Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 02, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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a Bed-Hot Fight.
Delegation for Jurist as Long
as He Has a Chance.
Convention Long Debates the Ques
tion of Whether Its Representa
tives Shall Be "Request
ed" or Instructed.
ATLANTA, Ga., June 1. After a red
hot fight over the question as to "whether
the vord "request" or "Instruct" should
be used In resolutions favoring the nom
ination tor President of Judge Alton B.
Parker, of New York, the Stato Demo
cratic Convention, at a late hour this
afternoon, adopted resolutions, by a vote
of 166 to 1571, which then were made
unanimous by tho convention, by which
the delegates to the National Convention
are "Instructed to cast the vote of this
state for Judge Parker, tho nominee of
the Democratic party for President, as
long as in the opinion of a majority of
the delegates there Is a reasonable-probability
of his nomination, and that said
delegates shall vote as a unit on all ques
tions a3 a majority may determine."
Georgia's big four Is composed of one
Congressman, one farmer and two news
paper men as follows: Congressman john
D. Maddox, James M. Smith, James1 R.
Gray, editor of the Atlanta Journal, and
Charles R. Pendleton, editor of the Macon
Telegraph. Tho four named will go to
the St. Louis convention as delegates at
Michigan Convention Is Easily Con
trolled by Campau.
DETROIT, Mich., Juno 1. Tho anti
Hearst element in tho Michigan Democ
racy, headed by Daniel J. Campau, of De
troit, National committeeman from this
state, triumphed over the Hearst support
ers at all times In the Democratic Stato
Convention held hero today to select dele
gates to tho National Convention, and an
unlnstructed delegation goes to the con
vention. While there are some Hearst
men among tho district delegates to St.
Louis, tho delegation was Instructed to
voto as'a unit.
The first test of strength was on the re
port from the committee on credentials.
By a voto of 627 to 250, a minority report
of tho committee seating the contesting
Hearst delegation from Manistee, the only
county from which there was a contesting
delegation, was tabled. Following tho vic
tors', Daniel J. Campau was re-elected
National committeeman from Michigan,
and of the four delegates-at-large chosen
not one was a member of the Hearst ele
ment. Tho Hearst members of the com
mittee qn resolutions dissented from the
platform prepared by the majority and
prepared a minority report, but after the
majority report had been read, failed to
present their platform.
The following were elected delegates-afc-largo
to the National Convention: Dan
iel J. Campau. of -Detroit: Thomas B.
Barkworth, of Jackson; John- Power, of
Escanaba, and -George J. Jackson, of Bay
The convention ratified tho selection of
34 delegates to the National Convention
mado at the district caucuses In the morn
ing. Tho Hearst faction claims IS dele
gates. The conservatives, however, say
that only eight are "In favor of Hearstf or
at any rate 15 are anti-Hearst to nine
Hearst delegates.
Delegates Will Work With Men Who
Stood Pat in Bryan Campaigns.
ANADARKO. Okla., June 1. The Dem
ocratic convention held here today was an
almost unmanageable body. No business
was transacted until after 5 o'clock. The
contest over a proxy caused the long do
lay. Tho party leaders seemed to favor
sending unlnstructed delegations to St.
Louis, while tho Parker and Hearst dele
gates wanted Instructions given. After
much discussion and confusion the follow
ing instructions were adopted:
"That tho delegates chosen to represent
the Oklahoma Democracy at tho St. Louis
convention aid and work with those Dem
ocrats who supported tho Democratic
platform and candidates of 1S9S and 1900,
and aid them in tho adoption of the plat
form and tho nomination of the candidate
in harmony with Democratio doctrines
and Democratic platform."
The following delegates go to St. Louis:
Frank Stephons, Caddo; George Bellalme,
Canadian; N. C. Runion, Cleveland;
George- B. Black, Dewey; W. "Wirt, Gar
field; P. J. Gentry, Grants; W. Buchhols,
Kay; J. TV. Caudiil. Kiowa; Thill Tllga
man, Lincoln; Boy E. Strafford, Okla
homa City; W. L. Richardson, Pawnee;
D. "W. Welty. Rogor Mills.
J. L Carpontor was elected permanent
chairman; R. A. Billups, National com
mitteeman. Excepting tho foregoing resolution.
which was adopted by the overwhelming
voto of 494 to 16, no instructions were
given tho delegates elected. No candidate
for President was indorsed and the dele
gates are noncommittal on that point.
