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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXGr OREGOXIAIS, THURSDA-T, JANUARY 11, 1906.
NEW TIMBER BILL
J in g
citing this reserve and Tramld. give due
deration to -what the people have to
Senate Committee Will Favor
Change in Law.
S'ELL TIMBER, NOT LAND
Fulton Opposes Giving Secretary of
Interior Povcrto Provide for
Appraisement, Saying He
Has Abused Power.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 10. The Senate public
lands committe today had up for discus
sion the bill repealing the timber and
stone act, but no conclusion "was reached.
Tho committee intends to give this legis
lation very careful consideration, and it
now seems probable that some bill will
ultimately be reported repealing the pres
ent law and substituting a new law au
thorizing the sale of timber on public land
B-t not less than its appraised value, in
tome manner to bo prescribed by the Sec
retary of the Interior.
When this feature -was touched upon,
'geveral Western Senators, particularly
Fulton and Patterson, took occasion to
state their opinion that too much was
how left to the discretion of the Secretary
of the Interior, particular reference being
made to his power to withdraw land from
entry for forestry purposes. It was al
leged that this power was many times
abused, that vast areas had been with
drawn when there was- no justification for
it, and In consequence of such -withdrawals
development had been retarded.
This discussion had no "bearing on the
subject under consideration, and if this
particular question Is taken up It will
probably be in the committee on agricul
ture and forestry rather than the com
mitte on public lands.
SENATORS CHANGE PIACES.
Good Result of Harmony Between
Ankcny and Piles.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. "Wash
ington Jan. 10. In accordance
with a plan agreed upon several wecka
ago. Senator Ankeny today relinquished
his place on the commerce committee In
favor of Senator Piles, and the latter
pave Mr. Ankeny his membership on the
Intor-oceanlc canal committee.
At the beginning of the session Mr.
Ankeny recommended Mr. Piles for the
commerce committee, believing he was
the proper Washington Senator for tho
place, inasmuch as the bulk of river and
harbor Imnrovaments are in "Western
"Washington. But commerce is consid
ered too important a committee for new
Senators, and when it became apparent
that Mr. Piles could not Ynake it, Mr.
Ankeny announced his candidacy, and
with the aid of Spooncr, who has been
very friendly to Washington, succeeded
in landing it. "While Mr. Ankeny would
have been very glad to retain the place
on the commerce committee he thought
the Interests of the State would best be
served by Mr. Piles, who is thoroughly
familiar with the needs of commerce, and
he stepped aside. He, however, becomes
the only far Western member on the
Speaking of the transfer, Mr. Piles
said: "I appreciate more than words can
express the courtesy and consideration
shown me by Senator Ankeny. I have as
sured Senator Fulton that I will co-operate
with him and assist him in any way
in procuring an adequate appropriation
for the mouth of the Columbia rh'er and
In looking after all other worthy river
and harbor projects of Oregon and the
Columbia river, in which our two States
are Jointly interested. I feel that the peo
ple of Western Washington owe to Sena
tor Ankeny a debt of gratitude for mak
ing this concession."
WATER RIGHTS ARE SETTLED
Obstacles to Government Irrigation
Project Fast Disappear.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10. Representative Jones to
night received a telegram from James'A.
Frazer, chairman of the Yakima irriga
tion committee, to the effect that the
water rights in the Yakima Valley had
been practically all adjusted except some
Klight conflicts yet to be taken up at
Prosser and Kittitas. In view of this
fact. Reclamation Engineer Jacobs will
now recommend the approval of the Yak
All that remains to be done is to secure
the passage of Mr. Jones b'ill providing
for water rights on the Yakima Indian
reservation and to secure the adjustment
of 'the state claim under tho Carey act.
Mr. Jones Is confldemvthat there will be
no trouble in adjusting the water rights at
Prosser and Kittitas. He believes his
Yakima bill can be passed without dif
ficulty and It Is a foregone conclusion
that the state will be obliged to with
draw its Carey act selection, in the event
that Land Commissioner Ross refuses to
take this action voluntarily.
The construction of the Yakima pro
ject Is apparently now in sight.
