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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORXIXG OREGONIAX. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER, 10, 1906.
Archbishop Ireland on
IGNORES RIGHTS OF INDIVIDUAL
Private Property Cornerstone
of Social System.
EQUALITY NOT POSSIBLE
left Baden-Baden, sent a false telegram
tiated Paris, asking Frau Molitor to go
and we her married daughter there. The
falsification was discovered and the in
quiries of the postal authorities with the
view of discovering the identity of the
sender of the message "tfere still going on
when the murder was committed.
During the evening of November 3 Frau
Molitor received a telephone message at
her home In Baden-Baden asking her to
go to the postoffice and get a parcel
which hid reached there for her. ' t
Frau Molitor, accompanied by her
vountf daughter, started at once for the
postoffice, and while passing through a
uiet street she was snot irom oenina
nd fell dead with a bullet through her
heart. The man who committed the
murder was described as being Qt me-
ium height and considerably under 40
ears. He wore a oeara, out it is siaiea
that it was a false one. The police be
lieve it Was the murderer who called up
Frau Molitor on the telephone.
The telephone message which Induced
Frau Molitor tO' go to her death was
eceived by a servant of the household.
who says she thought she recognized
Hau's voice, and so informed her mis
tress, but the latter insisted on going to
the postoffice. Hau. after leaving Baden
Baden, sent his wife and child to Lon
don, and stopped at Frankfort, where he
attracted attention owing to a long
domination of Hearst Forms Text of
Vigorous Speech fo Old Sol
diers Unequal Ability the
COUNCIL BLUFFS. la.. Nov. 9. Spe
cial.) At the banquet which tonight
brought the thirty-sixth annual reunion
of the Society of the Army of the Ten
nessee to a close. Archbishop Ireland, in
responding to the toat, "Our Country,'
uttered a strong warning note against the
spread of. Socialism. . The Archbishop
stated that recent events In New York,
meaning the nomination of Hearst for
Governor, prompted him to make, this
subject the main feature of his address
before .the. old soldiers. He said in part:
I extol tha material prosperity of Amer
ica. But as one of its accidental conse
quences I must note the spirit of social
restlessness which now BRitates the coun
try, and In the appeasement of which the
vtanrhest forces of patriotism must be
pteadity Invoked. It la paid too much pros
perity comes to so me, too little to others;
hence new method are called for In the
distribution of welih and the enjoyment it
'Progress, but Not Destruction.
That all fs perfect In present conditions;
that there is no room for progress; that
reasonable dl&cutFton as to what Is and
what ouirht to be Is not allowable, we do
not, we must not. a?Hert; but this much wo
must assert, that nothing Bhould be said
or done subversive of public order, de
structive of the spirit of the country and
of Its institutions; that in the discussions
takinfr place and the ads following them
1b fundamtntal principles of . right, reason
and of the Constitution and laws of the
Jtepubllc be net forgotten or set aside, that
nothing be authorized or permitted that
lans passion and renders difficult the com
posure of mind net-ded In such discussions.
Tht wild anarchist, the would-be aspassin,
lire the public enemies of society, whom to
tolerate la to tolerate open sedition. An
enemy, too, of public order is the work
man who, refusing his own labor, deters by
violence & brother workman from offering
his labor, as is. even In a greater degree, the
strong and the powerful who overrides the
law of the land in carrying out the scheme
of his ambition.
Kight to Own What Own Produces.
Private property, the right of every man
to own and dispose of the fruits of brain
and of hand, must be regarded as sacred
and Inviolable. Jt is the cornerstone of the
social structure. Destroy it, weaken It, you
nrrt'Kt ambition and effort ; you give room
to carelessness Vf the morrow, to indolence
and Idleness; you et-tablish barbarism.
Stability of possession and the stimulus
to ambition and effort resulting from It are
the vital requisites of progress and civill-ZHtlon.
Nor is private ownership to be merely for
the individual himself; it is 'also for those
who are parts of himself, his children and
tht- children of his children or those oth
ers whom by his own free will he adopts,
as it wore, Into his family by making them
heirs and beneficiaries of the rewards of his
labor of mind or of limb. The personal life
of the individual is too brief to elicit the
exercise of all his talents; his life needs to
be prolonged into the life of others.
