Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 30, 1907, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE MORNING OREGOXIAN. TUESDAY, JTJXT SO, 1907.
JAILED FOR FAKING
L Thielman Gets Into Trouble
at Omaha.
FORMER SPOKANE CATCHER
Fnts TTp Fake Fight and Gets
Henry Hazelbaum for $1000
Casb and Diamonds of
Same Value.
OMAHA. Xeb.. July 29. (Special.) I
Thielman, formerly a catcher In the Se
attle and &pokane baseball clubs and a
brother of Cleveland's famous pitcher,
Jake Thielman, Is In jail charged with
having; a part In fleecing Harry Hazel
baum of Louisville, Ky., out of $1000
cash and diamonds of that value which
he bet on a . prizefight pulled off by
Thielman, E. A. AUteadt and a man
named Gorman. Alsteadt Is also under
arrest, but Gorman escaped.
Thtelman'n name was Casey and he was
touted to Hazelbaum as a "sura
thing." Hazelbaum was In Casey's
corner when the fight was pulled off at
a Council Bluffs hotel. About 20 bets
of $1000 each were made around the
ring with "foney" bills. Hazelbaum took
a 2 to 1 bet against Casey, putting up
$1000 good money. Later he put up his
diamonds against $2000 more. In the
second round Casey was knocked out and
the blow burst a bladder full of red fluid
which he had In his mouth. Indicating
a hemorrhage. Some person said Casey
was killed and everybody ran. Hazel
baum was scared Into taking a train
home, but later reported the matter to
the police.
Thlelman's wife and children are In Seattle.
sixth, when Boston won the game by
nuung mm nard. score:
RH.E.I R.H.E.
Pittsburg 3 8 lBoston ....6 10 I
Batteries Duggleby. Lever and Gibson
Lindaman and Brown. Umpires John
stone and Carpenter.
New York 4, SU Louis 3. -
ST. LOUIS, July 29. After a wild throw.
Mathewson - gave St. Louis two tying
runs in tne nintn inning today. New
i ork won, 4 to 3. Iff the eleventh inning.
Score:
RH.E. R.H.E,
St. Louis 3 8 2Xew York 4 8 1
Ba..tteries Karger and Noonan; Math
ewson and Bresnahan.
WABASH TEAM BEATS ST. PAUL
Strong Valley Organiztlon Out
classed by Portland Players.
The "Wabash baseball team of Portland,
a crack amateur organization, went to St.
Paul Sunday and succeeded in winning a
victory over the team representing that
place by the overwhelming score of 21 to
8. The Portland boys outplayed their
opponents at all stages, and excelled In
every department The Wabash team Is
highly elated over Its series of victories
and Manager 'Pembroke Issue a challenge
to any amateur club In the state. The
score of Sunday's game against St. Paul
follows:
WABASH.
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
McBrlda, 6 0 1 2 3 0
Eulrlch. cr 6 2 2 8 0 0
Summers, 8b... 6 4 4 13 0
Etone. p 6 4 4 6 4 0
C- Pembroke, If 6 4 2 O 0 0
Howard, rf 6 3 3 0 0 0
Aaama, Zb 6 2 2 O 1 1
Fortler. lb 1 3 14 0 2
C. Pembroke, c 6 1 2 1 6 O
totals 54 21 23 27 IT 8
ST. PAUL GIANTS.
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
Hividson, e 4 O 1 4 8 0
Kirk. If 4 1 0 0 0 0
"P. Choquetta, 8b 4 0 13 13
Q. Choquette. lb 4 -O O 13 0 1
Coyla. 2b 4 O 12 O 2
McKay, ts .....4 1 O 2 2 1
Faber, rf .....4 O O 2 0 0
Lambert, cf 4 0 0 1 .0 o
Pelland. p 3 1 0 0 2 1
Totals .'.33 3 8 27 13 8
Wabash 0 2103760 2 21 23 3
St. Paul Giants. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 3 3 8
Fandoin at Random.
Milton French, who caught several
games for Portland at the opening of the
season this year, and who was set free
when Donahue reported, has been signed
to play with Dugdale's Seattle club.
Joe Walsh, formerly one of the greatest
lnnelders in the country, who played with
the Boston Nationals for years, passed
through Portland yesterday on his way
to Southern Oregon. Walsh has been out
of the game for 15 years and Is at present
employed in a bank at Omaha, Neb.