BUjD TO BUY OUT INDIANS
Jones Proposes Ratifying of Agree
ment With Colville Tribes.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Jan. 10. Representative Jones to
day introduced a bill ratifying the recent
agreement with the Colville Indians who
thereby consent to take SO-acre allot
ments and open the rest of their reser
vation to settlement and entry. The bill
appropriates $1,500,000 to compensate ' the
Indians for the land they have relin
quished heretofore and under this new
Senator Gearln today introduced a bill
increasing the pensions of Indian war
veterans from $S to $12 a month. Sena
tor Mitchell had a similar bill before Con
gress last session, but was unable to se
cure its passage.
Senator Fulton today made a .favorable
report on the nomination of J. M. Law
rence as receiver of the Koseburg Land
CREATE ROGUE RIVER RESERVE
Pincbot Threatens Action, but Fulton
Induces Him to Delay.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10. Senator Fulton recently
received a letter from Glfford Plnchot,
head of the Forest Service, stating his in
tention of recommending the creation of
the Rogue River forest reserve, embrac
ing a large area In Coos, Curry, Douglas
and Josephine Counties. The land for
this reserve has been withdrawn from
entry three years or more, but because
of lack of detailed information .nd bo
cause of strong sentiment against it, the
reserve has not heretofore been created.
Mr. Fulton informed Mr. Plnchot that
he is not in favor of this reserve and de
sired to enter a protest against its es
tablishment. He stated that very strong
sentiment against it still prevails in
Southwestern Oregon and before any
action is taken he hopes the people of
thatpsectioa Riay be heard. Mr. Plnchot
said he would move slowly and. cautiously
PURE FOOD BILD 3IAY PASS
Hcyburn Makes Good Case and Wins
Oyer Strong Opponent.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. .10. The opinion prevails in
the Senate that Senator Hcyburn tomor
row will be able to pass his pure-food bill.
He made a splendid presentation of the
case today, successfully met all opposi
tion, and won over Senator Spooner, who
has heretofore been an outspoken enemy
of this legislation. Senators generally ex
pect the bill to become a law this Winter.
French Recommends Fenton. '
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10. Representative French
today recommended the reappointment of
W. C. Fenton as Postmaster of Boise. His
nomination will be sent to the Senate
within a few days. Probably Mr. French
will recommend the reappointment of Ed
F. Winn as Postmaster of "Idaho Falls.
Judge O. E. McCutchcon, who is hero In
tho interest of A.L. Shane, finds that Mr.
Winn is protected by the Civil Service
rules, and looks for Mr. Winn's reappoint
ment. Judgo McCutchcon will be admitted to
practice before tho Supreme Court to
Remove Obstructions in Columbia.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Jan. 10. On recommendation of
Senator Fulton, the Chief of Engineers
today allotted 11000 from the general fund
for removing several obstructions which
have appeared In the Upper Columbia dur
ing low water. The Regulator Steamship
Company reported that traffic had been
practically suspended because of theso ob
structions. The rocks that are a hin
drance will be immediately blasted out.
New Rural Carriers.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10. Rural free delivery car
Oregon Turner, route 2, Howard A.
Hunsakcr, carrier; M. O. Pearson, sub
stitute. Washington Ridgefield. route 2. Grant
Boyer, carrier; J. C. Burns, substitute.
. Favorable Action on Idaho Bills.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10. A favorable report was
made today on Senator Dubois' bill grant
ing Idaho 50,000 acres of land for a Sol
diers' Home; also on Senator Heyburn's
bill appropriating $25,000 for a fish culture
station in Idaho.
Eagleson Will Be Reappointed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 10. Surveyor-General Eagle
son, of Idaho, left for his home today as
the result of a conference with Senator
Hcyburn. It can be said that ho will be
reappointed when his term expires. In August.
JIB MDRDER CASE
SON OF SOUTHERN OREGON MAX
TO BE PUT 6ST TRIAL.
Jasper and His Sister Dora Arc
Jointly Charged With the
GRANTS PASS. Or Jan. JO. (Special.)
Jasper Jsnnings, -who is jointly accused
with his slstor of killing his father, N. M.
JonnlngP. early in October, will be put on
trial tomorrow. Brother and sister
were arrested on after the murdor.
Jasper has been held in Jail here, whMe his
sister. Dora Jennings, has been confined
In the county jail at Jacksonville.