Meu Not of Kqual Ability.
That in the holding of private property
there will be inequality is a fact that Is
Inevitable. Men are not and never will be
equal in the power that builds up property.
in the sacrifice of self and the economy that
preserves and increases it, hence they never
will be equal In the amount of property that
they do or can possess. The preaching of
Utopias In remedy of this Inequality, the
proposal of schemes that Ignore the nature
of men and the vital conditions of human
society are an insult no less than an Injury
to -the individual whom they fain would
beguile by their will-o'-the-wisp glamor and
A chief panacea put before us is common
ownership, through city, state or Nation.
of the chief agencies of prpductlvlty and
of the transportation thither and thither of
the results of this productivity. Let all be
on their guard. Common ownership in one
dlrecion leads readily to common owner
ship in another, all the more so when the
purpose really held In mind by the many
Is to grasp wealth without much personal
effort, to make up for one's own denciency
vy tne despoilment of otherB.
Large fortunes legally obtained, the
speaker declared, are not necessarily an
evil. They are necessary to the marvel
ous growth characteristic of American
life. They must not, however, be allowed
to violate law or oppress the weak.
KARL HAU'S GREAT CRIME
Accused of Deliberately Planning
Murder of .Mother-in-Law.
IIADEN BADEN. Germany, Nov. .
Karl Hau, anas Stau. the lawyer of
"Washington, O. C. who was arrested In
London yesterday and held for extradl
tion, la wanted by the local police on the
charge of murdering hi wife's mother,
rrau Molitor. The motive of the alleged
crime appears to have been insane greed
of money. Frau Molitor, who was
wealthy, refused many limes to com
liy with Hau s requests for monev,
having given her daughter a considerable
dowry and arranged that ehe should in
herit part of her fortune.
When Hau married Lena Molitor six
years ago, she was 2ft years old, and Hau.
a student, was 19. Their engagemen
seemingly was against Frau' Molitor'
wishes. Immediately after their marriage
the couple went to America and Hau at
tained a good position In AVashington as
a lawyer. Hau, his wife and their daugh
ter. 3 years old, came to Germany iast
Summer to visit Frau Molitor. Mrs. Hau
and the child stayed several months
the Villa Molitor. Hau arrived there later
via Constantinople. Visitors to the villa
observed that the best relationship existed
between the husband and Frau Molitor.
A fortnight ago Hau left Baden-Baden
to return to America and his relatives
Thought he "was either on board ship or
had already arrived in the Lnited States,
it Is now claimed, Immediately he
PATS HIS OWN BACK
Sherman Crows Over Verified
JUST MAJORITY CLAIMED
re tews'' I
oft V t
tu,t u 0o f
"nut , u , I
ITesldent Roosevelt's Kontc to
Panama and Back to Vau-
beard which he wore. This, however. Is
now asserted to have been purchased
from" a hairdresser at Frankfort.
The day of the murder Hau left Frank
fort at 11 o'clock In the morning on the
Baden-Baden train, and returned to
Frankfort at 10 o'clock the same even
ing. After his arrival there he sent the
following telegram to his wife - at the
Arrive tomorrow night. Don't betray
This telegram gave the police a clew
to the identity of the murderer, and they
promptly notified the London police.
Hau s arrest followed.
It is asserted here that .Frau Molitor
had long been threatened, and that she
was aware that deep-laid plots had been
made against her life., and it Is believed
that the summoning of Frau Molitor to
Paris was part of a plot to murder her,
Cannot Believe Him Guilty.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. Dr. Charles
W. Needham. president of George Wash
ington University, in common h many
other friends of Karl Hau, who is
charged with murdering, his mother-in-
law in Germany, declines to believe Hau
could be guilty of the crime. Mr. Need
ham says he has known Hau five or six
years and esteems him as one of the
most scholarly and upright men he. has
Chairman Says Republican Victory
on Congressmen Is Popular In
dorsement of Roosevelt and
Work of Iiast Session.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. The Republican
congressional committee closed its head
quarters in the St. James building this
fternoon. Before Mr. Sherman, the
chairman, left for his hbme In Utica to
night, he said:
'The result of the congressional cam
paign throughout the country Is exceed
ingly gratifying to this committee. The
Sixtieth Congress will be Republican by
68 majority. These figures correspond
exactly with the prediction given out by
the committee on the Thursday before
election. Of the districts throughout the
United States which the committee
marked as certainly Republican, we
failed in carrying but four. We have
carried more than we marked as prob
The result shows that the people em
phatically endorse the administration of
President Roosevelt and approve the
work of the tirst session of the Fifty-
ninth Congress. It shows that the people
desire a continuance of prosperity and
shows their belief that that prosperity
can be depended upon under Republican
administration and the belief that it
would surely disappear under Democratic
'The election means that the great
economic and tinanclal tenets of Republic
anism are still approved by Americans."
