Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 10, 1905, Page 12, Image 12

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Ground on Which Senator
Mitchell Hopes to Get
Court Order.
At the Same Time That the Motion Is
ilade for a Rehearing Arrest
of Judgment Will Also
Be Asked.
Senator Mitchell at 30 o'clock this
morning will present his motion for a
new trial in the Federal Court before
Judge De Haven. At that time ex
Senator Thurston will argue before the
Court one new phase In his contention
for a. new trial which has not as yet
been ruled upon by Judge De Haven
and upon which the defense bases great
hopes of an order for a re-hearing on
error. This ground Is that Mitchell was
adjudged guilty by the Jury as to the
sixth count of the indictment, when in
fact there was no evidence introduced
tending to show the guilt of the de
fendant upon this count.
Senator Mitchell is charged in the sixth
count with having received a check from
Krlbs on January 4, 1501. for $355 in re
turn for services rendered Krlbs. The
defense will set up in Its argument that
the prosecution introduced no evidence at
any time during the course of the trial
tendind to connect the Senator with
having received the check named, or with
having performed services entitling him
to the check. Upon this contention no
ruling of the Court has sis yet been
made, and upon it the defense bases
a great deal of hope for the success of
its motion for a re-hearing.
Prepare for Motion.
During the time passed since the rendi
tion of the verdict of guilty on July 3.
Senator Mitchell and his counsel have
been very busy preparing their motion
for a new trial and the writ of error
upon which will be based tho application
for an appeal. A motion for supensc of
judgment has also been prepared tor
presentation to the Court this morning
in conjunction with the' motion for a new
The grounds upon which the re-hearing
will be prayed for begin with the deci
sion of Judge Bellinger In refusing to
allow the plea of abatement and in rul
ing that such plea should be argued be
fore the Court and not before a Jury
as asked for by the defense. It will be
argued by Thurston and Bennett, that
the failure of the late Judge Bellinger
to allow the plea of abatement to be
tried out before a Jury and with wit
nesses was a violation of the constitu
tional right of the defendant and ground
for a re-hearing.
It will be argued further as ground
for another trial, that the Jury returned
t: general verdict, declaring the defendant
guilty on all of the counts in the indict
ment, by which action it found the Sen
ator guilty of six separate and distinct
offenses under one indictment. The new
portion of the motion upon which there
has been no previous ruling of the Court,
will relate to the sixth count, it being
alleged that this count, upon which the
defendant has been found guilty. Is
unsupported by ex'idence connecting the
defendant with the crime charged in
tiio count.
Exception to Honey's Remarks,
Kxceptlon will also be taken in the
motion to the remarks of Heney in his
closing argument when he stated to the
Jury that an indictment had been re
turned by the grand Jury against Sen
ator Mitchell for subornation of perjury.
It will be contended that this statement
in the argument was prejudicial to the
case of the Senator and should be ground
for hearing before another jury.
The motion will also urge that the
Introduction of the evidence of other
transactions not mentioned in the indict
ment entered for the purpose of show
ing the guilty knowledge of the Sen
ator was not according to the law and
was prejudicial to the defense and there
fore ground for a rehearing.
The motion for the arrest of judgment
will cover practically the same grounds
as the motion for re-hcarlng and will
in all probability be submitted to the
Court without argument.
May Appeal Simultaneously.
Thurston and his client have not as
yet decided whether the case will be ap
pealed directly to the Supreme Court in
case the re-hearlng is denied by Judge De
Haven. It may be that the appeal will be
made both to tho Supreme Court and to
the Circuit Court of Appeals at the same
time, as was done in the Burton case
of a year ago, which was practically
similar to the one Just tried. If this
is done, It Is probable that the case
will be argued in the Supreme Court
first, as was dene in the Burton case.
It is not thought that the arguments
in the motion of this morning will con
sume more than the forenoon, if ail
of that time is taken. Most of the points
to be considered have been already un
der the attention of the Court and will
need but little argument. After the
hearing of the argument, in case it Ls
not successful, the filing of the applica
tion for a writ or error, and the motion
to suspend judgment will defer the pass
ing of any sentence for some time at
least if not until after the case has been
heard before the highor courts.
"Williamson Case Comes Up Again
This Afternoon.
The trial of the case of the United
Btates vs. Williamson et al. will be re
suomed this afternoon at 2 o'clock, after
the recess taken in order to allow of the
argument in the Mitchell motion for a
new trial.