A number of the Portland ball team,
together with a few of the Los Angeles
players, took a day off yesterday and
Journeyed to the cool brookside, where en
deavors to coax the wary trout to leave
the drink were made. Few of them re
ported any success.
The Frakes team of the Trl-Clty League
has returned from their disastrous ses
sion in a double-header at Kelso Sunday.
The local boys Bay that the Kelso team
Imported several players from the North
western League, including Erickson, the
pitcher who was with Spokane, and
Graham who played third base for one
of the other teams on the Lucas circuit.
The Portland fans will all recall "Pull-em-up"
Shaffer, who first played here so
long ago that few fans remember the
xact year. He was with the Helena
team in 1902 and the next year wore a
Portland uniform In the Pacific Coast
League. He Is now playing flrstbase for
Dugdale In Seattle, and supplanted Hugh
Kellackey. who is another old Portland
player. Kellackey took Burnett's place
on the Tacoma team when the latter was
old to St. Louis.
McMlnnville Nine Victorious.
M'MINNVILlE, Or., July 29. (Spe
cial.) In a game of baseball played yes
terday at Forest Grove between the Mc
Mlnnville nine and the Forest Grove
Colts, the McMlnnvMs boys won by a
score of 13 to 2. This game was to de
cide the championship, the two nines
each having won a previous game. Much
credit is given batter riolman for the
success of the home nine yesterday.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago 65 24 .730
Pittsburg; B2 33 .612
New York Bl 34 .600
Philadelphia 46 37 .B54
Bolton 37 44 .457
Brooklyn 41 49 .456
Cincinnati .....16 62 .409
St. Loula 21 72 .226
Chicago 2, Brooklyn 1.
CHICAGO. July 29. Today's game was
a pitchers' battle, and went nine innings
without a score, only one hit being made
off Brown and three off Mclntyre in that
time. In the tenth Lumley hit over the
right field fence for a home run. In Chi
cago's half Alperman fumbled Kllng's
drive. Howard was sent to bat for Brown
and singled, Hoffman sacrificed, Sheek
ard struck out, Schulte was purposely
passed and Chance won the game with a
hit past second, scoring Kling and How
ard. Score:
R-H.E. ' R.H.E.
Chicago 2 t 0Brooklyn 1 2 I
Batteries Brown and Kling; Mclntyre
and Bergen.- Umpires Emslla and Klem.
Boston 6, Pittsburg 3.
PITTSBURG, July 29.-PItcher Dug
gleby today made his first appearance on
the home grounds as a member of the
Pittsburg team. He did well until the
Philadelphia C, Cincinnati 1.
CINCINNATI. July 29. Errors by Gan
zel and Lobert in the first two innings
gave x-nuaaeipnia ine game. Score:
RHB-I R.H.E.
Cincinnati ....1 8 3 Philadelphia ..2 6 0
Batteries Mason and Ewlng; Sparks
anu jauituiscn.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Boston 4, Cleveland 2.
. BOSTON, July 29. Two hits, a sacrifice
and errors by Turner and O'Brien in Bos
ton's half of the eighth today converted
what looked like a victory for the crip
pled visitors Into a victory for the home
team. &core:
R.H.E. I B.HK.
Boston 1 9 3;Cleveland 2 S 3
Batteries Winter and Criger; Lleb
hardt and Bemis.
Three Games Postponed.
WASHINGTON, July 29. Chicago
Washington game postponed; wet
grounds.
ST. LOUIS, July 29. Philadelphla-St.
Louis game postponed: rain.
NEW YORK, July 29.-Detrolt 'game at
w lorn postponed; rain.
BEAVERS VS.- ANGELS TODAY
Groom Will Pitch for Portland and
Nagle for the Visitor.
Portland and Los Angeles will inaugu
rate anotner six-game series at Vaughn
street grounds this afternoon, and
long Bobby Groom will occupy the mound
for Portland, while Adonis Nagle will do
the twirling stunt for the visitors, pro
viding Ellis or Cravath is able to get in
the game. In the event that the two
outfielders are still on the hospital list.
Big Southpaw Burns will do the pitching
stunt for the visitors.
The lineups of both teams will be the
same as last week, with the exception
that Schimpff will probably take a turn
on the slab during the present series.
