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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1905.
LOSES A GOOD
SlJed for District Attorneyjn
.the Eastern Dfstrict of r
mineral lands "within for'asj. reserves;
that is lands which are now belngr' le-
elopefi for their minerals. The For
estry Bureau Is not willing to accede
to the Senator's wishes In tills respect.
as the law permits mineral location and
development within forest reserves. Just
vlb it doesoutslde. The Forestry Bureau
contends that forest reserves do not
interfere with mineral development, and
on that ground will ask the President
to Include mineral lands, along wun
timber .lands. In the proposed new for
est reservations In Idaho.
It- will be several weeks, possibly
months, before all of the Idaho foregjt
reserve disputes are setuea, ior ocnaior
Heyburn has much matter to present,
and desires to gather fresh data, in
Idaho before presenting his final pro
test to the President. The Forestry Bu
reau nas promised to taKe no action
until this protest Is received.
PRESIDENT LEARNS RECORD
Experience or Man Who Aids In Dis
ruption of Homes Not Consid
ered' of Right Sort for
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, -April 17. President Roosevelt
does not want divorce lawyers for DIs
trict Attorneys. That is given as his
real reason for refusing to appoint Joseph
B. Lindsley, of Spokane, as District At
torney for the Eastern District of Wash
When Lindsley was turned down, it
was announced by the Department of
Justice that he was too young and lacked
experience. That was accepted as the
whole reason, but subsequently it has
been announced by the department that
Lilndsley's age dfd not operate against
him ko much as the character of his
Investigation Is Ordered.
The President hesitated about appoint
ing a man under SO as District Attorney,
but Lindsley was .well supported and rec
ommended by some of the most prom
inent lawyers in Washington. In view of
this showing, the President ordered an
investigation to ascertain something
about Lindsley's experience as a practl
tloner. Then it was he learned that
Lindsley had" been primarily a divorce
lawyer, and that the bulk of his practice
had been In the divorce courts. He did
not like that; and he did not intend to
appoint a divorce lawyer to so important
ah office as District Attorney.
On top of this, the Attorney-General
informed the President that within the
next year or two it was probable that lm
portant land-fraud cases would develop
in Eastern Washington, and would come
un for trial before Judge Whltson. He
said the Government needed a sharp,
shrewd, capable lawyer of experience to
handle these cases, and one familiar with
nubile land law. -It was agreed that
Lindsley's practice had not especially
equipped him to handle land cases, and
the President, for that reason, declined to
Senators Did Not Grieve.
It Is also learned, in this connection
that no tears were shed by the Washing
ton Senators when the President an
nounced to them his determination
LIndsloy was not a man of their choice
he was forced onto them under the terms
of one of those famous. Olympla agree
ments; but.true to their bargain, they
did their best by Lindsley.
It was onlv when the Senators saw that
his appointment was out of' the question
that they turned to another man; a man
whom they knew would be satisfactory
to the department, and a man whose ap
pointmont could not be construed as the
payment of a political debt. That
why they picked A. G. Avery.
"Will Arrange Museum Exhibit.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 17. Dr. M. W. Lyon,
Dr. J. E. -Benedict, W. E. De Rei-
mer. William Palmer, H. W. Hcndley
and T. F. Haney. .of the National Mu
seum, left Washington last Saturday
for Portland to superintend the ar
ranging of the National Museum's ex
hibit at the Lewis and Clark Exposi
The exhibit was shipped from St
Louis, where It was a part of the Gov
ernment's exhibit at the Louisiana Pur
Dr. Lyon and Mr. De Reimer will re
main" with the exhibit throughout tho
Exposition, but the other gentlemen In
the party will return to Washington
as soon as they have finished their work
In arranging the display at tne Port
FARM THE WILDS
President Will Soon Be Very
' Hard to Reach.