It is expected that the sessions of the
court will gain In interest from this time
on, owing to the lact that the connection
of Williamson with the alleged conspiracy
will be taken up by tfic Government and
an attempt made to snow his connivance
and co-operation in the pubornation of
the employes of the firm to commit per
jury. Up to this time the testimony has
connected Dr. Gcpncr and Marion Biggs
with the allegations of the indictment,
but the interest of 'Williamson in the con
spiracy has only been hinted at. It is
understood that there are Portland wit
nesses yet to be produced by the Gov
ernment who will, in connection with the
testimony of the people who made the
filings on the claims mentioned in tho In
dictment, jthow the alleged conspiracy of
all the defendants.
Dog Falls Over Cliff to Icdge.
Information was brought to the city
last night by Elwood Mills, a local con
tractor, to the effect that sometime dur
ing Saturday night a valuable setter
hunting dog fell over the cliff known as
"Elk Rock." situated about two miles
north of Oswego, and had landed unin
jured upon a projecting ledge, fullr 400
feet from the ground, where he still re
mains in plain view.
Miles suggested that some hunter might
have lost him, and was even now mourn
ing for his safety, and considered that
it was the duty of the Humane Society
to take steps looking to the animal's
rescue, as yesterday was an exceptional
ly warm day and he must have suffered
severely from the intense heat.
Henry S. Donnell. roadmastcr of the
Southern Pacific Company, who is camped
with his family at Elk Rock station, was
While the American cruisers, recent
ly here, were being vWted by hundreds
dally. Will Eastman, of 415 Broadway.
12 years old, found a Job to liii liking.
Of all the men and boye who rustled
for passengers for their boats at the
city landing and the float at the sldo
of the war vowels, none worked harder
or more persltentl than the 12-year-old.
He was employed by & man who
made $4 to $7 a day rowing a. boat
from the city landing to the cruisers.
It was Will's business to help get pas
sengers Into that rowboat. lie went
to It like a. veteran boatman.
Did a party of men and women come
upon the float and begin to eye over
numerous boats. Will was right there,
with the Euggtlon that they go with
him. The womon were particularly sue
ceptible to the youngster's blandish
ments. The boat paid money, and Will
got his share.
But running a rowboat is (flow work
when there are gal!ne launches to
operate with. What Will wanted every
hour of the day was a launch that
would travel tmuch faster than a raw
boat. "When my father comes back I'll get
him to buy me a launch," was his an
nouncement. The man with the row
boat didn't seriously believe that he
would ever nee his young helper the
owner of a launch.
One day lart week Will's ex-employer
received a surprise. Tho bay's father
had returned, to the city and had bought
for his ton a launch costing f4S5, and
a boathoufie at well.
"Now I'll give you a Job running my
boat for me," was Will's offer to tho
man he had worked for. But yester
day Will was running the launch him
self. He took several loads of peojtfe
to the Fair grounds, and was Just the
proudest boy Portland ever iiw.
the first to discover the creature's pre
dicament, and at once reported the facts
to passersby. It Ls probable that efforts
at rescue will be made today.
He Believes That Science Will Yet
Overcome Disease on Isthmus
of Panama.
Brigadier-General "Walter Wyman, SuT-geon-General
of the Public Health and
Marine Hospital Service of the United
States Government, was among the early
arrivals to attend the American Medical
Association. General Wyman is at the
Calumet, where he found quarters until
today, and will transfer to the Hotel Port
land to occupy reservations made for one
day later than his arrival. He has been
absent from headquarters at Washington.
D. C. since May 25, visiting the Hawaiian
Islands, and landed at San Francisco only
about a week ago. This is the longest
time he has been absent from his office
for many years, and denotes that pub
lic health is generally good. Other rep
resentatives of the same department who
will attend the convention in Portland
this week are Surgeon Hugh I. Cummlngs,
quarantine offici-r at San Francisco; Sur
geon M. J. Rosenau director of the
Hygienic Laboratory, Washington, D, C,
and Dr. G. F. Vaughan, Assistant Surgeon-General,
who will arrive today from
San Francisco, where he has been attend
ing a meeting of the Surgical Society.
General Wyman is short of stature, ro
tund and active and a fluent conversa
tionalist. His allegiance is to the coun
try that he has j6rved for 14 years in his
present official position, and his energies
and thought are devoted to the Public
Health and Marine Hospital Service.