PROHIBITION MAKES GAINS.
Elects Many legislators and In-
creaseii Total Vote.
CHICAGO. Nov. 9. Those in charge
of the Prohibitions National head
quarters in this citv were congratu
lating themselves today upon the ex
cellent showing which they claim the
Prohibitionists made in the different
states Tuesday. A largo number of
dispatches have been . received and
Charles R. Jones, chairman of the Na
tional Prohibition Committee, said that
the total vote of the party in the dif
ferent states will exceed 325.000,
whereas the total for Swallow for Pres
ident in 1904 was 257,419.
In New York, Francis D. Gates, Pro
hibition and Independent candidate,
was elected State Senator, and in Seat
tle, George F. Cotterill, National grand
chief templar, was elected State Sena
tor on the Democratic ticket, backed
by Prohibitionists and Independents, in
a district that gave Roosevelt 1SJ0 ma
jority in 1904.
In Illinois 'the Prohibitionists broke
all records, their candidate for State
Treasurer, Allin, receiving 35,000 votes
and carrying over a dozen counties. At
least six ProhibitionistJ are reported
elected to the Legislature. In Massa
chusetts the Prohibitionists are cred
ited with 40.000 votes for Moran, who
carried M cities,, despite his defeat for
Governor. The Prohibition party polls
a ' balance of power" vote In at least
seven states New Hampshire, Rhode
Island. Pennsylvania, New York, Illi
nois, Iowa, and Kansas.
Dispatches from the Oklahoma Pro
hibition headquarters indicate that a
large majority of the delegates elected
to the constitutional convention are fa
vorable to the insertion of a Prohibi
tion clause in the organic law of the
FIRST STEP TO BUILDING AT
President Myers Takes Option for
Either Oregon or Joint Building
for Northwestern States.
NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 9. Special. )-Jef-
ferson Myers, president of the Oregon
Tercentennial Commission, today selected
the building site at the Jamestown Expo
sition on which Oregon alone or the
Northwestern States of Oregon, ' Wash
ington, Idaho and Montana Jointly will
erect a structure to represent the great
Northwest at the Tercentennial. He will
go back to Oregon and recommend that a
liberal appropriation be made for partici
pation at Jamestown and exploitation of
the resources of the Northwest.
Mr Myers was given an option on the
state building ite, and. If the Oregon
Commission adopts his recommendations.
the option will be at once taken up. The
sito is located on Commonwealth avenue,
and was originally part of the land sat
apart for the Government participation.
It occupies a space south of the site of
the Government officers' building, Juet
north of the Auditorium.
BANDIT SECURED ONLY $65
Hot Chase Arter Man Who Robbed
Rock Island Train.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Nov. 9. The lone
robber who held up the California limited
passenger train eastbound on the Rock
Island road between Slator and Glasgow,
Mo., last night, secured only $65 from
three passengers. His victims were Ev R.
Slagle. of Kansas City, assistant super
intendent of the Pullman Company; J. A.
Jessen. of New York, and W. L. Hott, of
Early this morning officers were stu -ed
out from Glasgow. Slater, Kansas City
and other nearby places to trace the rob
ber. The territory in which he worked is
thickly settled, and it will be difficult for
him to escape.
LKSS THAN 3000 EITHER WAX
Official Count in Kansas So Far
Shows Harris Gains.
TOPEKA. Nov. 9. The official count of
the vote cast in Kansas at Tuesday's
election was commenced in each county
in the state today and should be finished
by tomorrow morning. The official fig
ures from several counties already in
show decided gains for W. A. Harris, the
Democratic nominee for Governor, and
Governor Hoch's plurality will be at least
cut down to less than 3,000.
