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DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, NOVEMHEIl 2, 1007.
-'' vi 24CM6 Com'l St. Salem, Ore. ROSTEIN & GREENBAUM'Sr B nmemi im GREAT SENSATIONAL SALE :W V I V fc ' ... -7 ..' .- FOR THE MONTH Of NOVEMBER WE HAVE REDUCED EVERYTHING IN THE STORE IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, MILLINERY AND SHOS Ladies' and, Children's Hose and Underwear 25c Ladles' flooco lined underwear, now t 20 GOc LadlOB' flooco lined undorwenr, . now ...39 $1.2B LadIos' nil wool undorwenr, now t .' 90 GOo Ladles' flooco lined union suits, now 43 7Co Ladles' flooco lined union cults, oxtro bIzob, now 55 $1.75 Ladlos' nil wool union suits, now $1.45 2Cc Children's flooco lined undor wenr, now 20 3Cc Chlldron's flooco Hnod undor- wear, now 25 All odd pieces of wool or cotton Underwear nt ono-lmlf price. 10c Btrnlght Chlldron's hoso, now 3 pair for 25 ICo straight Children's hoso, now, ' 2 pair for 25 12 o etrnlcht Ladles' hoso, now, pair,, 10 15c straight Ladlos' hoso, now, Pn!r; 12tfif U m brellas ' - ' Chlldrou'B Umbrollas now 32 $1.00 LadleB' Umbrollas, heavy cov ers, ' neat handles 75d $2.00 Ladles' Umbrollas, good qual ity Gforln silk $1.25 Ladles' Umbrellas, Gloria silk, vory flno hnndlcs, bought for holldny trado to soil for $4, now.. $2.75 $1.2fi Men's UmbrcIlaB, doublo rlb bod, now 90 Lace Curtains Pair. $1.26 ecru Inco curtains now..75 $1.35 ecru Inco curtains now. $1.00 $1.50 ocru laco curtnlns now.Sl'10 7Co whlto laco curtalnn now...GOi $1.00 whlto Inco curtains now 75 $1.2D whlto laco curtalnB now Sl-OO $1.50 whlto Inco curtnlns now JJI-IO $1.75 whlto inco curtains now jjJl-25 $2.75 whlto laco curtains now S1.85 Men's Heavy Sox 20c Heavy Wool Sox, now.... 15 oo jxira xiuuvy w.uui out, . . ,;,UC Shoes Pair. $1.75 mon's drooo bIioos now $1-55 $2.00 men's drcas shoos now $1.75 $2.50 men's dress chocs now $2-00 $2.90 mon's oil grain bIiocs now $2-50 $2.00 men's high top shoos now $240 $3.50 mon's heavy oil grain shoos nor $2-90 $1.75 Indies' calf skin shoos now $1-45 $1.75 old Indies' comfort shoos now $150 $2.25 ladles' drens shoos now $1.85 $3.25 ladles' dr,8j shoos now $265 Men's Pants $1.25 $1.35 $1.60 $3.00 $2.50 $3.50 $2.25 $1.75 Men's Pnnts, now 75 Mon's Pants, now 95 $ Mon's Pants, now.... $1.00 Mon's Pnnts Now ....S23 Mon's Pants, now.... $1,71 Mon's Pants now.... $2.15 Corduroy Pnants ....1.50 Corduroy Pnnts, ;now, .$1,35 Ladies' Coats $5.00 Ladies' Black Coats neatly trimmed with velvet nnd goutneho braid, now S3-75 $7.00 Ladles Dlack Coats, trlmmod with volvot collar, now... $5,00 $C50 Ladles' Dark -Plaid Coats neat ly trimmed with red volvot col lars and pull braid, now.. $4,60 $7.60 Ladlos' Light Plaid Coats trimmed with rod volvot collar nnd groon volvot piping. .$5.50 $5.00 Ladles' Gray Coats with groon or rod collar, now $3'.95 $8.25 Brown Mixed Plaid Coat neat ly trimmed with brown volvot col Inr nnd cuffs nnd olllc braid, now $0.50 All other CoutH In plain or mixed cloth for Ladles, MJMiefl nnd Children nro mrfrked with tho snino liberal re duction. $5.00 vnluo Drown or Rod Silk Petti coats, now $3.45 Men's Suits $G.OO Mon's Suits, now $4.25 $10.00 Men's Suits, now.... $7.50 $15.00 Mon'a Suits, now.... $9.50 Men's Underwear 50c Derby Itibbod Underwear. 40 50c Extra Heavy Fleeced Under wear, now 4QA $1.25 Heavy Wool Undorwear.QSA Men's Hats $2.00 Mon'a Hats In all tho latest Btylos, only $1.25 $2.00 to $3.00 odd Hats, now. $1.00 Boys' Suits $2.00 Suits, now $1.50 $2.50 Suits, now (.........