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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1905.
FIR SANE FOURTH
Fine Programme Is Prepared
for Celebration of the
BAND CONCERTS FEATURES
Ijlterary Exercises and Musical
lumbers Will Add to the At-'
traction, and an Immense
Crowd Is Expected.
ORDER OF THE DAT.
S A. M. Gate open.
9 A. M. Buildings, Government ex
hibit end Trail open.
10 A. M. and hourly thereafter Mov
ing picture. Xcbraska Pavilion, Agri
10:30 A. M. Arrival of excursion
from Kelso at river entrance; visitor
met by Administration Band and es
corted o "Washington building.
11 A. M. Independence dar exer
cise, bandstand. Gray Boulevard.
11 :30 A. M. Kelso day exercises.
Washington building. Administration
Band in attendance.
1 P. M. Kilpatrick's bicycle ride
down flight of stairs. Trail. (Free.)
2 to 5 P. M. Grand concert, De
Caprlo's Administration Band, band
stand. Gray Boulevard.
2.30 P. M. United States Life-Saving
Service exhibition on lake.
4 P. M. Kilpatrick's automobile
dash down 140-foot Incline, on Trail.
5 to 10 P. M. Grand concert, Libe
ratl's Band, bandstand, Gray boule
vard. S P. M. Kilpatrick's bicycle ride
down flight of stairs. Trail. (Free.)
S P. M. Grand electrical illumina
tion. 8 P. M. Special pyrotechnical dis
play. Including the following features
in tet pieces; George Washington, Jef
ferson, Lewis and Clark, and the
American Flag; aerial pieces, elec
trical effects and cataracts, mammoth
set wheels, mandarin, eagles, rockets
find balloons with fireworks.
10 P. M. Kilpatrick's automobile
dash down 140-foot Incline on Trail.
11 P. M. Gates close.
11:30 P. M. Trail closes.
For further Information see the offi
cial dally programme.
The Italian cruiser in the harbor is
not bombarding Portland. This is mere
ly the glorious Fourth such a Fourth
as Portland has nex'cr before seen and
those sounds of bombardment are
nothing more than the explosions su
pet Induced by the ubiquitous small
boy fend the patriotic citizen. It does
not make any difference how much
noise they make.
At the Lewis and Clark Exposition,
however, there Is to be experienced
what has been termed a "sane" Fourth.
"While an elaborate programme has
been prepared and every provision
made for the entertainment of the Ex
position visitors, It was decided yes
terday to put firecrackers and explo
sives under the ban. People -will get
all the noise they want before they
come to the Fair, so Exposition offi
cials decided. It was accordingly or
dered by President Goode that explo
sives and fireworks shall be excluded
from the grounds, aside from those
Introduced by the Exposition at night.
The Centennial Guard was given or
ders to enforce the order.
Pree From Deafening Noises.
The result Is that the Exposition will
be free from deafening, nerve-racking
sounds. The Fair will be a compara
tively quiet retreat, although the spirit
of the occasion will be manifest every
where. Beginning at 11 o'clock this
morning there will be something of
special interest during every moment
of the day and evening. The Govern
ment buildings, exhibit palaces and
Trail will be open and at their best:
there "will be open air band concerts
afternoon and evening and free amuse
ment features have been provided for
frequent intervals. Band concerts by
the famous Liberatl Band and the big
gest display of fireworks ever seen in
Portland will close the day's festivi
ties The independence day exercises
will be held In the bandstand at the
foot of the Grand Stairway. The long
expanse of terraces covered with
benches "will make possible the seating
of a tremendous crowd here. President
Goode will call the assemblage to order
promptly at 11 o'clock. Rev. A. A. Mor
rison will then .deliver the Invocation
delightfully shady nooks of the Fair
Bunting and flags have been draped
at various points about the grounds
and many more decorations will be
added before the gates open this
morning. The Administration build
ing is finely decorated "Kith designs
formed of flags and bunting. The hun
dreds of flags on flagpoles were hung
at half-mast yesterday In honor of the
late Secretary Hay.""
CROWDS FROM CALIFORNIA
Railroads Taxed to Accommodate
Rush California Special Week.
Railroad officials say the crowds from
California to the Lewis and Clark Ex
position within the next few weeks, will
tax their resources for handling them to
the utmost. "We are at our wit's end,"
said a Southern Pacific official today,
"trying to find coaches to accommodate
the crowds from California to the Expo
sition. I understand that our road has
refused to book any more delegations
until this pressure Is relieved."