The Democratic state central committee
still claims the election of Harris by
less than 2000 plurality.
One hundred counties out of the 105 in
the state, received by the Republican
headquarters, show a plurality of 3C31 for
Koch, and the Republican state commit
tee still claims his election by a plurality
Insurance Trial Next Monday.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. Frederick A.
Burnham, president of the Mutual Re
serve Life Insurance Company, and
George Burnham and George D. Eldrldge,
vice-president of the same company, will
be put on trial in the Supreme Court
next Monday on a charge of forgery and
grand larceny. The day was fixed today
by Justice Greenbaum on application of
District Attorney Jerome. The motion
was not opposed by the defendants coun
sel. The indictment of the defendants
followed disclosures at the recent Insur
TO tX'RE A COLD IX ONE DAY
Tke LAXATIVE BROMO Qulnln Tablets.
Druggists refund money if it fails to cure.
E. W. GROVE'S lgnalure 1 on each box. 23c
Boyd's Election Sure in Nebraska.
NORFOLK, Nev.. Nov. 9. Judge F. F.
Eoyd, Republican, is elected to Congress
in the Third District by 296, according to
complete official returns. The Democrats
have claimed the election of Dr. G. T.
Graves until today.
Andrews' Election Confirmed.
ALBUQUERQUE. Nov. 9. Unofficial re.
turns from all of the 25 counties of New
Mexico give Andrews, Republican, 900
GRAND JURY IS INSTRUCTED
Indictments Must Be Brought Upon
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 9. B. P.
Oliver, a prominent real estate dealer,
was today chosen foreman of the new
grand Jury. "In his instructions to the
newly impaneled body today, Judge Gra
ham said that they must find indict
ments against all men when competent
evidence is presented. He read those sec
tions of the code referring to the duties
the . grand jury and the methods of
tocedure and explained to them that the
grand Jury Is not bound to examine the
evidence of the defendant, but may do so
before returning an indictment.
Divorces Granted at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Four divorced were 'granted by Circuit
Judge McBride today as follows; Dayse
E. Boh vs. Harry F. Bohr, Lida Cason
vs. Benjamin L. Cason, Roman Zahn. vs.
Henne Clement Zahn, Frank J. Kerr vs.
Slargaret Kerr. Mrs. Cason is awarded
the custody of the minor child, for whose
education the father must make pro
vision. Judge McBride today overruled the de
murrer to the complaint, submitted with
out argument, in the $2000 damage suit
against Clackamas County In which Mrs.
Wlebke Krohn is the plaintiff, and the
county is given until tae 21st Inst, in
which to file an answer. Mrs. Krohn
claims damages for injuries alleged to
have befn sustained by reason of a de
Fifth, Sixth and
THE OLDS, WORTH AN 6 KING STORE NEWS-LETTER
THIS STORE IS NOT OPEN EVENINGS, BUT CLOSES AT 6 P. M.
Every Item Connects a Bargain With a Buyer Today :
An Extraordinary Sale of Inordinary Shoes Ends Today
In the Shoe Store Annex, Sixth St., First Floor
A Steady-Growing Or
Keeps Pace With the
Growth of Business
This great Store is filled al
most to overflowing with new
merchandise from all over the
world. The inponring of "goods
is constant. We have made
larger provision for Antumn
and Winter than ever before.
Onr organization has teen
strengthened at every point.
We are serving more custom
ers than ever hef ore, and we are
serving them even better than
A sale for those folk women, men and children, who like to wear the very best in footwear, yet can hardly
make the shoe allowance meet with prices such footwear brings. We're not sroing to waste words telling: you
of the excellence of these shoes, how most of 'em were made in keeping with our specifications, and packed as
full of grood materials, workmanship, comfort and style as money would pay for. Most Portland folk know all
these things. But we've a confession to make! Our buyer got over-enthusiastic intoxicated, as it were, with
the beauty of such surpassing footwear, and gorged overstocked. Now we pay the penalty. Holiday Slippers
the grandest stocks you ever gazed on! are knocking" for admission; no room in sight; so we're going to
sacrifice the high-grade shoes this week, to afford space for- the new arrivals. Critical buyers, wearers of smart
footwear, will benefit this Vay, today:
WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES VALUES TO ?6
Women's fine Dress Shoes, made by such manu
facturers as Laird. Schober & Co. and Wright
Peters; in- nve splendid styles, with dull tops,
patent kid and bright kid leather vamps,
hand-turned soles and several heights of
heels; values in the lot to $6.00; special sale
price, the pair S3. SO
WOMEN'S STREET SHOES WORTH TO $6
Women's fine Street bhoes. made by Laird.