Frank Arrellanes, the new Angel acquisi
tion has not yet put in his appearance,
but Is expected to report today, and
should he arrive In time will be used on
the slab In tomorrow's game.
The series Just past has been most in
teresting from a local standpoint, for
Portland took four out of the six games,
and the loyal home fans are hoping to
see the performance repeated this week.
With McCredie's pitcher's working at
their best there is no reason why the
Beavers should not break even on the
series -if not capture a majority of the
games. The battery order of the teams
today will be as follows:
Portland Lovett, c. f.; Mott, 8b.; Casey,
2b.; Atherton, l.b.; McCredle, r.f.; Bassey,
l.f.; Donohue, c; Fay, s.s.; Groom, p.
Los Angeles Bernard, c. f.; Carlisle,
l.f.; Brashear, 2b.; Dillon, lb.; Smith, 8b.;
Nagle, r.f.; Delmas, 2b.; Eager, c;
Burns, p.
YACHT CLUB CRUISE SATURDAY
Large Number of Boats to Take
Part in Annual Event.
The members of the Oregon Yacht
Club will have their annual cruise on
the waters of the Willamette and Co
lumbia Rivers on Saturday, August 3,
and the excursion is expected to be
signalized by the largest attendance
In the history of the club. Secretary
R. N. Parks has issued the notices of
the proposed cruise and already a ma
jority of the yachtmen have agreed to
be in attendance.
Port Captain Woodward is engaged
in arranging for the towing of the
launches, canoes, sailboats and yachts
through the bridges, and this towage
will be practically the only expense
the excursionists will be put to, for
most of the members own their own
boats, and those who do not possess
sailing crafts or canoes will form the
crews of the larger yachts.
The destination of the proposed cruise
Is Nigger Tom's Island in the Columbia,
Just opposite the mouth of the Willam
ette. The excursionists will return to
Portland the next day.
PLANS FOR ROWING REGATTA
Oarsmen Will Meet Saturday in
Contest on Willamette.
. The annual Mid-Summer regatta of the
Portland Rowing Club will be held
August 3 on the Willamette River. In
all probability the course will be straight
away, from three-quarters to a mile
long, from a point Inside Ross island.
on. the East Side, to a finishing buoy,
opposite the clubhouse.
Events will consist of four-oar, double
and single shell races. Prizes are hung
up in each event in the shape of gold
club pins with crossed oars. The con
testants will consist of mixed crews of
Juniors, novices, and a few seniors, in
cluding jjick Hart, who will turn out
especially for- the occasion with old-
time patriotism. The races will begin
at 3:30 o'clock and there will be four
main events, one of which, the single
shell race, will be run in heats. The
main race of the day will be between
'sentlpede' and the champion four-
oared crew, victors of the Seattle regatta
of July 4. Sam Luders will act as Como
dore of the regatta and will be assisted
by Coach Dan J. Murphy. The committee
having the affair in charge is composed
of R. C. Hart, A. C. McMicken. A. R.
Stringer and J. S. Reed.
THE
DAY'S
HORSE
RACES
At Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK, July 29. Brighton Beach
race results:
Mile and a sixteenth Druid won Asora
second. Tipping third; time, 1:42.
Six furlongs Live Wire won, Earls Court
second. Jubilee third; time. 1:13 2-5.
Six furlongs Trouble Maker won. Robin
Hood second. Big Ben third; time, 1:13 8-8.
The Glen Cove Handicap, six furlonas
Sewell won. Botanist second. Bat Maater
son third: time. 1:13 1-5.
Mile and a quarter Carthage won, Ceder
strom second, Sonoma Bella third; time,
2:06 3-5.
Five and a half furlongs King Cobalt
won. Corncob second, Hanst third; time,
1:08.
At Butte.
BUTTE. July 29. Today's races:
Three-eighths mile Katie Gleaaon woo. J.
Kneal second. Lady Adelaide third; time.
0.86H-
Five and a half furlongs Tlnlock won.
King Thorpe second, Harka third; time,
1:114.
Flve-elgtbths mile Bustling Silk won, Dick
Bhanley second, Zeke Abrama third; time,
1:03.
Three-fourths mile Fire Away won, Spon
stre second. Trlnta third; time, 1:1834-
Mils and sixteenth Neva Welch won, Mike
Mulvaney second. Lampadrom third; time,
1:51.