Members of the San Jose Chamber of
Commerce and 200 delegates from that
city will arrive in Portland July 3 and
will be received at the California State
building the following day. From July
24 to 29. the week will be known as "Cali
fornia Special Week." During that per
iod, the members of the Chamber of Com
merce of Los Angeles and a delegation
of 300 people from that city, -will come
to Portland and the Exposition. Oakland,
Alameda and Berkeley, and other cities
of Southern California will be well repre
sented on August 10 and 11.
But the day of greatest Import to Call
fornlans will be September 9. On that
day the beautiful .state building at the
Exposition will be dedicated with unus
ually Impressive ceremonies. Plans for
entertaining the delegates from California
arc as yet unfinished, but one of the most
pleasant features, will be excursions to
points of interest on the Columbia River
and Into the Interior of Oregon.
CONCESSIONAIRES WANT RE
DUCTION TO 25 CENTS.
The department of admissions re
ports yesterday's attendance at the
Exposition as 15,005.
and will be followed by Barry Bulkley,
who xeu read the Declaration of In
dependence. Ag he finishes the Libe
rati Band wli begin playing "Colum
bia," and will be accompanied by the
chimes in the Government building.
Rev. Stephen Wise. D. D.. will deliver
the oration of the day, after which Mrs
Ros Bloch Bauer will sing "The Star-
Spangled Banner." Rev. T. L. Eliot. D.
D., will pronounce benediction and the
exercises will close with the playing
of "America" by Llberatl's Band and
a salute of 45 guns by the First Bat
tery of Field Artillery. O. N. G.
Daredevil Ride Down Chute.
Immediately after these exercises
Kilpatrick will give his daredevil ride
down a chute and will perform ,the
same feat on an automobile later In
the afternoon. Again in the evening
he will make the two rides. The bike
ride over with the Liberatl Band will
be -under way and will continue until
o ciock. i no concert, wun a new
programme.wili be repeated from 8 to
10 o'clock P. M. The display of fire
works will commence at 9 o'clock and
continue for nearly two hours. Many
rarely beautiful designs In skyrockets
have been secured and distinct among
the illuminations will be portraits of
Lewis and Clark, President Washing
ton and President Jefferson in fire.
Arrangements have been made to
handle a tremendous crowd. There
seems every probability that the past
attendance record will be shattered
The weather will be ideal, so tne
weather prophet promised, . and this
will influence thousands to seek the
Also Request President Goode to Al
low the Trail to Open
Twenty-seven concessionaires from
the Trail called on Exposition Presi
dent Goode yesterday and made formal
request for the reduction of the night
admision rate to the Exposition. They
also asked that they be allowed to keep
their various attractions open Sunday.
The reduction In rates Hsked was to.
25 cents straight. It was set out that
the present arrangement of Issuing a
25-cent trade coupon, with the 50-cent
admission ticket after 6 P. M. was not
proving satisfactory. It was Insisted
that the Trail attractions were not
drawing the crowds they had expected.
In presenting their requests the ar
gument was used that the residents of
Portland wore not patronising the Ex
position freely at night owing to the
high admision rate. Visitors from out
side points attend the Fair mostly in
the day time, and occupy themselves In
the exhibit buildings, and thus the con
cessionaires claim they are between
two unfortunate circumstances. They
see In a straight 25-cent rate a heavy
local patronage, made up of those In
search of a tew hours' diversion who
would be willing to pay 25 cents for a
place to go. but would hesitate about
parting with a half dollar As to Sun
day opening It was pointed that amuse
ment features are flourishing through
out the city and outskirts on Sunday.
and they therefore believe they should
be dven a chance to compete for
amusement-loving crowds who venturo
away from church on Sunday.
President Goode was closeted with
the Trail representatives for nearly an
hour, during which time the situation
was thoroughly discussed. President
Bayllss. of the Concessionaires Asso-
exposition decides against
Patrens of the Lewis and Clark Cen
tennial Exposition will plea take no
tice that, no firecracker or other ex
plosives of any kind will be permitted
on the Exp&iUion ground? on the Fourth
of July. It has been decided to place
a ban on all kinds of expletives, and
the Centennial Guard will be Instructed
to enlorce this order.