LOEB HAS SOME BUSINESS
Will Probably Visit Mr.v Boosevclt
Once Before He Gets Entirely
Out of 'Touch With the
present Commandant, is going to endeavor
to take the old ship over to the Islands
of Manua next week for the purpose of
presenting to Tulmanua and. his chiefs
letters of greeting and presents from the
President of the United States.
The chiefs of Tutulla are greatly
pleased with the reply of the Presiuent
to their letter to him. stating their
satisfaction with the admlnistratioo of
affairs by the officers appointed by him.
OKLAHOMA DAY IS SET
June 27 to Be Celebrated at Lewis
and Clark Fair.
GUTHRIE, O. T.. April 17. A proclama
tion was issued today by Governor Fergu
son naming June 27 as Oklahoma Day at
the' Lewis and Clark Exposition in Fort-
land. Or. This was done after the Exposi
tion management had given the Governor
positive assurance that the day would be
devoted solely to Oklahoma.
The members of the National Editorial
Association and of the Oklahoma Press
Association and Governor Ferguson and
his staff will be present that day.
Animals for Philippines.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 17. A board to consist of
Captain Tyree R. Rivers, Captain Robert
A. Brown and Veterinarian Robert W.
McKlbbln, Fourth Cavalry, will meet at
Ogden, Utah, to Inspect animals to be
purchased for use In the Philippines. The
board will proceed to Welser, Idaho; Port
land, Or,, and Seattle, Wash., and Inspect
animals at those places.
Route From Port Blakeley.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 17. Rural free-delivery route
No. 1 has been ordered established May
15 at Port Blakeley. Kitsap County.
Wash., serving ES9 people and 196 houses.
MRS. DANZ MUST DIE
Pennsylvania Supreme Court Passes
on Negress' Case.
PHILADELPHIA, April 17. By a Tote
of Ave to two, the Supreme Court today
decided that Mrs. Catharine Danz must
hang for the murder of her husb'and, Will
iam G. Danz. George P. Hossey. a col
ored "voodoo" doctor, also has received
the death sentence for the part he took
in the murder of Danz; Danz died under
peculiar circumstances, and a post-mortem
examination of the remains revealed
the fact that arsenic poisoning killed him.
Both Mrs. Danz and Hossey were ar
rested, charged with the murder of Danz.
The woman testified that she had bought
powders from Hossey and administered
them to her husband for the purpose of
curing the drink habit. She claimed not
to have known the contentu Of the pow
ders. Horaey was first placed on trial.
and convicted jof having sold powders con
taining arsenic, and which, the prosecu
tion alleged, killed Dans'. At the con
clusion of Hossey's trial, Mrs. Danz was
tried on the charge of murder for having
administered the poisonous powders. She
waa also convicted and both were sen
tenced to be hanged. An appeal was
taken to the Supreme Court by-the1 wom
an's counsel, but today's decision leaves
only the Pardon Board between the wom
an and the gallows.
FOREST RESERVES IN IDAHO
Over Four Million Acres Are Now
. Withdrawn JTrom Entry.