Mile Ed hrldan won, Vinton second. Se
renity third; time, 1.47V4-
At Seattle.
SEATTLE, July 29. Results of races:
Five furlongs Maid of Orleans won. Sightly
second. Rose H. third; time. 1.-014.
Six furlongs David Boland won, Dick Wil
son second, Canardo third; time 1:13V4.
Five furlongs Gossiper won. Silver Stock
ing second, Grace G. third; time, 0:59.
MUe Pellgroso won, Alta Spa second, Klota
third; time, 1:42.
Mile and sixteenth Tarrigan won, Orehan
second. Buna third; time 1:474.
Mile and fifty yards Legatee won. First
Peep second, Cholk Hedrlck third; time, 1:43.
Old field Breaks More Records.
FARGO, N. D., July 29. Barney Old
field opened the Fargo Interstate Fair
today by breaking two world's auto
mobile records on a half-mile track, go
ing the first mile in a three-mile race
in 1:154, and the three miles in 3:61.
His mile record beat that made by
himself at Winnipeg ten days ago by
four and a half seconds, and his three
mile record beat that of his Winnipeg
record by 18 seconds.
Autos Start to Decide Tie.
NEW YORK, July 29. The two run
abouts that finished the tour of the Amer
ican Automobile Association with perfect
scores started today to run off the tie
in a four-day tour to Cleveland.
ABERDEEN MUST BE GOOD
Despite Protest of Business Men,
Sunday Law Will Be Enforced.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 29. (Special.)
Acting Sheriff Anstle has given notice,
despite the petition of business men, that
the Sunday law will be enforced in Aber
deen the coming Sunday.
Pressure has been brought to bear upon
the county officers to enforce the law.
It is stated that there ar violations of
the law at Mocllps and other Summer re
sorts, but so far there have been no ar
rests. -
NORTH COAST SELDOM ON TIME
Has Reached Tacoma on Schedule
Three Times in Three Months.
TACOMA, Wash.. July 29. (Special.
The North Coast Limited is supposed to
arrive in Tacoma at 9:16 P. M., but in
nearly three months It has arrived at
that hour Just three times. Last night
Tacomans waiting for friends were In
formed that it was supposed to be on
time. At 11:40 the station master was
marking up on the boards that it was
three and a half hours late. There was
no bulletin after that, but at 8:16 a stub
carrying some of the passengers arrived
from Auburn, and at 4:20 the North Coast
Limited actually arrived in Tacoma.
A new state law requires the railroad
company to provide comfortable waiting-
rooms and to put on the bulletin boards
any delays of trains and the causes
thereof.
III L
PHILBRICK MADE POSTMASTER
Hoquiam Citizen Grateful for Honor
Accorded to Him.
HOQUIAM. Wash., July 28. (Spe
cial.) The appointment today of Ralph
L. Philbrlck as postmaster at Ho
quiam, comes with no surprise to his
many friends, as no man in the city
was more entitled to the appointment
than Mr. Philbrlck. When interviewed
tonight he said:
1 am glad to get the position and
feel that my friends have been with
me in the fight for this honor. I have
received no official announcement of
my appointment other than through
the newspapers."
CANNING PLANT AT LEBANON
Local Capital Being Subscribed to
Operate the Enterprise.
LEBANON. Or.. July 29. Special.) As
the result of the meeting to discuss the
proposition of establishing a fruit and
vegetable cannery here, a committee is
today at worn soliciting stock subscrip
tion from business men, farmers and gar
deners. The committee Is meeting with
success beyond expectation, and by the
time fruit and vegetables are ready for
the can next Summer it Is expected that
DR. PERKINS "SANITARY" REFRIGERATORS "NEW PROCESS GAS RANGES
FOURTH ANNIVERSARY SALE
Today and tomorrow mark the remaining days of this most important of all annual sales,
will find unlimited opportunities still offered for home-furnishing.
The economical
BRASS CURTAIN RODS.
15c Brass Extension Rods, 54 inches long; each ....
25c Brass Extension Rods, 72 inches long; each 15
COUCH COVERS.
$2.75 values In lightweight, fringed Couch Covers,
Oriental stripes; each "....$1.50
$5.00 values in heavyweight, fringed Couch Covers,
Oriental effects; each $2.50
DRAPERY DEPT. SPECIALS
Lace Curtains, Curtain Materials, Couch Covers, etc.; the Drapery
Department bargain offerings for remaining two days of this sale.