Schober & Co. and Wright Peters; here in
patent and kid leathers, with medium weight
extension soles, hand -welt; several styles of
lasts in both straight and swing: high, medi
um and low heels: almost 'any style you could
desire; in values to $6.0U; special sale price,
WOMEN'S BUTTON SHOES VAIiS. TO 95
Women's high grade Button Shoes, in patent
leather, made on fashionable lasts, with welt
soles: these shoes are of the very best ma
terials and well made throughout; values to
$5.00: special sale price, tue pair S3. 89
WOMEN'S FINE SHOES VALUES TO 95
5000 pairs of Women's Shoes, made of all de
sirable leathers used in fine shoes, embracing
patent kid and colt, gunmctal and demi glaze
calf; also fine selection of kid. with light or
heavy soles, fitted and trimmed with dull or
bright tops, patent or kid tips, blucher or reg
' uiar lace and button styles; almost anything
you could want in this lot; values to 15.00:
special sale price, the pair $3.19
WOMEN'S SHOES VALUES TO 3.S0
FOR f l.iS.
3000 pairs of Women's Shoes in broken lines,
embracing all kinds of patent and dull
leathers, keavy and light soles, high, low and
medium heels, blucher i;nd regular lace styles;
all sizes, but not all sizes in each style; values
to $3.5u; special sale price, the pair . . . . X.9?$
MEN'S SHOES VALUES TO $'FOR 3.M.
Men's Shoes, made by Florsheim & Co.; here In
patent kid and colt, gunmetal calf and vici .
kid leathers, blucher. button or regular lace
styles; 14 popular styles from which to choose;
values o JG.00; special sale price, pair, S3. 89
MEN'S SHOES VALUES TO 97 FOR SH.Sft.
Men's High Grade Shoes, made by Hurley Bros.,
MacDonald & Klley. Slater & Morril, and Ed
win Clapp & Son; here in kid, calf or patent
leathers, blucher or regular lace, dro,ss or
swing last, nothinqr better made in fine foot
wear than the shoes shown in this- lot; values
to $7.00; special sale price, the pair . -SS3.SJ
MEN'S SHOES WORTH TO FOR $3.10.
2000 pairs of Men's Shoes of patent and box
calf, in blucher or regular luce ullii button
styles; these shoes are all in smart popular
Ktvles. built of eiiod material bv reliable man
ufacturers products of the very best known
factories in America; values to $5; special
sale, price, pair S3.X.
2300 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S SHOES.
Of best materials' and grades, in patent or dull
leathers. 1 if li t or heavy soles, button or lace
stvles. It's certain that you'll have no trouble
in finding in this lot just what you're looking
for. and at a savins of from 50c to $1.00 on a
Sizes 2 to fi, no heel; values to $1.25; spe
.Sizes 5 to S. spring heel: special up from 7f
Sizes Si to 11. spring heel: special up from 98c
Sizes 11' to 'i, sprine heel; special up
from .T $1.24
BOYS' SHOES IN BOX CALF AND KID
Splendid Shoes, with heavy soles and several
different kinds of leather, including; patents.
These shoes wear well and whether you want
them far dress or school wear, you'll find 'em
Sizes 9 to 13V6. special at the pair S1.40
Sizes 1 to special at, tne pair &X.;s
A Saturday Sale of
Pick out the pieces you'll ,
need to brighten the Thanks-
3WXKgX giving board today, and save
rt'rvjiADf by the sPecial PricinSs'