"My presence here at this time is the
best possible indication that conditions af
fecting public health are very satisfac
tory," he said last night, in answer to
interrogatories, "for otherwise I could not
be absent from Washington. There are
no epidemics prevalent, and I believe san
itary conditions throughout the country
are very satisfactory-
"We have had no epidemics of yellow
fever since that at Laredo two years ago.
Reappearance of the epidemic there was
prevented by destroying the mosquitoes
and preventing their reappearance, which
was accomplished by draining pools and
marshes where stagnant water had been,
and in cases where it was impracticable
or impossible to destroy such pools, they
were covered with oil. The same process
was carried out along the Rio Grande
and the Gulf Coast, and the Mexican gov
ernment co-operated by agreement with
the United States to prevent the recur
rence of epidemics. The second year the
city was divided into districts, and each
house inspected daily, in order to discover
the first case. If the epidemic should again
start, but the precautions and sanitary
measures enforced prevented a repetition.
"Everything in connection with the
Panama Canal and control of the zone ls
under the Isthmian Commission, and
Major Gorgas. of the United States Army,
has been detailed as chief sanitary officer.
Several of our most experienced yellow
fever and bubonic plague specialists have
been detailed to the commission, and have
been for some time on the Isthmus. I
believe that the situation will be handled,
and believe firmly that all epidemics of
the character that occur In the tropics
can be prevented or overcome by rcicn-
unc metnods.
"There Is really nothing in the service
that Is of particular public interest at
this time. The Public Health and Marine
Hospital Sen-Ice has jurisdiction over all
quarantines in the United States, the
Philippines, the Hawaiian Islands and
Porto Rico. AH are National quarantines
except a few In the United States that
aro staW or local, but all are obliged to
observe the Treasury regulations. Wo
have to treat about 5S.0M seamen of the
merchant marine annually In our hospi
tals, and have hospital service in every
Important seaport of the United States.
Including the lake and river ports. In
spection of immigrants also comes under
our supervision. The Hygienic Labora
tory is also a part of the service, being
the research laboratory of the Govern
ment for all matters relating to public
"The service is associated with ail State
Boards of Health through the annual con
ference required to be held by law. and
which makes the whole a pretty thorough
health organization, and there is a
marked feeling of cordiality and friendly
co-operation " between the service and
the state boards."
To Visit San Francisco. .
Without seeing the Diamond Palace would
be like visiting Europe without seolng
Paris. It ls a leading feature of San Fran
cisco, and conceded to be the most beauti
ful jewelry store in tho world. Visitors
cordially welcome. 221 Montgomery street,
between Bush and Pine.
Reason for the Suicide of
Harry C. Boyd.
The Meier Frank Store's Bargain News
One of the Best-Known Insurance
Men on tho Coast, Man "Who
Killed Himself a Former
Harry C Boyd, the assistant general
agent of the Hamburg-Bremen Insur
ance Company, who committed suicide
at Spokane July 7. by shooting himself
through the head with a revolver. Just
purchased of a second-hand dealer,
was formerly a resident of this city.
He was one of the best-known insur
ance men of the Pacific Coast, and had
hosts of friends in Portland, who re
member him as a Portlander some 15
years ago.
Mr. Boyd was a son of Hamilton
Boyd, who was the first representative
of the Hamburg-Bremen Company in
the Pacific Northwest. In 1SS3 the
father, incapacitated by age. left tho
employ of the company, and the son
was appointed agent here. In 1SS5 IL
C. BoyJ became interested with U. K.
Arnold in forming the firm of Arnold &
Boyd, wnlch soon became one of the
leading insurance firms in the city and
the Northwest.
During the Intter S0's Mr. Boyd, who
was considered one of the best solici
tors and agents on the Coast, was made
special agent for Oregon and Washing
ton, which position he filled until he
was appointed Coast special agent be
tween the years of 1890 and 1S95. He
then severed his connection with the
local field and entered into the duties
of his larger office. A short time after
the latter promotion he was appointed
assistant general agent, the second
highest office on the Coast. In this
positivn, he had charge of all the terri
tory west of the Rocky Mountains, and
made an annual trip into Old Mexico,
where he checked the accounts of the
company's agents and reported directly
to the head office at Hamburg. He
was expected to make an annual trip
through his American territory, but
was accustomed to cover the field
twice each year when not delayed by
press of business.