The killing of N. M. Jennings took
place in a cabin at Granite Hill, and for
a time the murder was shrouded in great
mystery. Jennings was shot through the
head with a rifle. His daughter Dora and
a younger ulster were sleeping in the
same room with the murdored man, and
two sons were sleeping upstairs.
In their testimony before the
Coroner's Inquest all of the children al
leged they did not hear the shot that
killed their father.
District Attorney Reamcs. believing
that both Jasper and his sister Dora
knew more about the death of their
father than they were willing to tell,
placed them both undor arrest. No
charge was placed against either until
a number of women of Grant's Pass took
an interest In the girl's case. Attorneys
Colvig and Durham were retained to look
after Dora Jennings and when habeas
corpus proceedings were threatened com
plaints were filed charging brother and
sister with the crime of -killing their
In the efforts of the District Attorney's
office to get at the facts In the case,
Dora and Jasper Jennings were repeated
ly "sweated." At last, and it Is said
under promise, Jasper Jennings Is cred
ited with having made some sort of a
confession, and this confession is said to
have laid the murder upon his sister. Ho
is said to have stated that Tiorn V,
admitted killing her father to him a
coupic oi aays alter tne crime was com
mitted. People who live at Granite Hill are of
the opinion that the girl is innnoccnt and
that if Jennings was shot by a member
of his family it was Jasper who did the
deed. Jasper, In order tosshow that his
sister had a motive for the crime, is said
to have stated that his father had pol
luted Dora nJlrt thnt ch lrlllnd Vilm 'v
cause she could not stand him any
AH efforts to get the girl to talk have
failed. From the very beginning she has
maintained that she knew nothing of the
murder, and every effort to break her
down has failed. Even when she was
informed that her brother Jasper had
confessed she clung to her original state
ment. Her trial will come up on Monday.
PACIFIC COAST DEAD.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Jan, 10.
(Special.) Thomas Lund, a well-known
resident of North Yakima and proprietor
of the Alfalfa saloon, was found dead In
bed In his room in the Alfalfa building
today. Death was caused by rheumatism
of the heart, with which he had been
afflicted for years.
Mr. Lund leaves an estate worth about
$40,000. He was born in Mcndall. Norway.
52 years ago and when a boy went to
sea. becoming 'a Captain later in life. At
one time he was a Captain on a steamer
that plied on the Columbia at Portland.
He came to this place from Tacoma about
15 years ago.
R. J. McLaughlin.
SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 10. R. J. Mc
Laughlin, a capitalist from Detroit. Mich..
dropped dead In his room In the Washing
ton Hotel shortly beforo 8 o'clock last
night. He had been ailing for several
montns, ana death is believed to have re
suited from rheumatism of the heart. Mc
Laughlln had lived in Seattle, at tho
Washington Hotel, for seven months. A
wife and daughter survive -him.
Do not purge or weaken the bowels, but
act specially on the liver and b(Je. A
perfect liver corrector. Carter's Little
SUNK IN QUICKSAND
MegargeFs Auto Lost in Ari
RIDERS' NARROW ESCAPE
Fassctt Pulls Out Comrade, hut Ma
chine Sinks Until Only Head
light Appears Desperate
Effort to Save Iu
GALLUP. N. M., Jan. 10. (Spcdal.)
This afternoon trainmen coming in from
the West report tbcloss of the' Reo Moun
taineer automobile in the quicksands near
Aztec, Ariz. When the transcontinental
tourists, David Fassett of Lansing, Mich.,
and Percy Megarxel left Holbrook Sunday
they were warned not to try to croEs the
Rio Pucrco at a certain ford as a team
and wagon had been lost In the deep
sands at that point.
Regardless of warning, the car was
driven onto the frozen quicksands, the
crust broke and the heavy machine went
down. The tourists Jumped for solid
ground. Megargel was caught In the
sink and was pulled out by Fassctt, who
caught solid ground.
A rope was fastened to the car and to
a mcsqultc bush on the bank, but the
car continued to sink rear first until only
the headlight remained above ground.
