oOc-omeA
Now the age limit creeps steadily-' u p
wara. At zirst it was 13 year.s, then 13
and it is. going higher. ..41 -J
Toeatfoaal Education .Xndorsed. J i;
!1 believe ; in .vocational ; education
domestic science, manual 1 training, the
school gardeningfor which Portland is
becoming famous I believe in' teaching
boys and girls how to, wbrkv',but'-1 do
not believe in thrusting' upon them the
burden of entire self support. before .they
are mentally . and - physically ' able to
bear It." ?, ' 4
He believes in a minimum wage for
women, but insists, that -the law. wheth
er for men or women, must be so flexi
ble, as' to fit .changing, conditions and
be susceptible of modification astime
goes On. ; Such a Jaw is : the minimum
wage act of Oregon, he. said, and the
whole country will watch with interest
Its workings, all-working people hoping
f.hat the minimum wage; set by law will
'not., be also a maximum wags, In the
view of employera,";. ; .-jVi, xt- '
V-"-. Eight Hour Day Bupportea. .' -
The eight hour,day hs'its support
fot economic as ; well . as?' sentimental
reasons. The worker can do more work
and do it better., is - his conclusion. His
illustration is a .- granite worker : who
found his men' did more 'work in. nine
hours ; than, in , ten, and. more- work in
C .. II;
'A&nmMy! ;i-:?&mmm&, ..... JV-',.'... ;.... l.
- , "
r ' tft'J IWW
vim 1 j 1 -iwu
II I ' ' . twin
I In ' I I
; :
r : "
i , . ... i
eight hours' than In nine. 'This man-Is
now. carrying on experiments 'to' show
what should be -the hours of workers to.
bring them .back each day v keyed to .the
highest pitch of mfental ,and physical
efficiency. j
! "Employers are . changing their . atti
tude . toward ' worKers, - showing them
greater, consideration; because they find
it economically profitable," he saidl "At
the same time employers ; have . been
iea, ramer vnan. leaaers,., in . inaustriai
advancement. Business men,, social and
research organisations share the credit
with the working, people foisthe ad
vancement made. -(. i :. ' '
'Department Adjusted Strike. '
Mr. Wilson spoke with satisfaction
of the efficiency of j his department in
adjusting the ' Indianapolis t streetcar
strike. The offices (of the department
were offered In -thej case of the Calu
met, Michigan, copper mine - troubles,
but not accepted,- he added. - . .
. ; 'The ? whole trend of ' the" time ' Is
along the Unes of the discovery that all
men are human, whether employers or
employed, . whose - welfare first consid
ered J the basis of a prosperity more
permanent than any ; domination of dol
lars" was his parting bit of philoso
ton A '.Miller, collector of customs, B.
Versteeg and representatives of a num
ber of labor organisations ware at the
station , to greet the secretary of labor.
Then followed a tour of the city, a Short
suy at' the ' Hotel . Oregon j and a ; visit
to the office of Joh! H, Barbour, local
Inspector of immigration. Wilson's only
traveling companion is Robert Watson,
chief, clerk of the department He will
go from San Francisco to Washington.
f v . BuilcUnflf Law Modified. :
, Liiaer new uw j in. rnew . xora ,xne
Industrial commission may, at its dis
cretion, '. permit' the. construction 'of . f ao
tories of ' six stories or under, which
are not provided with - fireproof, stair
ways, , 1
Union 1 Mei ' In Office. .
J. W-i Anderson; general Chairman' of
the Queen & Crescent Hallway system;
division No. J. has been elected mayor
of Oakdale, Tenn., and all of the other
city officers are rnembirs of some labor
union in good standing. '
Blltchel Took Boxing Lessons.
New Tork, Nbv. 14. -Mayor-elect John
Pnrroy Mltchel has included the cost of
, .. ' i boxing lessons in his campaign expense
The. mayor,. city commissioners. Mil-'account. " V
I It III ' :..,.( . .'.'. I I ":' i .
11:1111 - t-Vl f I
. .- ..isssaMr.. . .
liv .. ...
'I Bill '. vi .;....iwit..b.,i ...f.. .'. i i..- , '
II Mill i' VVX.'.s VY 1 'AfifWS -I . .V. ' t
III a Wilok 1 J 11 ; -vXXsHWMVI , J
wr MiMlMim A , ' -
I in ill . l m, ii ri s m 1 . ss '
I HI l -1 t VJfi.OI lPa II Ir 1
I I'll II ' li fKW k. I I . v
I III J-J-V-.. r rrry, WKTlXVK "S
It doesn't 'require: any i particular ' v'
iurcignt uj. ui&cuver.ini oij'cyi-.?
or-rslighted i, tailoring, and qucs ,
tionable etyles "bargain", count-
er troods i at' anv . firir--rurf. tin-
usually plentiful this year. ,
4 1 -' " " ' 4 ' -' "i i ,. ' 1 -
' If that s the kind of merchan- .