$1,00 $3.00 Suits, now $2.25 $3.25 Suits, now $2.50 13oya suits', ono of a kind, 3 o 7 years, nearly half price. Men's Gloves , 50c Work Gloves, now 40 75c Driving Gloves, now QQ6 $1.00 horsohldo or dog skin work Gloves, now, pair S0 M i w S TALES AND TALKS WITH OLD OREGONIANS Ex-Sonator Wm. Kuykondall of Eugene lino retired from actlvo poll tics. Ho Is oxpondlng nil his ener gies on his modlcal practico und hospital work, which keeps him busy Ho wau woll known as ono of tho railroad bunch, bolng surgeon for the S. P. Co. Sinco then ho has re formed and becomo a qulot, law-abiding privato cltlzou, content to pay taxes nnd ralso his family in tho way thoy should go, His oldest son, Al, Is n successful druggUt at Eugouo. Ills next sou, Del, 1b n auccossful lawyer at Klamath Falls. Ho wont thero at a favornblo tlmo and has grown into a flno practice. Tho next son, Ed., Is n senior at tho stato uni versity and playB quarter on tho col logo football team, A younger boy, Robert,' Is In tho high school. Tho Kuykondalls nro nil inclined to ex col in fionio Hue and determined to dows and stairs wore mado In Now York and shipped around tho Horn, It was moved to its prosont alto In tho 'eighties by tho owuor, Goneral John F. Millar, who was at ono tlmo aa nonr to tho Governorship as a man woll could bo and not hold tho of flco. Tho contract for moviug was uudortnkon by Deacon Hatch with his famous span of whlto horses. Whllo thoro Is said to havo novor boon a doath In tho house, thoro havo boon a number of colebrated weddings conducted boneath Its portals. On ono occasion when Miss Buckingham bocamo Mrs. Cyrus Woodworth, can nons shook tho houso so olnborato were, tho charivaris conducted In thoso days, Tho old houso could toll man tales of social festivities, and gatherings around tho festtvo board when General .Mlllor was ono of tho foromost mon In tho stnto and hold couunol with promlnont politicians Ernest G. Doltor, has Just gono. to Los Angeles to Uvo with his sister, Mrs. Dockor. Tho mnklng of such mfiu and womon and tho formation of tholr chnractor Is tbo work of fathers and mothors In tho humblo farm horaoa of tho country, Tho work dono thorols tho moral quality and tho stability of tho country today.' For that reason tho Improvomont of tho public schools, and tho better ment of social conditions In tho home communities Is, of tho utmost im portance. Upon tho integrity of charactor and faithfulness of servlco of such men as tho Doltor boys de pend tho lives of millions of pcoplo who travel, and proporty worth mil lions of dollars daily. inako a mark In tho world. TUeyl'wm far and near. But tho days of Its mniosty aro gono rorovor. it nas got tho Impulso from n good father and mothor, and when n hoy fools ho has a protty high Btandnrd to work from ho Is apt to amount to some thing nnd ovon Improve on tho parent stock. In those days of sploudld ad vantages It la posslblo for th oavor ago boy to amount to moro than the old man, Tho purchaso of tho Colomnn tract of land for a site for tho proposed In stltutlon for tho foeblo minded and epileptics carrlos with it tho old bocomo an adjunct of a stato Instl tutlon for dofootlvos and will never again be rostorod to Its station and rnnk as tho homo of.prlvato citizens. How tho mon for tho most actlvo dutlos of llfo aro recruited from tho country homos Is Illustrated by tho family of Frank Bolter, a resident of Brooks, Marlon county. Mr. Boltor has 240 acres of tho host land in I Marlon county, and has Just sold Colomnn mauslon, that was for many years tho homo of Captain and Mrs, John F, Mlllor. It was at ono tlmo tho largost houso In tho city of Salem, nnd stood at tho northwest corner of Cottago and Forry. It was orectod by. Mr, Boors for-a. board ing houso for Wlllnmotto University. In, also it