It will be the purpose of the man
agement to keep the Exposition grounds
orderly and as free from nols as pd
slble throughout the Fourth of July, so
that all visitors may have the privi
lege or spending a quiet day and of
ercaplng the tuual din of explosives.
The. co-operation of the public toward
this end is respectfully solicited.
All exhibit buildings, including the.
United States Government buildings
and also the Trail -vlll be open aa us
ual. Children under 12 years of age
will be admitted free.
At the uual hour In the evening
there will be a grand display of fire
works on the lake front, which will be
free to all and which all are invited
to witness. H. W. GOODE.
EE DE HUN
SETS NEXT CASES
J. N. WilliamsorT, Van Gesner,
and Marion Beggs Face
TO ARGUE OTHER CASES
elation, acted as spokesman for his
party in presenting their requests. He
advised President Goode that the pres
ent coupon system was apparently not
so successful as it might be, and that
the Immediate reduction to a straight
rate would therefore seem to be a necessity.
President Goode took the matter
under advisement and will bring it be
fore the executive committee this week
for consideration and final action. It Is
believed In Exposition circles that the
reduction In rates will be allowed, but
that the request for Sunday opening is
doomed to receive a negative reply.
Children Admitted Free. .
All school children tindrr IS
age wearing a Sacajawea button will- be
aamittea iree to tne tar on the day of
the unveiling of the statue. Thursday.
July 6. All ladles having carriages are
invited to-be In the parade".
Moving picture exhibitions.
o'clock and hourly thereafter. Kebras
ka Pavilion, Agricultural Palace.
For Men, Boys, Women at X. M. C,
A. Tlle-Lincd Pool.
The local T. M. C. A., corner Fourth
and Yamhill streets, has arranged special
monthly classes In swimming for men.
boys and women at their magnificent
tlle-llned swimming pool, giving also the
use of the marble tub and shower baths
and other privileges in the Association
building; fee. 50c to $2.00 per month. Any
self-respecting person can Join these
Wednesday Morning All Demurrers
Against Land-Fraud Indictments
Will Come Up for Debate
in Federal Court.
John Newton Williamson, Dr. Van
Gesner and Marion R- Biggs will be
brought face to face with the United
States Court on Friday morning at 10
o'clock to answer to the indictment
charging them with suborrfatlon of per
iury. In having Induced 100 persons to
swear falsely In regard-to entries made
upon timber and stone land In the vicin
ity of Prineville.
Judge De Haven set Friday morning
as the time for beginning the trial when
court was called yesterday morning.
He also stated that he would fix Wed
nesday morning as the time for taking
up -all land fraud cases In which demur
rers had been filed against the indict
ments. He wcAild then set apart a time
for hearing the arguments In those
cases where such hearing was neces
sary. All the jurors of the original panel,
with the exception of those serving on
the Mitchell case, were discharged from
further service and ordered to be paid
by the clerk. After the Mitchell case
had been given to the jury In the after
noon the court ordered that another
venire of 90 names be drawn In open
court, which was done by Captain Sla
den. the clerk. Those who will form
the list from which will be selected the
12 men to try the Williamson case are:
Angell. B. K., farmer. Haines.
Snyder. Clark, miner, Sumpter.
Sisley. E., farmer. TVtatherby.
Chambers. F. J., farmer. King's Valley.
Henkle. J. E.. farmer. Philomath.
Chandler, T. R.. farmer. AUea.
Bates. Edwin X.. farmer. Currlnsville.
Fanton. Reuben, farmer, Caru.
Henneman. Phillip J.f fruitgrower. Mil
Randall. George, farmer. New Era.
Thomas, M. . farmer. Bull Run.
Bralller. J. E. fanner, Sealde.
McFarlane. M.. logger. Westport."
McMath. Robert, farmer. Westport.
Clonlnger. Thomas A., farmer. Scappoose.
Mcllllnger. Charles W.. farmer. Vernonla.
Coos County. .
Carlson. Gus. farmer. Lake.
Hamblock. J. V., laborer, Parkersburg'.
McFarlln. C. D-. farmer. Empire City.
Mast, Webb, fanner. Lee.
Caughell. William, fisherman. Gold Beach.
Miller, W. t.. stockman, Ragle.
Champagne. H. A., stockman. Roseburg.
Dewey. J. L, merchant, Glendale.
Flock. O. H.. farmer. Otalla.
Levens. William, miner. Galeville.
Wilson. John, farmer. Came Valley.