Hearst Causes Split In Maine.
AUBURN, June L A split occurred In
tho Second District Democratic Conven
tion hero today over tho question of
supporting Hearst, and each faction elect
ed delegates to tho National Convention.
Each faction nominated a candidate for
H. C Ross was nominated for Congress
by the anti-Hearst delegates, and David
R. Hastings by the Hearst delegates. Tho
anti-Hearst delegates to St. Louis were
sot instructed.
Prohibitionists Cannot Nominate Him
Unless He Comes Out Plainly.
CHICAGO, June L Oliver W. Stewart,
chairman of the National Prohibition
committee, said today:
"General Miles would without a doubt
be nominated by the Prohibitionists at
Indianapolis, June 29, If he were known
to be Identified with the Prohibition party.
His record in opposition to the Army
canteen Is one of which Prohibitionists
are proud. They confess to a great ad
miration for him. If he were to state
nubllcly that In the coming campaign.
as a patriotic citizen, ho would affiliate
with the Prohibition party and support
Its ticket, my Judgement Is that there
would be no other name proposed" In the
National Convention. However, General
Miles, has made no public statement to
the e'lfect that' be Intends to co-operate
with the Prohibition party. He has sug
gested that we postpone our convention
until after the National Democratic Con
vention at St Louis, on the ground that
possibly the Democrats may take such
action as will make a nomination by the
Prohibitionists unnecessary.
"This Is unsatistucxory to the rank and
file of the Prohibition party. Wo are
confident the Democrats will make no
such move and propose to go ahead with
our convention and make our nomina
tion. Since General Miles is not with us
to the extent at least of being willing to
make an open public statement to that
effect, it has become the settled .con
viction of the most thoughtful of the Pro
hibitionists that we must look elsewhere
for our candidate. The prospect Is that
the convention at Indianapolis will be
more largely attended than any gathering
that has ever been held by the Pro
hibition party."
Hearst Will Get Wyoming.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. June L It is con
sidered In political circles here practically
certain that the "Wyoming delegation to
the National Democratic Convention will
be Instructed for Hearst for President by
the State Convention, wnich meets In this
city tomorrow. The only business to come
before the convention Is the selection of
six delegates to the National Convention.
The Democrats will hold another conven
tion later In the Summer to nominate can
didates for Congress, Governor, State
Treasurer and Supreme Judge.
Elkln Will Try for Senator.
HARRISBURG, Pa., June L It was re
ported here tonight that John P. Elkln,
Republican candidate for Supreme Court
Judge, will be come a candidate for United
States Senator to succeed Mr. Quay, on
condition that Insurance Commissioner
Durham will support him.
Mr. Durham is now on his way East
from California, and on his arrival at
Philadelphia, Mr. Elkln will have a con
ference with him.
Dover to Begin Convention Work.
CHICAGO, . June L Elmer Dover, secre
tary, and A. Fisher, a member of the Re
publican National Committee, arrived in
Chicago today, and were in conference
with William F. Stone, strgeant-at-arms
for the convention. Tomorrow they will
take possession of the headquarters estab
lished at the Coliseum Annex, and begin
the work of assigning state delegation
quarters and preparing a roll of delegates.
New Denver Mayor Inaugurated.
DENVER. Colo., June L Mayor Rob
ert TV. Speer, Democrat, and tho other
city and county officials chosen at the
first election under tho new charter of
Greater Denver, wero inaugurated at
noon today with, public ceremonies In tho
Tabor Opera-House.
Odeli and Porter Meet In Parl3.
PARIS, June L Governor Odell, of New
York, called at tho United States Em
bassy today and had half an hour's talk
with Ambassador Porter. No. mention
was mado of the nomination for the Gov
ernorship of New York.
Frick Not Candidate for Senator.
PITTSBURG, June L Henry C. Frick
denied today that he was a candidate for
United States Senator to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of M. S. Quay. '
.Named for Congress in Missouri.
ST. GENEVIEVE, Mo., June L The
Republicans of tho Fourteenth Congres
sional District nominated M. E. Rhodes.
Nominated for Congress.