was 42 by 43, two stories and hardwood finish, Th? frame was of bowed tliubors, and all mortised t 100,000 pounds of hops to Jos. Harris for 7 cents a pound. Ho hns two Bona who are Southern Pnclflo rail road ougtuoors, one of thorn, Frank II. Boltor of Portland, and tho other, George T. Boltor, at Roseburg. Thon two moro aro flromon on locomotives of the same corporation, A. M. Bolter nt Portland, aud R, J. Bolter at Oak laud, California. They will somo day bo pulllug a throttlo and thoro will together. It was probably tho flratibo Iour yun8 men from one family plastered house In SAleni, altboughj& lured by tho siren charm RRn S( VM T.-WOWV 4IVIU MW VMM -u '. -. John Mlcholl, who has recently becomo assistant clerk of tho stato land board, has sorved several torms In tho Oregon legislature. Ho was president of tho Republican caucus that nominated and elected Hon. Jos. Simon United States senator. Ho (served na chairman of tho committee on printing. Ho consolidated the Times and tho Mountaineer nnd con verted them Into a dally paper In 1889. Tho TImos was established by Wm. M. Hand. Tom Merry, who was a groat raco track man and bril liant newspaper man in an enrly day, and is now minister to on of thft mosquito republics of Contral Ameri ca. Tho old Mountaineer wns a daily In 1SC3 tho second dally In tho stato, Tho Dallos was a right smart place In thoso daysi and could not bo called second to any city In tho state. Tho Mlcholl family havo an exten sive newspaper career covering sev eral statos. A niece, Miss Roso Mlch oll, has dono newspaper work for many years, and for several years has been editor of tho Dally Chron icle, but It the truth is told is soon to nssurao other responsibilities. Ed. Mlcholl lives at Stevenson, Wash., and publishes tho Skamania County Pioneer, n paper that at one tlmo had tho distinction of being printed In tho largest county with the small est population In the world. That is tho county where Seymour Bell once stolo tho county seat from Lower Cascades opposite Bonnovlllo and moved It to Its present site. Ho sim ply packed up tho books and took them up the river to tho site of tho ..i-t'--"-1 p fort to restore tho lost prostlgo of the county sont. It was a railroad tor minus, but tho road was only elx mllos long, nnd a trnip wont ovor It onco n yoar to hold' tho franchldo. Tho track foreman usod tho only pnsBongor car for a chlckon coop and 'when tho prosldont of -tho road camo to go ovor his proporty onco a year tho poultry was driven out, Stoven- .son Is nbout whoro tho golden spike .will bo drlvon on tho now North jBank road. Tho Mitchells were from Dodgovlllo, Wis., which thoy loft 42 years ago to como to Oregon. John camo to Wisconsin from England 'with his parents when he was but a few years old. Ho put In four years setting typo at tho Oregonlan ofllco in Portland, and two years at Ann Arbor, Mich., reading law. MIbs Roso Mlcholl, who Is as woll known among newspaper people as her Uncle John, Is a thorough typo, hav ing done tlmo at tho caso before be coming a reporter and finally editor, Speaking of bright politicians in eastern Oregon, Judge Bradshaw la a man hard to beat. Ho has always as a Democrat carried a strorig Re publican district and done It many times. He is not a church member, but has a strong vein of common sense and political horse senso to sell at wholosale. Ho Is a member of 'several lodges, but is not what might bo called a lodge man or profession al Joiner. He smokes a cob plpo, and Is strong and popular with tho juries and tho farmers. The Democrats might go farther and do a heap sight worso than take him up and run him for governor If Harry Lane will