Mexicans have been secured andby aid
of tics an effort Is being made to work
the machine out of its hole. The accident
occurred with half a mile pf where some
years ago three passenger cars were lost
after a wreck, the cars sinking to a
great depth In the quicksand. The auto
may be saved, but it is doubtful.
CHINA OPENS NEW TOWN
Great Ceremony Welcomes Foreign
Traders to Tslnan Fa.
TSINAN FU, Jan. 10. The ceremonies
of opening Tslnan Fu, capital of the Prov
ince of Shan Tung, to foreign trade today
were attended by many Chinese and for
eign officials. The invited American
guests present Included consular officials
and representatives of prominent mercan
tile companies. Two hundred and fifty
guests attended luncheon at noon, and
tho Governor of Shan Tung will give a
banquet to many guests tonight at his
palatial home, which is built and fur
nished in foreign style.
The Governor's speech today emphasized
the fact that the first international com
mercial settlement opened by China her
self was Initiated and long awaited by
Viceroys Yuan Shi Kal and Chou Fu. The
area of the settlement is about four miles.
The reception given to American Consul
Fowler, who Is stationed at Che Foo, and
the othor Americans was vory cordial.
The boycott does not exist In Shan Tung
GERJIAN POLICY IS DEFINED
Would Not Make War Even if Con
VIENNA, Jan. 10. The Neuc Frcle
Prcsf. in what is obviously an officially
inspired communication, probably from
the German Embassy, Indicates the policy
which Germany will adopt In the Moroc
can conference at Algeclras. It declares
that war Is impossible even If the con
ference should break up abruptly, but
says In that event the relations between
France and Germany will be strained.
Germany, It is pointed out, will stand un
conditionally upon the basis of the Mad
rid convention of 1SS0, and will not Inter
vene even should France attack Morocco.
If at the conference the French dele
gates demand more than they could ob
tain on the basis of the Madrid conven
tion, and by the voluntary concessions of
the signatory towers, the determination
of several spheres of Influence may have
to be postponed, and, the communica
tion say. It Is not inconceivable that- the
conference will adopt such a course. If
the conference should be without result.
It Is added, Germany will continue to
negotiate direct with the Sultan of Moroc
co to securo rights.
Stand Pat on Exclusion.
PEKLN, Jan. 10. Tho Chinese Mlnist6r
at Washington lias telegraphed his cov-
ernment that.any .satisfactory legislation
on the exclusion question is improbable.
Ho says that tho majority of the Con
gressmen favor greater liberality, but that
the Influence of the laboring class Is too
strong against the Chinese.
OATH AGAINST VIOLENCE
AH Chicago Strikers Swear Their
Union Is Guiltless.
CHICAGO, Jan. 10. With hands-raised
dramatically above their heads, 2S3 strik
ing printers yesterday together took oath
that they knew of no violence in connec
tion with the strike againt the Chicago
Typothetac inaugurated on August 2S.
The declaration was made before a no
tary public at the conclusion of a strik
The sworn statement will be offered in
the hearing of the contempt cases against
President E. R. Wright and other leaders
of Typographical Union, No. 16. Judge
Holdom has given the printers until Jan
uary 22 to present new Information, after
which the court will render a decision
which may or may not send the officers
of the union to jail:
The striking printers yesterday issued
the first edition of a Polish paper, the
Dally Courier. Four other Polish papers
have temporarily suspended publication,
pending negotiations with the union. It
was announced by the union that two job
printing shops had signed the eight-hour
agreement with the Polish branch of the
Another New York Firm Yields.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Charles B. Heed,
another printing firm belonging: to the
Typothetae. yesterday agreed to the
eight-hour day and closed shop demanded
by the striking printers.
Pegged Boots in Canada.
The Shoe Retailer.
There are few. If any, pegged boots
made in tho factories of the United
States, while 50 years ago the sewing I
machine was yet unmvented and nearly
all shoes, save the hand-sewed, were hob
nailed or pegged. In Canada there are
a few "scattering factories producing
pegged boots for men and boys. Adam
Bertsch, a Rochester pattern manufac
turer, recently ran across one at St.