Fourth Main Dlstrict-R. W. Plttlnglll;
Great District is Flooded and the
Loss Will Be Large.
GREEN RIVER, Wyo., June L Floods
in the Green River and tributaries have
cost at least two lives and much damage
to property. A messenger has just ar
rived here with news from tho Inundated
district It is his opinion that tho death
list may be greatly increased when com
plete reports come In. The known dead:
FRANK "WOODRUFF, range rider.
WILLIAM EU BANKS, range rider.
"Woodruff was foreman of the Circle
cattle outfit and was drowned while ford
ing Silver Creek, . a tributary of Green
River. His horse was swept from its
feet and rolled over him, fracturing his
skull and rendering him incapable of
making a fight for life. His body was re
covered. Eubanks was drowned in Green
River, "near Burns Postofllce. His body
and that of his horses were swept away,
and have not been recovered.
All streams of that section are out of
their banks and the lowlands are flooded.
Tho Green River, Big, Pine, East Fork,
New Fork, Hams Fork Silver Creek and
South Fork are exceptionally high. As
thero are no bridges across these streams
above this place and the fords are im
passable, communication with other set
tlements is cut off. It is not expected, that
the damage done by high water can be es
timated with accuracy for weeks.
Ranchers Will Lose Heavily.
CHEYENNE, "Wyo., June 1. "Word has
just reached this city of a terrific flood
which swept down the valley of Horse
Creek, 30 miles north of Cheyenne, yester
day afternoon. The flood followed a tre
mendous fall of rain about the headwa
ters of the creek, and within a short time
the creek was transformed into a torrent
from 200 yards to half a mile in width. It
Is said that tho damage to ranch prop
erty will be immense. There is no report
of loss of life.
It Is reported that the Colorado &
Southern bridge, across Horse Creek, was
washed away, but tho rumor cannot be
(Continued from First Page.)
have come back to the same place ten
years later to" ratify the act of that
convention. Since that time the Demo
cratic party of this state has followed
the leadership of a man who Is a patriot
contending for great principles, and not
a politician seeking ofilce; a man who
would rather go down to defeat a hundred
times than wear upon his neck a golden
yoke. Forty or fifty years from now,
when he shall have gone to a higher
democracy, his mantle wal fall upon a
hundred thousand patriots throughout
this land who have caught the spirit of
his true character and lofty principles.
Yea, he has scattered the seed through
out this Republic that will spring up in
the noblest manhood and will carry on
tho work that he has so nobly begun.
"We need for the delegates to the Na
tional convention the best men in the
state, and at the head of this delesa
tlon will be the leader of the Democrats
of tho United States. This fascinating
figure this mighty oak defying the storm
this, the greatest statesman In American
politics, is only now In the morning of
his day. In his youth he was taught
honesty by godly parents, and at tho
very beginning of his career in politics
he espoused truth, and tho betrothal has
never been broken; a champion of the
toilers of our country, a knightly friend
of the common people, a gentleman, noble,
true and brave, a man fit to bo the
President of the United States W. J.
J. B. Donovan, of Mason County,, was
elected permanent secretary.
W. H. Thompson was recognized to
move that a committee of seven on reso
lution with Mr. Bryan as chairman, be
When Hope Had Almost Settled Into
Utter Despair Relief Came From
an Unexpected Source.
Mrs. Emma Heidebreder, of No. 1323
Joy street, Burlington, la,, whose hus
band is an employe of the Rand Lum
ber Company, tells a story of pitiable
"For about five years," she says, "I
had ,a host of physical ills that kept me
an invalid and puzzled the doctors.
Some of them thought that I was going
Into consumption. At times I was so
weak that I could not comb my hair
or even wash my face. Then excruci
ating pains ran suddenly up my thigh
and I bad to be carried to bed scream
ing in my agony. I could no longer
do my work, and the drain upon my
husband's purse was very heavy. I
craved food, but what I ate only gave
me discomfort. My liver was torpid,
and often 1 had to be carried to the
door for air to save me from suffocat
ing. "The worst was the pain, which
seemed as if my thigh were being
pushed out of my body. The best doc
tors could do was fo deaden It "by nar
cotics. Once they thought I could not
live for more than two days. In one of
my worst attacks a friend said: "Why
don't you try Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills?