not make the race. "Thoro will be a scattering vote against tho university tax of $125,000 a year, but It will not amount to enough to defeat tho appropriation," said a Lane county man who was in Salem the other day. "To most peo ple it presents Itself as an Issue of voting for or against tho university. Tho university Itself Is not to blarao for tho large sum carried in the bill that passed tho legislature nor for tho bad form In which the bill pass ed. There Is a general dlsnosltfnn to put tho blamo of tho continuing ap propriation bill on Pat McArthur, If iPat McArthur got up tho bill ho do- pod friend of tho university tako him out bohlnd tho woodshed and kick him good and hard. But tho pooplo will not pass on tho legal features of tho bill. To tho avorago voter It will not bo a quostion of voting tho bill up or ,down, or tho $125,000 a year tax up or down, but of voting for or against tho university itsolf. Ho will not stop to think that ovon If this bill H defeated by tho referendum tho uni versity will still havo a fixed Income 'from taxes of ovor $60,000 a year. I Undor tho referendum system all (questions aro resolved Into their .srmpleBt forms For sentimental rea sons voters will not down an educa tional Institution. Tho normal school counties for selfish reasons will not vote against the university. Thoy do not want to set such an ex amplo of perfidy to higher educa tion, for thoy know tholr turn would como next. For the life of mo I do not soo where tho voters aro coming from to carry tho referendum against tho stao unlvorolty. It Is not In the cards. It can't be dono." "Wo aro not much afraid of tho grango," said tho Lane' county man. j"Its membership Is largely mado up J of women and they secretly sympa thize with higher education. The grange Is not a political organization 'and Its voto cannot be polled solidly for or against any propostlon on which there is so much room for dif ference of opinion. Some of the leading grangers are graduates of tho university, and tho wealthy mem bers of tho order resent the attack on tho university, that It is a sohool for rich men's sons. The votes to sustain the university will come solidly from Portland and the oth?r cities." Tho school of Oregon aro badly crippled by tho textbook adopuo" mado last June. In many schools classes cannot bo carried on because tho retailers could not get books. Mr. John Gill, of the J. K. Gill Co., said In Portland Saturday that the krado was badly demoralized. TaKO ono book the geography. Wo pui In an order for 30,000 of one book la&t June. So far only 8000 havo been delivered. Tho new geography displaced a text against which noth ing could truthfully, bo said a which is used In the best school states. Tho commission worked on no definite principles. The members havo not satisfied themie!wi ono oho. They icoad to " mSKO CUUtUBOiuua w . v it was all at tho eipJ schools and of thoso M,ir hnofc " . TUB uw- A PrlmlAallM. ..- .. iiim liW"i on an inounw w" v- ly mado la that WHwiJJM iii.Ia ttihA rftiiea i" -' .1 .x. .It. hn maltoH ed constipation, fonowUfWn por, Dr.King-w-:j law ine wer, - - - and establish reIr WW"j bowels; 25c at J. v' Y etoro. - a.o?'i -" mw Tt. I rhifafiiP riLym a t BwnUa ..-.I., bean" TAose T- fer a favor m -.. IM by telling themboJ Specialists are setoff turo's wmedles ii Decu "Trended years. new . Tier pecl.lj.t-. " S -, For sale at vx. tw nZm7aa"9' f ; Thobest T'uut Standards ' ' ,, they have o" -. - . triaii Hard Tua ri TheoMKwM drouth are a-tJ though cltUe rf ly x...a time he encu -i aUU" ...-nataBfl..l I was ww - w, and no rallcf W ' V,k il I- hntt!0OeOSlH1 s--s-j-ri kw1 fc-w . u i $1.00 '" -- ,4'WL aZM!Ei