Tett, H. D.. merchant. Toncalla.
West. W. P., farmer. Blalock.
" Grant County.
Gutridge. S. W., farmer. Granite.
tauffer. F. G-, stockman. Crane.
Crowell. H. M.. farmer. Medford.
Huffer. J. H., Sr., miner, Jacksonville.
Olwell, John, farmer. Central Point."
Espy, M. W.. farmer, I.lnnd.
Hale. Kansas, farmer. Hale.
Kirk. T. J., farmer. Junction City.
Roberts. Arthur, bookkeeper. Sprlngfleld.
Walker. G. O.. farmer. Walker.
William. J. W.. farmer. Junction City.
Bridges, X. farmer. Sodavllle.
Francis. W. W.. farmer. Halsey.
Heckner, H. A., farmer. Albany.
May. Barney, merchant. Harrlsburg.
Powell. H. R., fanner. Plalnview.
Warner. "Charles A., miller. Sclo.
Marlon County. ,
George. W. P., clerk, Salem.
Goodell. M. E.. carpenter. Salem.
Hughes. F. J., clerk. Salem.
Simpson. W. H.. farmer. Salem.
Blnns. A. E.. liveryman. Heppner.
Davis, w, J., carpenter. Lexington.
Morgan, A. C. farmer. Douglai.
Baltes. F. W.. printer. Portland.
Bates. George X.. banker. Portland.
Brooke. Hamilton E.. bookkeeper. Portland.
Carlson. August, manufacturer, Portland.
Claussenlus. Herman, plumber. Portland.
Clayton. Fred W., expressman. Fortland.
Dresser. Ferdinand, grocer. Portland.
Fay. Charles L. Insurance agent. Portland.
Gately. Richard, dairyman. Portland.
Goldsmith. Louis, real estate. Portland.
Hablghorst. E.. merchant. Portland.
Hopkins. F. H- broker. Portland.
Montag. John, manufacturer, Portland.
Plttock. Henry L. business manager. Port
land. Poulson. John. Lumberman, Portland.
Reed. Walter, occullst, Portland.
ElcheU Sij, merchant. Portland.
Carey. B. L, farmer. Falls City.
Cook. W. O.. laborer. Independence.
Fault. William, merchant. Dallat.
Flannory. H. B., farmer. Perrydl.
Goodman, A. J., merchant. Independeaee.
Loveatl, J. E, farmer, Kent.
Baumgardner. J. J., farmer. Echo.
Fraztrr. H. L.. farmer. Milton.
Hendryx. C. C, capitalist, Pendleton.
Brocks. S. L.. farmer, Sumroervllle.
Burnaugh. S. farmer, Elgin.
Hlndman, J. L. farmer. Elgin.
Deltzel. C. W.. speculator. The Dalles.
Frlzxell, William, farmer. Cascade Locks.
Green. Charles, farmer. Klngsley.
Henry. L.. fanner. Hood River.
Hood. R. B.. merchant. The Dalles.
Hilton. Charles, stockman. Clarno.
Mansfield, James, fanner. Mitchell.
Vlckery. J- merchant. La. Fayette.
COLUMBIA RIVER TRIP.
Steamer "Bailey Gatzcrt" Leaves
Daily 8:30 . A. M. for Cascade
Locks and Return.
Fine daylight trip up the Columbia.
Grandest river scenery In all creation.
Regulator Line steamer Bailey. Gatzert
leaves from foot of Alder street dally
at 8:30 A. M.. arrives back 5:30 P. M.
Restaurant on board. Seats for every
body. Round trip ticket, $1.50. Phone
Harris Trunk CrspBy
Is headquarters for Trunks and Bags.
HORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE
caured by Summer heat, overwork, nerrcui
disorders or laspaired dlgextloa. Helitvti
Frank Store Closed All Day Today
The Great Annual July Grocery Sale
Starts Tomorrow and Continues Through Month
It's six months since we held otir last great sale of gro
ceries, and the announcement of this Jnly Sale will be
glad news to the food-providers of home, hotel or
boarding-house At all times our prices on groceries
are considerably less than elsewhere, for that reason
sale offerings here have a particularly strong drawing
power All the groceries offered are fresh, reliable and
just what you will want to lay in a goodly supply of
The saving to be effected by purchasing your food
supplies here will agreeably surprise you This sale
will continue through the month Parties going to the
coast, mountains or camping will do well to take ad-
. Tsr. .r..i-. t V3 i ii i a
the shipping, etc. All mail and telephone orders will
receive our prompt attentionPhone Private Exchange 4
Flour; none better J
at anv price; 50-
lb. sack for S1.25
1-lb. cans Royal Baking Powder; '
great special value at 40c I
25-oz. K. C. Baking Powder. . .20c I
1 lb. Schilling's Bkg Powder. .40c 1
1-lb. jar Libby Sliced.Beef 25c j
12-lb. jar Armour's Sliced Beef.loc
1-lb. can Libby Corn Beef, 2 for. 25c
2 cans Veal or Ham Loaf 25c
2 Vi-lb. cans Chipped Beef. . . .25c
Vn-lb. can Lunch Tongue 20c
1- lb. can Lunch Tongue 35c
Pint bottle Blueing 5c
Van Camp's Pork and Beans, 2
2-lb. cans for 25c
3 1-lb. cans for j. .25c
3 cans Van Camp's Soups 25c
2V2-lb can Duchess Peaches. . . .11c
2i2-lb. Can All Gold Peaches. .20c
212-lb. can Amazon Peaches 14c
Queen of the West Corn 8c
Army and Navy Com 8c
21A-lb. can Alamo Tomatoes. .. ,7c
2- lb. can extra Peas '. 15c
1 box No. 1 Maccaroni for 40c
1-lb. can Ground Chocolate. .. .25c
10-lb. sack Graham Flour 25c
M. & F. Coffee
BEST MOCHA AND JAVA
1000 pounds of Meier (&
Frank's famous Mocha and
Java Coffee The quality
grocers ask you 40c pound
for Buy all you ff
want here at, lb . . .
10-lb. sack Cream Rolled Oats. 40c
10-lb. sack Wheat Flour 30c
10-lb. sack Cdrnmeal 25c
10-lb. sack Rye Flour 35c
10-lb. sack Farina '..35c
10-lb. sack Sreel Cut Oatmeal.. 45c
10-lb. sack Pastry Flour 30c
Pkg. Olympia Pastry Flour 20c
Pkg. Olympia Pancake Flour. . ,20c
Pkg. Olympia "Wheat Hearts. .25c
2 pkgs. Graham Crackers 25c
Xabisco, all flavors 25c
Cooper's Olive Oil, quart $1.00
C. & B. Lucca Oil, quart 65c
3 pkgs. Saratoga Chips 25c
2 jars McLaren's Cheese 25c
Log Cabin Syrup, gallon 65c
7 bars Victor Soap.....' 25c
Quart C. & B. Vinegar 25c
3 packages Jello 25c
Jello Ice Cream Powder 10c
Durkee's Salad Dressing, per bot
tle, 10c, 25c and 45c
Royal Salad Dressing ...25c
Red M Soap, per bar 2c
11 bars Standard Soap 25c
Powdered Borax, can 15c
1- lb. can Shrimps 10c
2- lb. can Shrimps 20c
Eagle Milk, can ,1.5C
Pioneer Cream, 3 cans for. . .".25c
Oregon Grape Cream, 3 cans,.. 25c
Baker's Premium Unsweetened
Chocolate, can 35c
1-lb. can Baker's Cocoa ,I45c
Lea & Perrins' Sa"uce, pervboftle,
25c, 45c and . ..85c
6 lbs. Archer Gloss Starch.". . .60c
2 pkgs. "Knox Gelatine ....... .25c
14-oz. jar Queen Glivgs .-. .25c
14-oz. jar Hein2' Pickles or Chow,
Chow for 25c
1 lb. Lipton's Teas': .7. ...... .65c
Lipton 's No. 1 Teas . '.' ... .75cr
6 lbs. Riverside Gloss Starch.. 6.0c
2 pkgs. H. 0. Oatmeal i.2j5c
Postum Cereal, pkg 20c
Fig Prune Cereal, pkg 20c
2 pkgs. Grape Nuts 25c
1-lb. frame Comb Honey 15c
2 cans A. Roche's Sardines. ,25c
2 cans Los Heros Sardines... .25c
3 cakes Wool Soap 25c
1-lb. can Minced Clams, 2 for. .25c
2-lb can Minced Clams 11c
Tapioca or Sago, pkg 5c