They are the only thing that ever
helped my rheumatism.'
"I took his advice. After using one
box I felt better, and I continued to use
the pills for three or four months with
steady Improvement until I was well.
For four years I have been able to do
all my household work, and no longer
have to take medicine for any serious
trouble. I gave one box of Dr. "Williams'
Pink Pills to a man on crutches be
cause of rheumatism and advised my
market woman to buy a box when she
was complaining of the same trouble. I
heard that he was soon able to throw
his crutches away, and she told me she
had got rid of the rheumatism by the
use of one box, and could.not thank me
too much."
Testimony multiplies as to the mag
nificent curative powers of Dr. Will
lams Pink Pills for Pale People In
cases of rheumatism, neuralgia, nervous
headache, palpitation of the heart and
all forms of weakness. In either male
or female. They are sold by all drug-
gists throughout the world.
named. Comrressman Shellfnhpr-i t
one of the other members.
Frenchman Declares Fear of America
and Asia Will Force Issue.
CHICAGO. June L A union of the
majority of tho nations of Europe Into
a great federation has oeen predicted by
Anatole le Roy-Beaullu, the French
economist and sociologist, In a lecture on
Tho United States of Europe," given
under the auspices of the Alliance Fran
In ' this .union which the professor
thought was sure to come about, though
possibly not In tho 20th century, three
nations, he said, would not be included
England, because It would combine in
stead with the United States: Russia, be
cause It would form a great independent
nation by Itself; and Turkey, because it
would bo an absorbed country by the
coalition and lose Its Identity. The union
would bo a necessity, the speaker said,
to resist American aggression and the
"yellow peril."
The lecturer said he had perceived that
this country has a "tendency to look
upon Continental Europe with the same
regard that children have for super
annuated parents, whose usefulness has
come to an end."
"Europe," said the speaker, "is in dan
ger. The United States Is pressing hard
upon the old countries In all lines of
activity, not merely commercial, but also
artistic and scientific If this Is not a
sufficient cause, there Is another in the
Far East. The progress of Japan will
mean the awakening of China. The
United States makes light of tho yellow
peril, but it does exist.
SarsapariUa Is unquestiona
bly the greatest blood and
liver medicine known. lt
positively and permanently
cores every humor, from
Pimples to Scrofula. It Is
the Best.
Blood Medicine.
Scientific Eye Examination and the fm
msmng or glasses u necessary is our busi
ness exclusively.
173 Fourth Street, X. M. C. A. Baildinp
Positively cured by these
Little Pills. -
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per.
feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Ton gut
Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Dose
Small Price.
Monster Dislodgment Sale!
Circumstances entirely beyond our control compel us to make the greatest sacrifices of our entire mercantile career. We
bought generously for this season, with the expectation of a larger expanded store. The builders delayed, and the annex that was
to have been ready in March is just now being completed. Right in the midst of a busy season the busiest in all our history of
nearly three decades the orders come to start to tear out and dismantle old departments for enlargement and expansion and make
ready for new. Merchandise is piled mountain high all new, stylish, dependable goods, the sort for which this store is noted. The
walls between the buildings must come down. Dust and mortar will fly. The buzz of saws and ring of hammers will soon greet
the ear. We've neither time nor inclination to move the stocks except out to you. This we've resolved to do by making the
EVER OFFERED BY ANY STORE ON THE PACIFIC SLOPE. What person can afford to buy one dollar's worth outside this
store during this sale? The values of the Annual January sales even pale to insignificance in comparison with the surpassing bargains.
And remember not to confound this wholesale slaughter of RELIABLE merchandise with the ordinary "White Sales" about town.
CHANDISE IN THE HOUSE, in every department, on every floor, no matter what color or class, with the lone exception of a few
contract goods on which prices are controlled by makers.