John's, Newfoundland. Mr. Bertsch was
interested In the quaint manner in which
the boots "and shoes are manufactured,
th machinery In use being long out of
date, as compared with the present stand
ard in the United States. There are no
up-to-date methods, and one might easily
imagine. In stepping into this factory,
that the cycle' of time had turned back
40 or E0 years. The pegged boots arc high
cut, such as men wore generally before
the- war, and find a ready sale In New
foundland and in other parts of Canada.
Store Opens Doily at 5 A. M. Closes at 0 P. M. Portland's Greatest, Foremost Store
From 5 A. M.
GET THE EARLY HABIT
Do Shopping During Morning Hours
Leaving the Later Day for Other
Duties and Social Pleasures
A-BONANZA OF BARGAINS fOR EARLY SILK AND
DRESS GOODS BUYERS TODAY. -
To 1 1 A. M. Only
The "Inner Guard" of the salons where Silks and stylish Dress Fahrics reign, helieves in keeping hnsy every minute. 'Tis no trick at all
to find business in plenty after the early morning hours of the business day are past in fact, the problem is then to serve the throngs with that
degree of care and thoroughness with which this store is only satisfied, and without which it does not feel it has done its full duty to its
public. Morning shopping lessens the strain of the busier after hours. The management of the Silks and Dress Goods Stores in the Annex
Fifth Street, First Floor thinks it worth while to encourage early morning shopping, and makes it mighty profitable to the shopper this way.
It offers today the following remarkable values, but the special advertised prices are for three hours only, 8 to 11 A. M.
DRESS ($OODS SECTION.
19-inch regular 75c value; special, yard
21-inch regular $1.00 value j special, yard
Ail Pure Silk Black Taffetas
23-inch regular $1.10 value; special, yard.
.if-incn regular $l.Zo value; special, yard.
36-inch regular $1.50 value; specialyard.
English Mohairs; Great Bargains
Imported English Mohairs especially priced lor this morning from S
to 11 o'clock.
$1.00 regular grade; special S to 11 only, yard 79
$1.25 regular grade; special S to 11 only, yard 9S
$1.50 regular grade; special S to 11 only, yard S1.19
$1.75 regular grade; special S to 11 only, yard $1.42
$2.00 regular grade; special S to ll only, yard $1.63
All colors are in these grades, cream and black included.
EXTRA SPECIAL ALL DAY.
A Potpourri of Bargains in
1.00 VEILING 25c.
A lot of fine Veilings in black and white, all black and colors Black
Tuxedo "with silk chenille dots, fancj Tuxedo with velvet dots and
black and colored fancy mesh, pretty patterns; worth from 35c to
$1.00, clearance special, the yard 25p
50c RIBBONS 18c.
A lot of all-silk and satin Taffeta Ribbons in plain and fancy colors,
4 and 5 inches wide; values to 50c,elearancc special, the yard 1S
EMBROIDERIES AND INSERTIONS.
Fine Swiss and Nainsook Embroideries and Insertions athalf price,
divided into three lots
LOT 1 Embroideries in 6V-yard strips, 4 to S inches wide: clearance
special, each . ...65
LOT 2 Embroideries and Insertions in 4-yard strips, 1 to 6 inches
wide; clearance special, each 89
LOT 3 Embroideries and Insertions in Gyard strips, 1 to 10 inches
wide; clearance special, each $1.29
25c AND 35c VENISE BANDS 10c.
Venisc Bands in cream, white and ecru; regular values 25c and 35c,
clearance special, the yard 10p
$1.00 VENISE AND NET APPLIQUES 18c.
Venisc and Net Appliques in cream, white and ecru; values to $1.00,
clearance special, the yard 1S
$1.75 APPLIQUES AND BANDS 48c.
An assoHed line of Appliques and Bands in cream. and white; values
to $1.00, clearance special, the yard 48
$1.00 MEDALLIONS 75c, 85c
A lot of Medallions in cream, ecru and white; regular value $1.00,
clearance special 75c" and 85
S1.00 BANDS AND GALLOONS 48c.
Black Silk Venisc Bands and Galloons; regular values 90c and $1.44,
clearance special 43
45c, 50c and 60c NET BANDS 25c.
Cream and white Net Bands, also Point Venisc; regular values 45c,
50e and 60e, clearance special, the yard 25
$10.00 and $12.00 Allover Laces; clearance special, yard $4.98
$3.00 Allover Laces; clcaraucc special, yard $1.4S
In White and Cream.