In this field Mr. Boyd was considered
to do as much work as three agents
occupying similar positions with other
companies, and it is thought that over
work had a great deal to do with his
death. For the past three years or
more his health has been falling, and
this had caused him to grow despond
ent while his mind has been affected
to a greater or less degree. Last win
ter he suffered a severe attack of pneu
monia, from which he recovered with
difficulty, and since which he had not
been well. Some time ago while being
examined by a physician, it was stated
to Mr. Boyd that his mind .was three
days ahead of the day in which he was
living, and he was ordered to rest,
which order, however, he failed to
To show the interest taken in his
businees by Mr. Boyd, it ls related of
him that while a resident of Portland
lie kept a fire-alarm box In his barn
and whenever an alarm was turned in
hastened to the scene of the fire in his
a risk of the company by which he was !
employed he would begin examination
before the fire was out, and would b
ready to make an adjustment almost
before the ruins were cold.
The deceased had no Immediate rel
atives In this section of the country,
his wife and family living at Frultvale,
across the bay from San Francisco.
Steamer "Bailey Gatzcrt" Leaves
Daily 8:30 A. M. for Cascade
Locks and Return.
Fine daylight trip up the Columbia.
Grandest river :encry in all creation.
Regulator Line steamer Bailey Gatzcrt i
leave? from foot of Alder street daily
at 8:30 A. M.. arrives back 5:30 P. M.
Restaurant on board. Seats for every
body. Round trip ticket, J1.50. Phone
Main 911.
Xo Bnd Effects From Heat.
IONE. Or.. July . (Special.) Tho
weather here for the past week has been
very warm, but with no evil conse
quences. Farmers throughout this dis
trict say the wheat has not been burned J
any more than Is usual in the best years. !
a spot here and there, and that the yield
of wheat will be as large as estimated a
month ago.
Take the "Potter," Queen of River
Boat.", Down the Columbia.
The T. J. Potter, queen of river boots,
sails from Ash-street dock for Astoria and
North Beach as follows: Tuesday. July 11,
10:15 A. M.: Wednesday. July J2. 11:15 A.
M.: Thursday. July 13. 12:10 (noon); Satur
day, July 15. 1:50 P. M. Particulars and
O. R. & N. Summer book by asking C W.
Stinger, city ticket agent. Third and
Washington streets. Portland.
Tho Totter will nqt make a trip down
the river on July 14.
Burnett's Vanilla Extract
I sold by all the bft sroeera everywhere, try It.
Women's $4-$5 Slippers $1.98 Pair
500 pairs of Women's hand-turned
fancy leather Slippers; in patent
leather and kid; French heels;
broken lines of finest $4.00 and
$5.00 values; your
choice today, pr..
$3.50 Oxfords $2.48
1000 pairs of Women's $3.50 Low
Shoes; Bluchers and Oxfords; in
kid and patent leather; Goodyear
welt; all sizes and widths; this
season's best models; ASK
vour choice at. nair vtTU
Misses' Tan and Black Blucher Oxfords; heavy soles; best mod
els ; all sizes, at reduced prices for this week only
5 to 8.... 98c Pair 9 to 11,51.08 Pr. 1 1 -2, $1.18Pr.
Misses' and Children's patent leather or vici kid three-strap san
dals, all new styles, great values for this week only
5 to 8.... 98c Pair 9 to 1 1, $h08Pr. 1 to 2, $1.18 Pr.
Misse;' and Childrens' White Canvas Shoes; in all sizes. Misses'
and Children's Tan Sandals, all sizes, at the lowest prices.
$ 1 .00 Dressing Sacques 52c
300 lawn and cotton Dressing
Sacques and short Kimonas$ I .00i
values at 52c each will create)
excitement in the waist sectionj
second floor, today for an
hour or two We don't expect
them to last any longer consider
ing the unusual value offered
Polka dots, figured and fancy
stripes and plain colors Ruffle
and braid trimmed Light or dark colors Large assort
ment Only 300 remember, better plan to C
come early if you want one real bad 2d Floor
No Phone or Mail Orders Filled
Great Reductions on all our fine Silk and Lingerie Waists
Second Floor.