OREGONIAN NEWS' BUREAU, Wash
lngtoh, April 17. Betweea 4,000,000 and
5,000,003 acros of public land ln Idaho
are today withdrawn from entry,
penJing the ultimate creation of new
forest reservations. It Is practically as
sured -that most of this land will be
permanently reserved, though a-minor
portion will be restored to entry, either
because It' is purely agricultural land
or because It is unfitted for forestry
The largest withdrawals are those
made for the Shoshone reserve and the
proposed addition to the Bitter Root
reserve. The former embraces approx
imately l,B00,O00 acres lying In the cen
ter of Shoshone County: the latter tract
adjoins the present Bitter Root reserve
on the south and lies In Idaho and
Next In Importance are the withdraw
als for the Little Salmon and Sawtooth
reserves, whicn each embrace about
700,000 acres of public land. The former
lies along the range of the Seven Devils
Mountains, In Western Idaho, in Wash
ington and Idaho Counties. The Saw
tooth withdrawal embraces the summit
of the Sawtooth Mountains, northeast
of Boise. '
la extreme Northern-Idaho Is a-withdrawal
of about 5,000,000 acres adjoining
a larger withdrawal in Montana. These
lands are held up with the intention of
ultimately creating a Kootenai forest
reserve Just south of the international
To the south of this withdrawal, and
on the west slope of the continental
divide, is a smaller withdrawal, of
140,003 acros, which it Is proposed shall
be converted into the Coeur d'AIene re
serve. This latter withdrawal occupies
the extreme northern end of Shoshone
Frohi examinations made in past sen
sons, the "Bureau of Forestry is ready
to recommend that forest reserves be
created to embrace most of the lands
now covered by withdrawal. It is said
that the lands are almost entirely
mountainous;, nonagricultural. 4ut val
uable for their timber; they also em
brace-.tthe headwaters of many of tho
important streams of Idaho. The For
estry Bureau has' found little evidence
of buna fide .settlement on the with
drawn lands, thpugh there are many
evidences of attempts to gobble up val
uable timber lands In various question
able ways. ,
Before any of these Mands, now with
drawn, are permanently reserved, Sen
ator Heyburn expects to file with the
President -a lengthy letter asking for
the elimination of certain areas
which he will stipulate. The Senator
declares that many lands valuable for
agriculture are now included In tne
forestry withdrawals, and he -vigorous
ly objects, to having such lands brought
within a. forest reserve. Tnere is a dif
ference of opinion between the Senator
and the Forestry Buau as to the
character-of certain tracts, and the re
sult of the conflict between the Sen
ator and bureau bids fair to be a com
promise, with the advantage on the
side qf the bureau.
At various times past Senator Hey
burn nas protested against Including
Suicide of Octogenarian.
CHICAGO, April 17. T. C. Haynes, sec-
retary of the Rand, McNally Publishing
Company, shot and killed himself today
in his room at the Marquette Club. He
was almost SO years old, and It Is believed
that he ended his life because of illness
and falling health.
Mr. Haynes was able to do little work
and remained much of his time In the
club. Often he did not leave his room all
Nothing was seen of him, and when
raps at his door brought no response, en
trance was forced. Mr. Haynes was found
lying on the floor with a bullet hole
through his skull.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS. Colo., April 17.
Before President Roosevelt penetrated
the wIldB so far that communication with
the outside world will be next to impos
sible. Secretary Loeb, with the aid of a
courier, daily expected from the camp.
will get on the President's trail and
visit him In the mountains. The visit
will be for the purpose of taking up
with the President a number of important
matters that have come to the headquar
ters since Saturday.
There are a number of commissions to
be signed, as well as departmental busi
ness that has been forwarded. Many invi
tations have come to Secretary Loeb and
members of the official party stopping
at the Hotel Colorado to take excursions
into the surrounding territory, in order
to view points of interest. All of these
have been declined or postponed until the
arrival of the first courier from the Pres
ident. Mr. Loeb expects to return to the
President's camp with the courier, and he
may spend a night In camp.
Horseback rides, bathing In the hot
water pool, tennis and mountain-climbing
haye occupied the party today. Dur
ing the week it Is planned to take an
excursion down the valley over the Colo
rado Midland Railroad to see some pri
vate Irrigation projects. An engine will
be attached to the private car Rocket
and the trip made In that manner.
Wild stories of the hunt, most of them
obviously fakes, have reached here. Sec
retary Loeb does not credit them. Several
of these stories have been investigated
and it has been discovered that the tale
bearer could not have received, reliable
information from the President's camp,
for he could have had no opportunity.