1847 ROGERS BROS.' SILVERWARE.
Tea Spoons, plnin pattern, set of 6 special. 95$
Tea Spoons, fancy pattern, set of 6, spl. l.o
Dessert Spoons, plain pattern, set of b, spe
Dessert Spoons, fancy pattern, set of k. sj)-
Table Spoons, plain pattern, set of taper
cial .' 3pl.SU
Table Spoons, . fancy pattern, set of "LPer
' cial .............. ...... p. .xu
Set tif 6 Knives and Forks, special 3.50
Sugar Snoons, special, each R
Butter Knives, special, each '5-5
Cream Ladies, special, each ,:-goG
Gravy Ladles, special, each - TOC
Soup Ladles, special, each $X.ot
Nut Cracks, special, each. i'S
Nut Picks. Fet of 6 '"'SJ.S
Fruit Knives, set of 6.. SX.iO
DOUBLE-PLATED SILVERWARE ON
Tea Spoons, set of 6; regular value 73c; spe
Dessert Spoons, set of t; regular value $' -;
Table Spoons, set of 6; regular value $1.50: spe
Forks, set of 6; regular value $1.50: spl. .S1.15
Knives, set of 6; regular value $1.50: spl. $1.15
New lines Candle Shades and Shade Trim
mings for Thanksgiving,
Libbey Cutglass exclusive Portland agents.
Name on every piece.
Oil Heaters, every one guaranteed, at 93.00
and 4.50. .
" The Derby 99
A Famous $1.75 Glove for Women
Special Today at $1.19
Candle Shades and Food
GUARANTEED STEEL CARVING SETS.
Stag handle, three pieces; regular value $2.25;
Stag handle, three pieces; regular value
Ivory celluloid handle, three pieces; regular
value 52.75; special $2.25
Ivorv celluloid nandle, three pieces; regular
value $3.50; special $2.95
Sta-r handle, three pieces; regular value $3.0):
Stag handle, three pieces; regular value $4.50;
Ivory antique handle, three pieces; regular value
$6.75; special $5.40
Ivory antique handle, three pieces; regular value
$S.0; special $6.45
Stag handle, three pieces; regular value $9.75;
Choice assortment of Carvers at special prices
for this week.
Paper Candle Shades; regular 10c value; spe
Silk. Candle Shades; regular 50c value; spe
Choice new lines Candle Shades and Candle
Trimmings. New Candlesticks for Thanksgiving.
CJiops everything for the Thanksgiving din
ner, raw or cooked meats, vegetables and fruits,
fine or coarse, into clean-cut, uniform pieces,
without mashing them:
Small family size, special 85
Medium family size, special $1.00
Iarge family size, special $1.20
Restaurant size, special S1.60
New lines Welsbach, Block and Imperial Gas
Burners. Mantles. Shades and Reading Lamps.
Special sale of Thanksgiving Silverware and
Last Day of the Rousing Sale of
New Novelty Silk
Suitings at Half Price
A Sensational Event in the Silk Store An
Extraordinary Price Cut for Saturday.
Annex Fifth Street First Floor.
4S60 yards Novelty Silks, in dark and light
colorings, new weaves and shades to select
from, in cheeks, plaids, stripes and broches;
suitable for waists, suits and trimming. For
today only, at half price:
Regular $1.25 grade special, yard. . .62Vz
Regular $1.50 grade special, yard.... 75
Saturday Specials in
Women1 s and Children's Hose
WOMEN'S 25c COTTON HOSE 18c.
Women's Winter weight black cotton Hose,
full finished; our 25c value; special at, the
pair ' 18
CHILDREN'S 20c COTTON HOSE 10c,
Children's black cotton Hose, ribbed, medium
weight; values to 20c; special at, pair.lO
point back ;
trade . L2i M in black.
white, mode, brown and gray; our $1.75
value, special today at, the pair. .. .1.19
The Umbrella Sale Continues:
Women's $2.00 Um
brellas for $1.24.
Women's carola silk
with tape edge bor
der, steel rod and
paragon frame; all
have fancy han
dles in gold, silver,
etc. ; our $2 value ;
special today, . . .
Glorious Ribbons !
Wonderful Bargains !
V 40c TAFFETA RIBBONS FOR 25c.
Xew Satin Taffeta Ribbons, all silk and
splendid quality, '-iYi to 5 inches wide,
black, white and all wanted colors. Our
40c value, special today, the yard....23J
Bargain Pickups :
First Floor Shops Small Wares.
25c Felt Shoe Polishers, special 15
50c jar Pompeiian Massage Cream, sp'l. .29
10c bar Transparent Glycerine Toilet
Soap, special 7
35c Tooth Brushes, special....- 15
75c bottle fine Imported French Toilet
Water, .special 45
35c 1-pound package Linen Lawn Cloth
Finish Writing Paper, special 19
35c box odd lines Writing Paper, special. 12
10c Writing -Tablets, note size, special..