Regular $20.50 value; clearance special, each S19.67
Regular $27.00 value;, clearance special, each $18.00
Regular $1S.50 value; clearance special, each" $11.00
Regular $20.00 value; clearance special, each $14.98
At 10c yard, G-yard strips, clearance special at 65d
Regular 40c and 50c values, clearance special at the yard 20c; 4
yard strips, clearance special at S9c; GV-yard strip, clearance
Suit Sale Continues
Grand Salons Second Floor.
Balance of '
$35 Suits $17.50
Surpassing values and correct styles to
please fastidious women. The suits
that go to make np this marvelous offer
are all in jacket styles; coats 24, 27 to
54 inches in length, made from broad
cloth, cheviot and mannish mixed
tweeds, in black, blues, grays, browns
grays and greens; half-fitting and
tight-fitting styles. All splendid $35
values. For today special at half
Today in Knit Underwear Shops
$1.48 FOR WOMEN'S SILK AND LISLE VESTS WORTH $1.75.
Women's Silk and Lisle Vests, in white, pink or blue, Swiss ribbed,
long sleeves; our $1.75 value, special sale price, each $1.48
?2.42 FOR SILK VESTS WORTH $2.75.
Women's White Silk Vests, with long sleeves, Swiss ribbed; splendid
$2.75 value, special sale price, each $2.42
$2.64 FOR UNION SUITS WORTH ?3.00.
Women's Vega Silk Union Suits, long sleeves, ankle length, in white,
pink or blue; our $3.00 value, special sale price, the suit. . . .$2.64
$2.49 FOR UNION SUITS WORTH $3.50.
Women's Silk and Wool Union Suits, Swiss ribbed, long sleeves, ankle
length, in pink only; our $3.50 value, special sale price, each $2.49
Women's 'Stuttgarter' Vests, Pants and Union i Suits Fine Im
ported all-wool or part wool goods all at Special Clearance Sale
$3.50 WOOL SUITS FOR $2.25.
Women's "Munsing" all-wool Union Suits, in silver gray, Winter
weight, half-open front; our $3.50 value, extra special sale price,
the suit .$2.25
Handsome Velvet Hats at
$2.50 Takes $5 Hats
A grand final sweep of all remaining velvet hats
from the Annex Millinery Salons, Second
Floor A very exceptional offering of really
beautiful headwear, small or large shapes,
attractively trimmed with fancy feathers,
ribbons, etc. A splendid value at the usual
$5.00 price. While they last today theye're
half that money $2.50
Linen and Domestic Aisles
TEAGLOTHS AND TABLE TOPS.
A line of Richardson's Linen Teacloths and Table Tops, hand
embroidered and hemstitched exquisite patters
Regular $1.50 value; special, each $1.10
Regular $1.75 value; special, each 1.25
Regular $2.00 value;-special, each $1.50
Regular $2.25 value; special, each $1.65
Regular $2.50 value; special, each $1.85
Regular $2.00 value; special, each $2.15
Regular $3.00 value; special, each $2.25
Regular $3.25 value; special, each $2.45
Regular $3.50 value; special, each $2.60
Regular $3.90 value; special, each ...$2.S5
A lot of Damask Tablecloths, slightly soiled, and no napkins to
match; extra fine grade, double damask.
Regular $7.50 value; special, each $6.60
Regular $8.25 value; special, each $7.25
Regular $9.00 value; special, each $7.95
Regular $10.00 value; special, each $8.00
Regular $11.50 value; special, each $8.50
Regular $13.50 value; special, each $9.50
Hcavv round-thread Sheets, size 72x90, fine wearing quality ...49
" PILLOW OASES.
One thousand dozen Pillow Cases of standard sheeting, size 3Gx45,
divided in four lots
LOT 1 Special, each 9
LOT 2 Special, each lOd
LOT 3-Special, each 12
LOT 4 Special, each 14c
Bargain Shower fpr Housewives
Lamps Reduced Decorated "Lamp
and 7-Inch shade; 90c value, spe
Decorated Lamp and 7-Inch shade;
$1.25 value, special .7Sc
Brass-footed Lamp and 8-inch
shade; $1.60 value, special. ..08c
Bras3-footed Lamp and decorated
shade or globe to match. Roch
ester burner; regular $2.75 value,
$2.75 Umbrella Holders! 51.75 A
rood assortment of full-slazeu.
larce-size Umbrella Holders,
shaded colors, $2.75 value:
nlonmnrp - .......... .S1.75
Ma"! French China Dl. Set.