An illustration of the dearth of authen
tic news or picture material was noticed
about a mile from the Hotel Colorado
today. A photographer representing
syndicate selling pictures to dally news
papers attached a wire to the telegraph
line runnlnr through a wild section of
the mountain country and then attached
a telegraph Instrument from the wire,
using a stump of a tree as a table. An
assistant then posed for a picture which
will be sold to newspapers in alleged rep
resentation of the manner In which news
is sent from the vicinity of the President's
Ab a matter of fact there Is no tele
graphic line within miles of theorlginal
camp of the party. The hunters intend
to roam over a large area: covering prob-
ablv 150 miles before the hunt Is con
Two Stops on Way Back.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April 1
The Itinerary for the return trip c
President Roosevelt to Washington I
nearly completed. There will be but tw
stops for receptions of a .formal charac
ter: These are to be at Denver, where
the Board of Trade will' give a dinner, and
at Chicago, where the President will at
tend a dinner by the Merchants' ciud,
reception by the Hamilton Club and
dinner by the Iroquois Club. The dates
for the engagements depend upon what
time the President concludes his hunt,
There will be the usual number of water-
tank stops en route, but the .Invitations
mentioned are the only ones to be ac
cepted out of a deluge that has poured In
at headquarters here. It Is likely the
President will make three speeches
Chicago and one In Denver.
The return trip will be over the Union
Pacific to Omaha, over the Chicago
Northwestern- to Chicago and over the
Pennsylvania to Washington.
Drank Poison in Their Whisky.
DENVER, April 17. William A. Fa
gen and Herbert Gorham were found
dead in a barn in this city today. It
was evident that they had taken poi
son In whisky. Fagen was a grandson
of the late Stephen Fagen, of Phila
delphia, and was about 35 years old.
Gorham, wno was 48 years old, was
connected with prominent families in
It is said he was wealthy when he
came West a number of years ago, but
lost his money In mining ventures.
Attempt to Wreck Kansas Train.
EMPORIA, Kan., April 17. An at
tempt was made early today, half a mile
east of Emporia Xo wreck the west
bound fast mall train on the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad. The en
gine ran into a pile of ties that had
been placed on the track. No damage
0E JEFFERSON IS SINKING
It Is Thought He May Outlast tho
WEST PALM BEACH. Fla.. April 17.
The condition of Joseph Jefferson, the vet
eran actor, has undergone a change for
the worse, and tonight the outlook for
his recovery Is not so hopeful. Physi
cians have been in constant attendance
at his bedside today and report him as
It Is reported that the member? or his
family who are not already with him have
been telegraphed to come.
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.. April IS.
Joseph Jefferson was still alive at mid
night and seemed to haw rallied some
what. Dr. Potter, his physician, and
some of his family have retired. It Is
thought he will at least live through the
WE3T PALM BEACH, Fla.. April IS.
Joseph JefTerson's condition Is about the
same at 2:10 this morning.
Portland Newspaper Man
Said to the writer the other day: ftl calculate the advertisements of the
'Big Stores' are really the most interesting news in the entire paper to the
average woman, and if I had to print them, free I'd rather do so than leave
them out." Exactly. But they don't print store news free in these days,
A. D. 1905, and stores as big and busy as this, even had they the time, could
hardly afford to print daily all the good store news they have to tell. "We
content ourselves today with referring to the special values of yesterday
advertised in Sunday and Monday papers (with very few exceptions) as
being continued for today and these -
From the Suit and Millinery Salons and Hosiery and "Women's Fancy
Goods Shops on first and second floors, and a reminder of the great EASTER
RING SALE in jewelry aisles :
Grand Special Easter Demonstra
tion and Sale of Solid Gold
Senator Piatt Is Improving.
WASHINGTON. Conn., April 17. "Sen
ator Piatt has passed an exceptionally
comfortable day, and I am very much en
couraged," said . Dr. Ford, the attending
physician, tonight. "His Improvement has
Been steady ior several aays.
Curts His Statue Home.
LOGANSPORT, Ind., April 71. Charles
D. BUlman, a local sculptor, today backed
a dray up In front of the heroic statue
to Willlam McKInley and with the use of
block and tackle took It away and placed
It In his back yard.