PRICE CUT TO THE QUICK A few hints of the way goods are being slaughtered denoted by Green Dislodgment Price Tick
ets thro'out the store.
of May Vote
In Teachers'
Total number of votes cast since open
ing of voting, May 16, 11 business
days 188,549
Total No. of teachers voted for 228
The 16 leaders to date with respec
tive vote:
Miss 0. F. Allen, Failing 31,486
Winnifred Mosher, Harrison. .24,148
Kate Padden, Atkinson 20,180
Snza Jones, Highland 19,129
Miss L. K. Strout, Chapman. . .10,558
Ella Lavenson, Atkinson 10,463
Matilda Weiss, Thompson 7,220
Mrs. Esther Kane, Williams-Ave. 6,514
Bertha Moore, High... 6,381
E. E. Steele, High 5,744
Helen Crane, Failing 5,293
Rnth Rounds, High 4,823
Mrs. Nellie Hiltabidel, Albina Central
Mrs. Kate Lightner, N. Central 4,451
Verdi Monroe, Portsmouth.... 8,325
Dislodgment of
the Millinery
We'll move the fixtures to the
annex next month; this month
we'll slaughter values this way, to
clean out the stocks.
A big lot of Uhtrimmed Hat
Shapes, 50c values for 25
Lot of ready-to-wear and Tailored
Hats, values to $3.00, at. ,.49
Children's ready-to-wear and
Trimmed Hats, values to $2.00,
at 98
Fine lightweight Sumatra Straws,
$2.50 values, for $1.49
Ladies' Trimmed and Tailored
Hats, $4, $5 and $6 values, for..
DUCED. $10.00 values for one-fourth off
regular prices.
$12.00 values for one-third olf reg
ular prices.
$25.00 values for one-half off reg
ular prices,
Duck Hats
BeautifulArrivals in Duck
Hats, Wonderful Val
ues at 93c
About 200 absolutely new Buck Hats
that arrived by express yesterday will bo
Included In the store cleanup today.
These are the famous "GAGE" make,
without question the handsomest styles
yet shown, many of one of a kind only,
positively exclusive with this store. Spe
cial at
95c, $ 1.25, $1.49
Up to $9.00
- A ... Til i TT
A tyQ BOfl Heather Snltinars. Voile Etaml-
fc? tP nes, Granite Cloths, Mohairs, eta,
yard 38
$1.50 and $1.25 Suitings, granite
wBuvas and homegpuaa, yarcL..89
$1.50 silk and wool fabrics, crepe de
chine, eolhene, crap a de Paris, etc,
in every wanted color 97
$1.50 London twines, Miscel Voiles, Boutonae Voiles and High
Novelty Tweeds, all new colorings 99
$2.00 novelty high grade Voiles, Coverts and Boirtonae Tweeds,
yard $1.49
$1.00 all-wool Crepe Voile Etaminee, in all seasonable colorings,
yard 59$!
Annex First Floor.
$1.00 shirtwaist silks, nice for the
shirtwaist suits, yard 62
$1.00 Foulards, twilled and hearty
satin finish, every wanted coloring,
yard , , 69
$1.25 silks for shirtwaists and suits,
all the colorings 83
$1.25 Cheney Bros.' Foulards, all the
newest patterns and colors. . 87
Linens, Domestics,
Wash Goods
$1.50 Napkins, heavy bleached damask,
sixe, dozen - $1.15
$1.50 Richardson's fine double damask,
newest designs, 3-yard width.... $1,19
$4.50 Napkins of same, dinner 3ize.$3.88
75c fine satin-finish bleached damask, 62 in.
wide, 12 patterns in the choosing, yard. .
75c heavy unbleached homespun Damask, 60 inches wide, yard..
26c HUOK TOWELS, 20x36-inch slae 18
12y2c Turkish Bath Towels, 18x36-inch size 9
$2.00 DIMITY QUILTS, white, good patterns $1.49
15c Lawns, Batistes and Dimities, immense line, all latest pat
terns, yard 100
40c Mercerized Ginghams, all wanted colors, yard........ 250
75o Imported Linen Suitings, all the season's newest weaves,
yard 380
12 Vic Outing Flannels, all the popular plain colorings, yd... .90
12VaC Pillow Oases, of fine cambric finish 90
Fine quality bleached Muslin, 36 inches wide, yard... 6. 1-20
Double-width Brown's Sheeting, the yard 140
Extra heavy Brown's Sheeting, 36 in. wide, 16 yards f or.$l.GO
Every piece of lace in the house reduced.
25c Laces now, yard -. .210
50c Laces, now, yard ...420
75c Laces, now, yard 630
iil.00 Laoes, now 850
II. 25 Laces, now. $1.05
III. 50 Laces, now ..i.. 25 1.25
i 15.00 Laces, now $4.40
$16.00 Laces, now $14.00
Everything is the House reduced.