11 1 -piece iiv;ii ""v. v"
Frcnch China; pinner Seta,
heavy etched gold band, gold
centers; regular $23a value, spe
cial 117-piece set. Grecian border,
green and gold; $210 value, clear
117-plcce set. vrhlto and gold lace
pattern: $115 value, clearance. $73
Kitchen FTarBlMhlBjc Shops Clos
ing out dark blue, four-coat.
Enameled Cooklngware Oae
thlrd Off Regular Prlceii.
924 90 ScttIbjc MachlaeK for $22
-Olds, Wortman & King" Sewing
Hachlnes, with swell-front oak
cabinet, drop head, automatic
lift, high arm. ball-bearing, Ave
drawers; our $24.90 value; spe
cial clearance sale price, ea..f22
Same as above, but frand-llft; our
$24.90 value: special clearance
sale price, each $22
RufTlrd Set Curtains With lace
edge and insertion 7-Inch ruffle:
S 4.03 value; special price.... $2.7.1
5 5.00 value: special price.... S&25
$ SJ0 value; special price.... 35.00
515.00 value; special' price $&50
$7 50 Couch Cover for $55
Heavy Tapestry Couch Covers. In
Oriental designs, fringed on four
3ides. 60 inches wide, very hand
some; our $7.50 value, special
clearance sale price, each.. $55
Heavy Ajipllane and Bordered Por
tlere Our $16.50 value: special
clearance sale price, pair. .$10.25
Our $25.00 value; special clearance
sale price, pair Sltf.25
Heavy Silk Portiere Cord edge,
reversible: our $35.00 value, spe
cial clearance sale price ....$22
$7.50 ?avaJo Blanket for $4.65
All-wool Navajo-Blankets, genu
ine Pendleton- make: our $7.50
value, spec, clearance price. $4.(15
$350 DottmIIhc Comforter for
$2 73 Real Downaline Comfort
ers, extra large size, covered with
best quality silkollne. light,
ffuffy and warm; our $3.50 value,
special clearance sale price,
$1.32 DowhsIIbc Batt for $1.65
Downaline Batts, just enough for
one comforter in each roll; all in
one piece; our $1.52 value, special
clearance sale price, each.. $1.05
Special Clearance Sale reduction
ea all carpet, rug, Biattlnp, Hh-
SPECIAL TODAY Second Floor, Annex.
Petticoats and Bustles
99c FOR BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS WORTH 1.50.
Women's Black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats in many styles of
flounces, including the deep sunburst flounce; our regular $1.50
value; special sale price, each ' 99
45c to 65c BUSTLES FOR 19c.
Women's Bustles in different sizes, with -wire or hair filling; regular
45c to 65c values, special sale price, each X9
Women's, Children's Hosiery Special Today
43c for "W'emea'ii 50c lle.ie Wom
en" d fine ribbed black cashmere
Hose: splendid 50c value, special'
sale price, the pair 42c
21c fer Wemea'n 25c Hone Wom
en's plain black worsted Hose,
seamless; our 25c value, special
sale price, pair ..- 2lc
TVemeB's SOc Hose far 35c A. big
lot oC women's black and fancy
Hose; our 50c value, special sale
price, pair - ..35c
Children' 35c Hesc far 18c Chil
dren's black cashmere Hose,
eeamless; our 35c value, special
sale price, the pair. 30c
S5c fer Women' $1.00 Tlene Wom
en's fine black cashmere Hose,
full finished and shaped; our $1
value, special sale price pair.SSe
Women 58c Hone far 42c Wom
en's black cashmere Hose, flnQ
medium weight; finished foot,
double sole: our 50c value, spe
cial sale price, the pair 42c
Children 40c to 48 c Hoae for 26c
Children's black cashmere
Hose, seamless; our 40c to 4Sc
values, special sale price.. .2c