3 cans Babbitt's Lye for...:.. 25c
18Ibs. of Western
D. G. Sugar $i
6 pkgs. Chip-Matches. ....... 25c
6 pkgs."Press Matches '. 25c
6 pkgs. Searchlight Matches. . . .25c
Hire's Root teer,, bottle. ..... .15c
Walnuts,, pound 15c
3 cakes Bon Ami for '. . . .v. .25c
Hand Sapolio, cake ......7c
Daisy Brand 'Summer Sausage. 30c
Gallon Tea Garden Drips... .. .85c
Bulk Cocoanut, pound. .V. . . .20c
'3 pkgs! Seeded Raisins ..... .25c
3 pkgs. Crystal- Salt .... . .... . .25c
Great Mill Sale of
500 Rolls of Brus-
sels at Low Prices
Three greafiots of Brussels Carpet to be sold at mill cost 500 rolls
of the best grades and styles, carpets that we guarantee satisfactory
in every particular Carpets that may be exposed to the sun, washed
and scrubbed without the color running AU have beautiful borders
to match and the low prices quoted include sewing, laying and
lining If yon have carpet needs you can't afford to let this opportunity
slip byHousewives, hotel, boarding house-keepers are alike interested
$1.15 Cordova Brussels 98c Yard
200 rolls of the celebrated Cordova Brussels Carpets to be offered at a greatly
reduced price. The makers in order to advertise, their product more exten
sively have permitted us to make this concession for a limited time only.
Fourteen of the newest patterns. Oriental and three two-toned greens
and one two-toned red, ten magnificent colorings; a Brussels
Carpet that furniture and installment houses ask you to pay tmC
$1.50 and $1.60 a yard for. Our price, sewed, laid and lined, yard.
$1.25 Windsor Brussels $1.11 Yard
200 rolls of our famous "Windsor". Brussels, the carpet that can be washed
with soap and scrubbed without injuring the pattern or coloring in any par
ticular; great variety of new patterns: we've sold thou- V IE
sands of yards at $1.25 yard, and without one complaint I I I
ever reaching us. For this sale, sewed, laid and lined, yard.
100 rolls of hotel Brussels Carpets, in an immense varitey of serviceable pat
terns and colorings; regular $1.00 grade: sewed, laid and lined fL7f
at the special low price of, yard 0C
Bargain News From Around Store
Women's $2.00 Shirtwaists $1.18 Each
Great Clearance Sale of Millinery
65c Silk and Lisle Vests for -Women 47c
Women's 50c Tan Hosiery 3 Pairs for $1
Broken Lines of Perrins $1.50 Gloves 89c.
Silk Malines in all colors at 18c a Yard
Entire Stock of Medallions at Half Price
Hand-Embroidered Teacloths Low Priced
Centerpieces and Doilies at Special Prices
White Wash Belts, Great Values 15c Ea.
New Silk Girdle Belts 65c to $3.00 Each
50c Dotted Tuxedo Net Veils 37c Each
Women's 75c Neckwear at 49c Each
LibertySilk, Chiffon Ruffs at Half Price
65c Lace Stocks on Sale for 38c Each
Great Bargains in Coast Articles, Basem't
60-pc white Semi-Vitreous Dinner Set $3.98
Refrigerators at the Very Lowest Prices
Ice Cream Freezers, All Sizes and Styles
Gas Stoves, Oil Stoves, Ranges, Cook Stoves
Silverware and Cut Glass in the Basement
Women's $30 Silk Suits at $19.85 Each
Women's Percale Shirtwaist Suits $1.85
$11.00 Silk Petticoats for $6.85 Each
25c Wash Voiles and Etamines 18c Yard
60c Silk Ginghams and Pongees 39c Yard
Embroideries Worth up to 60c yd. for 25c
Corset-Cover Embroideries 65c Val. 35c
60c Val Laces, Insertions for 20c Doz.
Short Lengths Fine Laces Greatly Reduced
Young Men's $8.50 Suits for $6.95 Each
Young Men's Blue Serge Suits $8.30 Each
Boy's $6.50' Eton Sailor Suits $4.95 Each
Boy's $3.00 2-piece Suits on Sale for $1.98
Boy's $8.00 Russian Blouse Suits $5:95
Men's $2.50 to $3.50 Wash Vests 89c
Bathing Suits for Men and Bays
Headquarters for Genuine Panama Hats
Straw Sailors for Men and Boys, 25c Up
Waiters' Supplies of Every Description