The statue was erected about four years
ago and arrangements had been made for
a subscription to be taken up among
private citizen to pay for It. BUlman
went ahead with the statue and deliv
ered It to the city. It was set up In the
city park and elaborate exercises marked
Its unveiling. However. BUlman never
received payment and today, while all
city officials were absent attending a
municipal league meeting, he carted It to
his home, where he declares It will stay
until he Is paid in full.
System of Iiocal Government.
WARSAW7. April 17. A conference un
der the presidency of Governor-General
Maxlmovitch will be held early in May
to discuss and formulite plans fir a
system of local government Is the oun-
try districts of i'olmd on lines similar to
those on which Zemstvas are organized
Eight of the most prominent land r.o
prlctor of Poland Tiave been Invited to
participate in the discussions.
STRIKE IS NOT CALLED
Leaders Awaiting Repressive Gov
ROM, April 17. The leaders o the
railroad men have decided not to urge a
general strike of all workmen unless the
government has recourse to repressive
measures or applies the clauses of the
railroad bill providing for the punishment
of railroad strikers.
The railroad men who refused to strike
are fed and housed, at the stations, so as
to prevent them coming In contact with
the strikers. "
Some Men Will Xot Go Out.
ROME, April 17. The strike of rail
road men, which began today, was not
as successful as expected." Some of the
men refused to strike, and published a
manifesto saying they could not risk
tho Viorsr! nf 4Vta1 fomllUr Witt. V.o
TTIPTI nnri a m?Htur-v eernrt nna tr-a In loffr 1
Rome on each line. A car on each train
was converted into a prison for use if
arrests are necessary during tne journey.
Notwithstanding the uncertainty of such
traveling, many Americans left this city
for Naples, Florence and Pisa.
The lcadera of the movement are try
ing to bring about a general strike of all
workmen, but they find little sympathy.
If it occurs, the government has decided
to entrust the military authorities with
the maintenance of order.
Five men-of-war have been ordered to
Genoa to maintain order. The strike is
in protest of the new bill presented by
the Fortls Cabinet, because it provides
for the dismissal of those who go on
strike and does not contain an arbitra
D. A. R. IN A NEW H0M
Memorial Continental Hall nt Was!
Ington Is Dedicated.
WASHINGTON. April 17. Memorial
Continental Hall, the new, handsome
home of the National Society of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
wao dedicated today. Although the white
marble and steel building is not yet com
pleted, the construction has progressed
so far that the annual meeting of the so
ciety, which began this afternoon. Is be
ing held within Its walls.
Right Rev. Henry Y. Satterlee. bishop
of "Washington, pronounced the invoca
tion, the assemblage sang "America" un
der the leadership of the band, and Rev.
H. Perelra Mender, Minister of the Span
ish and Portuguese congregation of New
York, led In prayer.
After "Hail, Columbia," had been sung
by a male quartet, Mrs. Charles W. Fair
banks, the president-general, dellvored an
address. She welcomed on behalf of the
society the distinguished guests present
and then gave a brief resume of the his
tory of the Memorial Hall project.
Senator Dolllver, Qf Iowa, delivered an
address In which he7 paid an elegant trib
ute to American womanhood and partic
ularly to the women whose energy and
patriotism had enabled them to erect this
At the conclusion of the rendition of
the "Marseillaise," by the Marine Band,
Ambassador Jusserand was Introduced by
the president-general. He paid a glowing
eulogy to womanhood and particularly the
women of the Revolutionary days.
The first formal session of the 14th con
gress of the Daughters of the American
Revolution was held in Memorial Hall
this afternoon. Practically only business
was on the programme for the session.
Mrs. Fairbanks, president-general of the
society, in her annual address, stated
that during the past j'ear 41SS members
had been added to the society. During
the past four years the membership of
the organization has increased from 35.05S
to 51,662. the Increase during the year hav
ing been nearly 2000. The report Indicated
that 1094 delegates were entitled to vote
in the present congress.
Mints Closed to Free Silver.
MEXICO CITY, April 17. The mints
feave now be?n definitely closed to the
free coinage of silver.