Great Sale of Lace and Embroidery
5000 yards of Swiss and Cambric Embroideries and Insertions, of fine quality comprise an
other grand bargain for Monday shoppers in our busy embroidery section; q
prettiest designs; immense variety; values to 40c yard, for this sale at, yard 1 -7C
1000 yards of white, black and colored Silk Chiffons, fine quality; large assort- SOf
ment of leading shades; regular $1.00 value for the very low price of, per yard .JVC
Beautiful Net Top Laces daintiest patterns; values to 60c a yard, for this sale, yard 29
3reat clean-up of white; cream and ecru Venise Bands and Appliques 3000 yards; all the
newest and prettiest styles ; values up to $2.00 a yard go on sale tomorrow AQl"
at the ridiculously low price of 69p yard; buy all you want at O-PG
The great special values in Valenciennes Laces and Insertions continue on sale all this week;
all grades; neatest patterns for dress and underwear trimming. Vnusual bargains.
Jnst received by express a great new lot of Swiss Insertions for shirtwaist trimming; newest
patterns: large variety at very reasonable prices. Let us show 3'ou.
Tailored Suits at Nearly Half Price
Our entire stock of Women's High-Grade Tailored Suits
go on sale today at decided reductions from the reg
ular selling prices This season's leading styles and mater
ials are all included Portland's only complete display of
attractive tailored garments at a saving of one-half
Desirable suits for dress, Coast, outing and traveling wear
THE DETAILS Blouse, Jacket and Eton styles in Panama
cloths, broadcloths, cheviot, covert, serge and shepherd wor-
r i i i i x i e
mcus in navy, urown, green, uiacK, tan, gray anu xanvy ,
checks. Blouses fancy gimp and braid-trimmed , skirts flounce-
pleated or flared styles , all sizes. The very best bargains in
Portland today at the following prices :
$16.50 Suits for $ 9.45 $18.00 Suits for $10.25
$20.00 Suits for $ 1 1.45 j $22.50 Suits for $12.65
$28.00 Suits for $15.85
$32.00 Suits for $17.45
$40.00 Suits for $22.85
$25.00 Suits for $14.25
$30.00 Suits for $16.95
$35.00 Suits for $19.25
Women's Percale Shirtwaist Suits
Black and White Checks $ 1 .45 Ea.
Great special lot of 200 Women's black and white checked percale
Shirtwaist Suits, very attractive styles, waist box-plaited, skirt
7 gore; plain flare; just the suit for warm weather wear; all
sizes. The grandest bargain of its kind we AZ
have ever offered at the low price of, each
Linen Specials
Colored Crochet Bedspreads; fringed,
pink or blue; regular $2.00 values, on
sale for this week at 31.32
Colored Satin Marseilles Bedspreads;
fringed in pink, blue and red; ?3.50
values at this low price ?2.0S
White Marseilles Pattern Bedspreads;
hemmed: 700 dozen of them; great
value at this low price 70c
White Marseilles Pattern Bedspreads;
hemmed; regular $1.23 values on sale
for the low price of OSc
Hemstitched Damask Tea Cloths; 36x3S
Inches; very handsome pieces; regu
lar $2.00 values, each $1.2S
Knotted Fringe Damask Towels, 100
dozen of our 35c values to be sold at
the low price of. each Wc
Bleached Cotton Huck Towels; 12c
values, each 9c-
Bleached Satin Damask Table Linen;
handsome patterns: our best $1.50
values on sale for, yard $1.2S
Bleached Satin Damask Table Napkins,
in pretty patterns; regular $3.50 val
ues on sale for, dozen 52.6S
Mason Fruit Jars Pints, Kc dozen:
quarts, 75c dozen; -gallon, $1.00
dozen; best rubbers, 7c dozen.
Economy Fruit Jars Pints, 83c dozen;
quarts, 51-05 dozen; -gallon, $1.25
dozen; extra caps. 24c dozen.