- dise you're looking f6r you won't "
r-', find, it here. 1 , . 1
. j ' j ' t,,
r'fJ " ' 'This business ' has; grown ' for
V fifteen years on thefirnvfoundar
tion of V, ,(i , -"
Q"lity "and Your Money's
CYou'H 'do your- '
' if the next pair
of "Shoes don't
contain the
" style and,. the
comfort of our,
Lion . Specials '
at $4.00. ".
; 4 from the, popular, chinchilla and fancy tweeds
t to the more 'staple grays and' blues an
. in'pleasing;assortrnents and,1 still more
m1 savings,, at
;. ,'others,$12 to '3Q
1 4.
.X sIsasLsiJr-tLl , 11 3js
r 1 111 11
'.-' - ni
I Ii
1 " ' ' I
i ' . Ill
V 4 ; , t : ,
: . -
, , ;; j , ' 1
h. BAimar, Mgr. j
pleased it yout bnng
him in tomorrow; (boys'
iday) and let us fit him in
one 01 these nobby over
coats: There's good
choosing here now,
tweeds and woolens ij? A ; M&W
in handsome pat- YJ : IHift
terns, tailored the VSifl"-i
. way a boy likes. . . " . ; : J
$5 arid Up
You shpuld.,See the style Mand the quality In these special
; school suits at $5, $6 and $a50; the fabrics are woven -
especially for boys' wear and the workmanship, is thor-
-ough. There's an extarpair of trousers with each suit,
which gives it almdst a double lease of life; they're with
' out doubt the cleverest suits you'll find anywhere at the
price. t'u. : V r . ' J 1 I . -
; j' We give a football, a go-cycle or a 'pair of
. v : . football trousers free with every boy's suit '
v.- 5 ' ; or overcoat. ':'.' 1 ' ; ...
1 .;. - , V 1 s ' V', V ' ' ' v V ' '
$2.00 and $2.25 Rubber Rain Capes special . . . .$1.50 1
ifr A' " -
- ...... v , . ... -, .i . s; .....
.Boys' Raincoats '
Boys' JRubber. Coats
- Boys' Sweaters'
- Boys Shirts
Boys 4 jUnderwear
- - Boys' Union Suits ;
' Boys', Pajamas -
j Boys' Hose , s
Boys' WaUts
Boya' Hats
Boys Caps " '
t:. Boys' Neckwear
The World's
Largest Tailors
if ' : 1
WE ' SAVE . fT.U f OR
. Stores From
Coast to Coast
-. .y1" MORE
O T7 -' 1 aWT v s T? - V :
W6 ask you to fix these facts firmly in your inind, for we hope tci 1 eventually
trove to you,', by, all reasonable comparison; that here you can secure the
happy combination ofv quality and economy, and in a degree that is absolutely
impossible for the ready-made clothes dealer and the
-1 1-1 l. , . 1 '
i.' '.-:.j. vim, siuic icuiur iu rcaui. ' j , f ; t
: Fifteen dollars is no cloubt less than you are in the
I 1 i i habit or rjavini? for a Suit'or Overcoat." NnrrtKs1eea
we want you to consider rour clothes on their splendid
merits as well as on their modest cost. Our garments
are faultlessly fashioned . to yourf measuire. ; They are
n f from superbly selected woolens, snappy in pattern and
color, and they will fit you to perfection. ; "
And.' mind vou. we sell vou a Suit or Overcoat for
, $15 that others can't ' duplicate, for less than $25, for
the stores with ready-made clothes and the ; one store"
tailors' expenses burdened on their, on store, bis profits
paia to tne jopoer and wnoiesaier, r heavy traveling men s
expenses, losses on odd sizes and out-of-style garments
are expenses that we don t have. We buy bur woolens
direct from the mill and equalize expenses among our
scores of stores, and we have an enormous output ;
uM,i wny we save you iu oy seuing you a (
. fit .. . ri iyjt 1 t-
. 1
$25 Stait: or
1' ".,.;;... ..
Tailored to Your Measure
Oct Special C&srecter Falrics .at ;$18 to $25 Save' Yea $12 to $15
a.. mm iiLL?
irrr: 1 iT ft "
272 Washington St. K3 FifA Street
Direct From -Ma!:r
to You