SAM0ANS LEARN ENGLISH
Wife of Engineer of the Adams Gives
TUTILA. Samoa, April 3, via San Fran
cisco. April 17, The Navy Department of
the United States has erected a red light
upon the eastern end of the Island of
Aunuu towards the east of Tutullla for
the use of navigators.
The Government school at the naval
station gave an exhibition of school ex
ercises March 31, when the Saraoan pu
pils creditably rendered readings and
recitations In the English language The
Echool has been conducted during the
past six months by Mrs. Treverrow, wife
of the chief engineer of the United
Stated steamer Adams. For some time
the Adams has remained alongside the
dock. It was considered that she "was
not seaworthy, but Captain Moore, the
There is no other season when good
medicine is so much seeded as in the
The blood is impure, -weak and
impoverished a condition indicated
by pimples and other eruptions on the
face and body, by deficient "vitality,
loss of appetite, lack of strength, and
want of animation.
Hake th blood pure, -vigorous and
rich, create appetite, give vitality,
strength and animation, and euro
all eruptions. Have the whole family
begin to take them today.
"Hood's Sarsaparllla has been used In
our family for some time, and always with
good results. Last spring I was all run
down and got a bottle of it, and as usual
received great benefit." Miss Beotah
Botcz, Stowe, Vt.
Hood's Sarsaparllla promises to
cure and keeps the promise.
Warranted for Five Years Replicas of Gems Worth Eundreds of
Kings that can only be distinguished from Ihcir models in
almost priceless jewels by skilled experts! Triumphs of modern
lapidaries and 20th century masters of the jeweler's art. Faithful
reproductions from almost priceless originals. Imitations of every
precious stone known in the civilized -world. Also plain baud,
chased designs, signets and baby rings.
Set Rings, Band Rings and Baby Rings 25p
Set Rings, Band Riugs and Diamond Rings 50
Real Stone and "Provid" Diamond Rings $1.00
Genuine Diamond Baby Rings 51.50
Real Opal Rings $1.50
NECKLACES, HAT AND BROOCH PINS AND PRETTY, FANCY
BELT BUCKLES IN THE SALE.
New Bead Necklaces, in assorted colorings and
brilliant white cut crystal. . ..25 to $1.85
Pearl Necklaces 25 to $3.50
'New Easter Hat Pins 25p to $1.50
New Brooch Pins 25 to S3.50
Ncw Fancy Belt Buckles 25c to $5.00
I THE BEST SHIRTWAIST S
Por Women's Pretty and Serviceable
9 J? r SHIRTWAISTS Ar
Qt WORTH $3.75 COL
TODAY ONLY We shall smash every record today and present our patrons
with absolutely the greatest bargains in new Shirtwaists for Summer
wear ever offered in the history of the store at the opening of the season
and from full stocks. The most bountiful and beautiful collection ever
shown at the regular prices up to $3.75 by any Portland store. More than
a dozen styles and very nearly 1000 Waists. Made in exquisite work
. inanship and peculiarly attractive designs, A choice of bla,ck satines,
pretty light percales and madras materials," the latter with light and me
dium grounds, covered with floral and vine patterns, dainty 'rosebud and
Dolly Varden designs, neat and attractive polka dotted and pretty scroll
effects. In drabs, tans, blues, blacks, black and white, pinks, green and
gray colorings. All have stock collars and ties, made in plaited and plain
styles, blouse effects, Avith Bishop sleeves. Values to .$3.75, and the best
in the citj at the regular prices. Special for today only, at each 98?
School of Domestic Science.
Under the Auspices of Portland Y. "W. C. A.
.Menu for Todny.
Tea. Coffee. Chocolate.
Milk in Bottles. Vegetable Soup.
Veal Loaf with Tomato Jelly and Saratoga Chips.
Creamed Eggs. Scotch "Woodcock.
Ham Sandwiches. Hot Rolls.
Bread and Butter. Hermits.
Exposition, St. Louis.