17-quart Granite Dish Pans; suitable
for cooking fruit; great value,
each . 72c
Fruit and Jelly Presses; great special I
value at. each ..10c
1000 covered Jelly Glasses, great spe
cial value; dozen .-...31c
10,000 Jelly Tumblers, best value ever
offered at the low price of, dozen 24c
Tin Fruit Jar Funnels, each 4c
Fruit Jar Wrenches, each ...8c
Parafiine Wax for, cake 12c
1-Burncr Oil Stoves at 40c
18 lbs. of Western Dry Granulated
Sugar, full weight $1.00
Sale of Bath and Toilet Supplies
A Few Very Special Prices for Monday Shoppers
Dr. Graves' Talcum Powder for
the toilet, infants, after shav
ing, etc. grand special value
at this low price 7
Coke's Dandruff Cure and Hair
Tonic; special at 39
Eastman's Toilet Waters, vio
let, carnation and crushed
roses, triple extract, great
value at, per bottle 39j
4-row Tooth Brushes, ladies'
and gents' sizes, best quality;
great value at this price. 12c
5000 bars of the famous
"Fairy" Soap, for toilet or
bath. It floats, special at
the low price of bar 3
Fairbanks' Glycerine Tar Soap,
the very best at, cake 4
La Premiera Castile Soap, the
purest and best on the market;
special at this low price. . .7
Bath Brushes, with detachable
handles, special at 39p
Adams' Shampoo Brushes, reg
ular 60c values, for 43
Women's Knit Underwear Specials
100 dozen "Women's Swan Brand Swiss Bibbed Vests: high neck and long
sleeves; white, pink and blue; all sizes; our best $1.00 values
for the low price of H3c
Women's low nock; no sleeve: fancy ribbed Vests; In white
only: all sizes: regular 35c value for 23c
Infants Summer Apparel
We're helpingmothers keep the
little ones comfortable during the
heated term by providing almost
everything they need at saving
prices Seconfd Floor
Infants' Nainsook Dresses; lace and
embroidery trimmed; c
reg. $1.50 value; for V
Infants' Skirts, trimmed in tucks, lace
and embroidery; $1.50 fl? q
values, for this sale at..r
Infants' Open Front Gowns, ea..43i
Infants' Nainsook Slips, with round
and pointed yokes; 75c
values, for this sale at. .
Infants' fancy Dresses, trimmed in
lace, insertion and fine embroideries;
regular $6.00 values QA
on sale for this sale ipT.O
Fancy Nainsook Skirts, with lace
trimmed ruffles, insertion and bead
ing; $4.00 values on 1 O
sale for this low price .
Infants' hand-embroidered c l y"T
Sacques, each, only..
Pique Jackets, hand-embroidered scal
lops; sizes 2 and 3 ; reg. fi tr
$3.75 values, for this salc.PJ
White Pique Shoes, $1.00 values, for this sale, pair 83p
Infants' Kid Moccasins for the low price of, pair 27i
Infants' Barefoot Slippers for the low price of 43
Infants' three-cornered, lace-trimmed Coat Bibs, r
crreat sDeciai value at the vcrv low nrice of. each OC
Pillow Slips, hemstitched ruffle and lace insertion;
regular 50c values, on sale for this week at
Women's $2,00 Shirts 89c
You Want Them for Coast Wear
The greatest sale of Women's Golf
Shirts we ever inaugurated is announced
for today A special purchase from
a well known manufacturer enables us to
offer 75 dozen mannish shirts in mercer
ized lawns, madras, etamines, linens,
fancy lawns, striped oxfords, cham
brays, white oxfords, etc., in a wonder
ful array of pretty styles The ideal
garment for hot weather, golfing,
beach and vacation wear Ail sizes
Regular S1.50, $1.75 and $2.00 values Your qq
choice tomorrow at the phenomenally lowprice of O -C
On sale in Men's Furnishing Goods Department
7x9 Passepartout Frames, red and gray mat ; regular 19c q
values, on sale this week at -C
Brass Toasts, 6x6 inches, 2oc values, for, each 12?
Great odd lot of Framed Pictures ranging in value from t
75c up to $1.25, grand values at
New arrival of double and single Metal Photo Frames, in all sizes,
handsome styles.
New shipment of Framed Pictures just received; latest subjects
and frames; all sizes.
Artistic Picture Framing to your order at the very lowest prices.
New Moldings. Second Floor.
Boys' Khaki Suits, for coast and vacation
wear; Norfolk style; ages 3 to fl
16 years; great value at r V
Boys' Washable Russian Blouse Suits, in
blue, tan, brown Chambray; ages 2o to
6 years; matchless vAlue
at the low price of
Boys' 2-Piece double-breasted Suits, in good
serviceable mixtures; S to 15 & qq
years; $3.00 value, at P "0
Boys' Blouses in white and colors, Eton col
lar, 2l2 to 7 years; $1.50 -i p
values, for the low price of tp I I O
Boys' white and colored Blouses, combnia
tion collar and shield, 21; to 7 l c
yrs., reg. $l-.50-$1.75 values V
. Little Bo's and Girls' Rompers in blue
Cheviot; ages 2 -to 7 years;
great value at low price of . . . .
Girls' Overalls of blue Denim, pair. .50?
Boys' all-wool Russian Blouse Suits in all the best mixtures, ages
2V to 5 years; regular $7 and $7.85 values, on sale... .$585