FRILLED LACES AT LESS THAN COST.
$2.50 and $3.00 Ruffled Nets; per pair $1.25
$4.50 and $5.00 Ruffled Nets; per pair $2.00
$6.00 Ruffled Netef per pair , $2.75
$8.00 Ruffled Nets; per pari $3.75
$9.00 Ruffled Nets; per pair ; $4.00
WHITE RENAISSANCE LACES FOR LESS.
$4.00 and $5.00 values, six patterns to choose from ; pr.$2,.Z5
SWISS CURTAIN MATERIAL.
Regular 15c and 20c white and colored Swiss, 36 inches, wide ;
per yard . 8
WINDOW SHADES.
Special lot of oil opaque Window Shades, mounted on 1-inch
Hartshorn rollers, regular 85c values; each 60
SALE OF
IV TUP D A CrilirMT kSfit-. f-Ja!15
$1.25 Fish Net Hammocks, r&mZIW
01 TC X1JV TkT-1. TT '1.1
large size, special 75 AtlW'iJaaini'ifia
Regular $1.75 Hammocks, special S1.00
Regular $2.50 Hammocks, special $1.50
Regular $2.75 Hammocks, special S1.65
Regular $3.00 Hammocks, special J. $1.75
Regular $3.25 Hammocks, special S52.10
Regular $5.25 Hammocks, special $3.95
Regular $6.25 Hammocks, special ;..$3.75
1
FOLDING
CAMP
CHAIRS
SPECL $1.75
An ideal Arm Chair for
camp or yacht built of
hardwood, nicely finished
has carpet seat strong
and dependable folding
pattern. Sella regularly
for $3.00.
SALE OF
LAWN
MOWERS
IN THE
BASEM'NT
1
YOUR CREDIT
15 6000 J
COMPLETE H0U5E-FURni511ER5
MAKE YOUR I
0frt TERMS j
THE
SEASON'S
GO-CARTS
SELLING
FOR LESS
J
a canning plant will be In operation here.
The plant will cost about $50)0.
It Is the opinion of the men at the head
of the movement that It Is best to start a
email plant until the farmers and garden
ers can be Induced to grow fruits and
vegetables of the canning varieties In
larger quantities.
It is oonceded that there is as much
good garden and fruit lands around Leb
anon and In the Santlam bottom as there
is In any locality in the Willamette Val
ley, and that In a very few years a large
canning plant can find all the fruit here
it can handle. The proposed plant will
be capitalized and managed by local peo
ple with an experienced man at the head.
BOAT DIDJf'T SINK; ONXX IiATE
Paget Sound Excursionists Return
1 Tired and Disgusted.
TACOMA, Wash., July 29. (Special.)
As tired and disgusted a lot of Ta
comans as ever returned from an ex
cursion on the water reached the city
at 8 o'clock this morning on the steamer
Chippewa. Persons who had relatives
and friends on the steamer feared that
she had met with some terrible disaster,
when she did not return as scheduled
at 11 o'clock.
There was trouble going and coming
in her engine-rooms, and the steamer
drifted hour after hour with the tide.
One time the flames from her furnaces
shot out of her stack 20 feet In the air
and several of the women passengers
fainted, thinking the vessel was on fire.
The Chippewa broke down three or
four times anl all electric lights went
out and there was not enough food to
feed the famished crowd.
Democratic Member Named.
OLTMPIA. Wash., July 29. (Special.)
Governor Mead has appointed Maurice
A. Langhorne as the fifth member of
the Board of Managers of the Washing
ton State Reformatory, the appointment
dating from July 25, for a term of one
year. Mr. Langhorne Is the second Dem
ocratic member of that board. He is the
present Prosecuting Attorney of Lewis
County and an able young lawyer, rank
ing among the foremost members of the
bar of Lewis County.
Short Crop About Lebanon.
LEBANON, Or., July 29. (Special.) The
first threshers In Linn County started up
today on this year's crop of grain. The
yield will not be up to the average. The
"hay crop In Linn County Is also short this
year and the prevailing price for good
hay is higher than for years.
Mc Arthur Is Reappointed.
uLYMPIA, Wash., July 29. (Special.)
Announcement 14 made t the executive
office of the reappointment of J. W. Mc
Arthur, ot Spokane, as a member of the
State Board of Pharmacy, to take effect
November 1.