$1.25 values, now for $1.05
$1.50 values, now for.. $1.25
$2.00 values, now for $1.69
85c values, now far. 300
i'oarth Floor.
A Brand cleanup: some Blight- fl Usual 26.09 values; special, 15.09
ly mussed from handling. Usual 27.50 vajus; special, 1150
Usual $11.00 values; special, 100 Usual 38.00 value ; special, 17.50
Usual 12.50 values; special, 7.00 Usual 90.00 values; special, 12.00
Usual 14.00 values; special, 8.00 Usual 13.00 values; special. 19.50
Usual 16.00 values; special, 9.50 Usual 35.00 values; special, 20.00
Usual 17.50 values; special, 10.50 Usual 37.50 valus; special, 22.00
Usual 15.00 values: special, 1L50 Usual 49.09 values; special, 24.00
Usual 20.00 values; special, 12.50 Usual 66.00 values; special, 37.59
Usual 2L00 values; special. 12.00 'Usual 75.00 values; special, 41-00
Usual 22.50 values; special. 14.06 Usual $0.00 values; special, 55.00
New Lace Bonds and Galloons
First Floor,
$7.50 a yard values for $3.48
$3.00 a yard values for $1.48
$1.50 a yard values for. . 85c
85c a yard values for.. 48c
50c a yard values for.. 33c
40c a yard values for. 24c
Extra Specials
Choice Line Decorated
French China
Dozens and single pieces of small
lots closing- out at one-half usual
prices. Sale
F Prica
Bread Trays ($1.65) $0.83
Bread Trays ($2.25) 1.13
Bread Trays ($3,10) 1.55
Berry Bowls ($2.60) 1.30
Berry Bowls ($3.60) 1.80
Chop Dishes ($2.25) 1.13
Chop Dishes ($3.50) 1.75
Cake Plates ($1.10) 55
Sugars and Creams ($1.85) .. 93
Jelly Jar and ?late ($2.25).,. 1.13
Bon Bon3 ($1.70) 85
Brush and Comb Trays
($2.40) 1.20
Celery Trays ($3.10) 1,55
Olive Trays ($1.15) 58
Bread and Butter Plates
($10.50 dozen), per dozen. 5.25
Tea Plates ($8.50 doz.), doz.. 4.25
Chocolate Cups and Saucers
($8.50 doz.) per doz 4.25
Tea Cups and Saucers
($12.50 doz.), per doz 655
Mayonnaise ($2.40) $150
Candlesticks (80c) 40
A great assortment of fancy
German China Plates, Cups and
Saucers, Fruit Saucers, Berry
Sets, at half usual price.
Flower season Vases at half
Kaiserzinn, closing out half the
usual prices; fancy Cake Plates,
Steins, Cheese Dishes, Olives and
good assortment useful articles.
Five large tables of useful and
ornamental China and Glassware
at half usual price.
A general reduction in all lines
in our great housefurnishmg de
First Floor.
25c values 21c
50c values . 42c
$1.50 values $1.25
First Floor.
Richardson's pure linen, 10c
quality, for, dozen 96c
Richardson's pure linen, 25o
quality, for, each 21c
Richardson's pure linen, 75c
quality, for, each 37c
Richardson's pure linen, 35c
quality, for, each 30c
Ladies' fine embroidered hand
kerchiefs, 25c values at 15c
Values to $1.65, for . . . .75o
First Floor.
65o Dresden Ribbons, all silk,
with colored edge, 6-inch
width; also 6-inch red Bara
theas 48c
First Floor .
Women's $1.00 White Lisle Union
Suits 65$
Women's 15c Sleeveless Cotton
Vests 9
Children's 40o Union Suits.. 18k
Children's 25c Black Cotton Ho
siery 16
Children's 20c Lace Hosiery,
seamless, 6 to 9, pair ll
Children's 35c Vests and Pants,
each 18
Women's 25o Black Cotton Ho
siery, lace striped 17
Ladies' White Cotton Lace, trim
med knee-length pants, 25c val
ues for 17
Ladies' White Cotton Jersey Rib
bed Vests, sleeveless, with
shaped waists, 25c value. .17