65c extra quality Twine Net Shopping
25c pair nickel cast Scissors and Shears,
15c pair plain Shell Side Combs, special . 10
15c dozen best quality Snap Dress Fas
teners, special 10 C
Black Darning Cotton, special, 3 spools.
Card white Pearl Shirt Buttons, special.
15c large size Toilet Pin Books, special.
Why Put Off Buying
Xmas Handkerchiefs ?
SAVE THRU TODAY'S SALE.
Ladies' All-Linen Handkerchiefs, 3 for $1.00
Ladies' all-linen embroidered Handkerchiefs,
some with hemstitched .edges, some with
scalloped border. Our 50c value special to
day, three for 5J51.00
Also- Ladies' Swiss Embroidered Handker
chiefs with hemstitched or scalloped edge ;
our 50c value; special today, 3 for... 500
Opportunity for Dress
Annex Fifth Street First Floor.
A monster sale of new Fall and Winter Dress
Goods, fashion's newest weaves and colorings,
in plaids, overplaids, checks, stripes and man
nish mixtures, represented in this lot at a big
saving, for today only:
Regular $1.00 grade special, yard. . . . 730
Regular $1.25 grade special, yard 890
Regular $1.75 grade special, yard $1,29
. A Saturday Saving for Women
A Petticoat or Shawl :
Annex Second Floor. '
Ladies' black mercerized Sateen Petticoats,
deep flounce, three rows of strapping and
two rows ruffles, with hemstitched edgings.
Regular $1.25 value, special at .870
Large size Icewool Circular Shawls, fancy
stitching and deep border; black and white
only. Regular $3.00 value; special. SI. 87
Men 's . Saturday Specials
A GREAT SALE OF LOUNGING ROBES.
Come to the Sixth Street Annex today, right
handy on First Floor, and saunter thru the
"Men's Store" section .set apart by itself,
where men may find the small belongings they
need quickly and without getting into the
hurly-burly of other shoppers A few specials:
Men's $6 Lounging Robes $4.59
Wool Lounging Kohes, in Ox
ford and blue and Oxford and
red; just the thing for these
chill v mornings; regular value
to'.OO; special S4.59
Men's $1.25 Underwear 97c
Worsted ribbed Underwear in
tan, blue, flesh and natural
gray. Best $i.25 value; spe
cial at. garment 970
Men's 25c Hosiery 19c Men's
Hosiery in plain Oxford gray
cashmere; also cotton in plain
tan, wine, black and silk
clocked; regular value 25c;
special, pair 100
Men's $L50 Silk Mufflers 98c Silk Mufflers
for cool nights and mornings, in plain gray,
navy and cardinal; value $1.50; sp'l.. 980
Boys' 75c Golf Shirts 25c A broken line of
boys' Ciolf Shirts, in madras, mohair and
silk fronts, values to 75c; special 250
Men's 75c Underwear 47c Derby ribbed,
heavy fleece Underwear, good weight, in me
dium brown color, regular value 75c; spe
cial, garment 470
Men's 20c Hosiery 12c Medium-weight Me
rino Seamless Hose, in natural, Oxford and
black, regular value 20c; special, pair.. 120
Seasonable Saturday Specials
In Knitwear Shops First Floor.
Women's Underwear for Less :
Women's $1.50 Wool
Tights $1.10 Women's
black wool Tights, ankle
length, open ; our $1.50
value; special today at,
the pair 31.10
Women's $1.25 Cotton
Union Suits 98c Wom
en's combed Egyptian
cotton "Merode" Union
Suits, high neck, short
sleeves, ankle length,
half open front; hand
crochet trimmed. Our
$1.25 value; special to
day at, the suit.... 980
Women's $1.25 Under
wear for 98c Women's
Merode Winter weight
silk and cotton Vests and
Tights, in white only;
vests with long or short sleeves, ankle-length
tights. Our $1.25 value; special today at,
the garment 980
Boys' 50c Underwear for 39c Boys' heavy
weight ribbed cotton Shirts and Drawers
our 50c value; special today at, the ear