Bass Plentiful at Albany.
ALBANY, Or., July 29. (Special.)
Black bass are now plentiful in the
Willamette River at this city for the
first time. It Is only In the past few
years that bass have appeared in the
river here and they have never before
been abundant. This Summer they are
running well and scores are being
caught. '
Killed While FeUlng Tree.
HOQUIAM. Wash., July 29 (Spe
cial.) Amel Stroom, a native of Fin
land, was instantly killed at Poison's
logging camp 'today by being struck by
a falling tree which crushed nls skuli.
Stroom was 36 years old and has rela
tives In Finland.
Pay Fine for Their Fight.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 29.,-(Special.)
Theodore Miller and Tama Matsuoka.
who were arrested Saturday Tilght, were
each fined JIB this afternoon for fighting.
This is the result of a small-sized Japa
nese riot on Main street Saturday night.
CHILDREN'S PARADES PHOTOS.
Delightful Klser Imperial Hotel.
Muslin
erwear
Week
"We are having what we firmly believe is a record-breaking sale of Muslin Underwear. "We have placed on sale $20,000 worth of Muslin Garments. There are
hundreds of styles to select from, and every, garment offered in this sale is fresh from the factory, as everyone knows that this is a new addition, and the oldest
garment in the house can't be over two months old. Having made the largest purchase of muslins that ever came to this state, we obtained reductions in price of
which our customers and friends now reap the benefit. "With the careful and wise buyer, quality is always the first consideration. It is the quality of our offering
which will sell them, and the sale is unique, because neither fire, bankruptcy nor any "other calamity is the cause of it we just want to sell the Muslin Underwear.
That Is All
Ton will find the prices astonishingly low. "When you get high-quality garments at cheap muslin prices, why not! A glance at bur windows will show you
that there is nothing exaggerated in this statement. . .
Gowns
$1.00
$1.25
$1.50
$2.00
$2.50
$3.00
$3.50
$5.00
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
Gowns.
49
. 69?
79
.$1.10
.$1.45
,?1.65
.$1.95
.$2.75
EVERY GOWN
REDUCED.
Skirts
$1.25 Skirts . ;. 69
$1.50 Skirts 79
$2.00 Skirts ...$1.10
$2.50 Skirts......... $1.45
$3.00 Skirts $1.65
$3.75 Skirts. $2.15
$5.00 Skirts .....$2.75
EVERY SKIRT
REDUCED.
Drawers
$ .50 Drawers. . ., 29
$ .75 Drawers'. . ., 45
$1.00 Drawers. . ., 59
$1.50 Drawers.... 79
$2.00 Drawers. . .$1.10
$2.50 Drawers. . .$1.45
$3.00 Drawers. . .$1.65
$3.75 Drawers... $2.15
EVERY PAIR OF
DRAW'RS REDUCED
Corset Covers
$ .25 , Corset Covers., 10
$ .50 Corset Covers. 33p
$ .75 Corset Covers., 45
$1.00 Corset Covers., 59
$1.50 Corset Covers. 79
$2.00 Corset Covers. $1.10
$2.50 Corset Covers. $1.45
$3.50 Corset Covers. $1.95
EVERY CORSET COVER
REDUCED.
Chemise
$1.00 Chemise. 59
$1.50 Chemise. 79
$2.00 Chemise. $1.10
$2.50 Chemise. $1.45
$3.25 Chemise. $1.85
$3.75 Chemise. $2.1&
$5.00 Chemise. $2.75
$7.50 Chemise. $4.65
EVERY CHEMISE
REDUCED.
TI T17QF A V extra ftII TC! ITVT QFIDTC $1.25 values,
JL Ui-iUiln JSL SPECIAL lVJlSLKJL-j.&lN lOAilil. JL
TUESDAY, ONLY,
Isabella Drawers
75c "Value . 49
$1.25 Value ' 85
$1.50 Value .$1.10
f
. Leona. Combination Chemise, Drawers, Skirts
EXCLUSIVE ft Of) Vnlnn co pe:
agency for f ISvaiue :::::::::::::::: ::::: ::::: i -jg-i
" " $10.00 Value $7.25
WHOLESALE
AND
RETAIL
Qio
M. ACHESOM CO.
FIFTH AND ALDER STREETS
Sole Agents For
HENDERSON
CORSETS