Paris 1900, Buffalo 1901,
149 THIRD ST.
For These Celebrated Shoes
AN ALLURING TRIO
Of Bargains MMW M
for Todav in mm&dM
For today we place "on special
sale In the hosiery aisles three
remarkable special values. The
Women's fine black co'tton Hose;
gauze and medium weight;
double sole, spliced heels,
French toe; Hermsdorf dye
Our famous 50c values; special,
the pair 30c
Women's odd size black lace
HoseJ big value for 65c; spe
cial, pair 3Sc
Women's fine black gauze lisle
Hose; low spliced heels, French
toe. double sole 40c value;
special, pair 25c
Result of I. C School Vote at
5 P. M. Yesterday
Arthur Taylor, 31. fc A. Shocrcn JS0.IS3
Reginald Carter. Bell Boy. The. Norton. . . 174.
Mae Hughes, Knlsrht Shoe Co 1U.0S2
Guy De Pue, Portland Delivery Co 30,10.'
Artnur Lindborg. lImlhorgr Grocery J,242
P. H. Battin, AVndhainn & Kerr Bros 4.220
Scattering 77, tin
An Extraordinary Sale of Laces
First Floor Shops.
As a special feature for today and tomorrow,
we shall offer an immense special purchase of
beautiful trimming- laces at prices that must in
sure your presence and help to increase the popu
larity being attained and added to every day by
the "Lace Store."
The regular prices quoted in the list below are
the standard values in every dependable store of
authoritative style repute in America. Note the
merciless price cuts and save by buying your
trimming laces, needed during Spring sewing time,
during this remarkable ' pre-Easter sale. Among
the offerings art ST. GALL FESTOON AP
PLIQUES in charmingly beautiful floral designs.
Regular $S.OO values at, the yard $4.25
Regular 5.50 values at, the yard........ 2.9S
Regular 3.50 values at, theyard 1.48
Regular 1.75 values at, the yard 98
l 50c LACES 10c YARD.
A sensational feature of today's sale will be the
placing on a special bargain counter of thou
sands of yards of dainty laces in bands, ap
pliques and edges in white, cream and ecru;
very effective for trimming Summer dresses.
Values included in this lot run up to the 50c
grades all go in one sweeping sacrifice sale to
day and tomorrow, or until closed, at a choice
of, the yard 10 6
$4.50 Chiffon Appliques and Medallions,
$2 Chiffon Appliques and Medallions, yd. $1.37
-Black, white, creams in this bargain collection.
35c to 75c Lace-5ordered
Kerchiefs at 25c EacSi
In this lot we have included dainty hemstitched
styles embroidered, pretty scalloped designs,
colored borders and embroidered in colors.
None under 35c in price at regular sale, and
more at prices above that reaching to 75c. All
at one price for today and Wednesday 25
NET TOP LACES IN THE SALE, 18c YARD
FOR 40c WORTHS.
4 to 10-inch widths, values up to 40c yard in the
offerings. Today and Wednesday, or until
closed, yard 1S
25c ALL SILK RIBBONS 15c YARD. .
Four-inch widths all Silk Taffeta in all wanted
NEW ARRIVALS IN EASTER NECKWEAR
Positive necessities as adjuncts to the correct
gowning of the Easter woman. Very fetching
new linen turnoversin plain and embroidered
styles, yard 35d to 75 C
Collar and Cuff Sots, embroidered or lace edged,
set, 35c to 75c -and up to $5.00
New "Flat-Iron" Collars 75? to $1.25
Suit Hots of $1.95 Ea.
Today we will
posely to dem
stylish Ave can
make a Hat to
sell at a low
price and a
.half that asked
bv other stores
for the same
shaped, hand-tailored Suit Hats, made of neat,
plain straw braids, two- rows of . peroxaline
braid around edge, trimmed to the left with two
pretty gilt and steel ornaments blacks, blues,
champagnes, greens and reds. A very special
value at, each, today Jj1.95