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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1914)
THE " 3IORXIXG OREGOXIAX, TUTJRSDAT, APRIL, 2, 1914.
VILLA ADMITS HE
HAS HOI TORREOH
SECRETARY OF TREASURY AND PRESIDENT'S DAUGHTER, WHO
ARE TO WED. PROMENADE TOGETHER.
MR. BROWN WIIIS
' NEAR" BEER CASE
tions were necessary at this time, be
cause of the near approach of the road
building season. .
WHITE SLAVE CASE BEAT
Paul.Spott, Accused With Maury
Digga. Found Not Guilty.
Fighting Now 'Proceeding in
Canyon Through Which '
i Railroads Reach City.
FEDERALS OCCUPY. HOTEL
Kcbels Have Mounted Guns Few
Blocks Away in Market House.
Relief Column Reported
to Be at Saltillo.
JUAREZ, Mex.. April 1 Reports that
Torreon had fallen were definitely laid
beneath the sod today on receipt of a
denial direct from rTanclsco Villa.
His telegram was based on a mess
age of congratulations on the "fall" of
Torrean, dispatcued to hi myesterday
by Colonel Fidel Avila. chief of arms of
the garrison here. General Villa re
plied as follows:
"Gomez Palacio. April 1. Colonel
F"idel Avila, Jefe de las Armas, Juarez:
In reply to your message, I wish to
state that -while I have taken a part of
the city of Torreon, the struggle is not
yet completed. I expect to obtain a
complete triumph, of which I will ad
"General Francisco Villa."
Relative Positions Little Changed.
Details of the struggle received to
day were brief and showed that the
relative positions of the contending
forces have not changed to any extent
In the last five days. Whether the
forces of General Joaquin Mass march
ing to the relief of the Federals at
Torreon have yet engaged that of the
rebel General, Monclovio Herrera, sent
to meet him, was not known.
No confirmation was received by the
rumor that a trainload of the soldiers
of General Maa3 was blown up by
Heavy fighting was In progress to
day, according to a 100-word report re
ceived tonight by General Carranza
from General Villa. -
Canyon Is Rat tlr (ground.
The gist of the Information was
given out through General Carranza's
secretary, Alfredo Breceda, to the ef
fect that the heaviest fighting was pro
ceeding in a so-called canyon named
Huarache, the southern railroad exit
from the city.
The canyon is said to be in reality a
sort of basin formed by the proximity
of three mountains, one of which is
Cerro de la Cruz. Through this basin
two railroads run.
It is one of the most strongly forti
fied of the federal positions and. Senor
Breceda said that the rebels were meet
ing with unusually stubborn resistance.
Rebel Column Slakes Dctnrn.
. General Joaquin Maas, with federal
reinforcements, who has been reported
at Saltillo, from where be has recently
been sending dispatches and which is
to the east of Torreon. is making a
circuit to the south with the purpose,
the rebels assume, of joining the Va
lasco forces in Huarache.
Whether the rebel force under- Gen
eral Herrera, sent out to intercept him,
has been enKeged is not known, ac
cording to- Senor Breda. . The rebels
have cut the railroad - between San
Luis Potost and Aguas Calientes. fNiis
is 300 miles south of Torreon and is
said to indicate the activity of another
column of berels intent on hindering
the movements of the federals.
The federals, among other defenses,
are occupying a big hotel on the plaza,
while the rebels have mounted guns a
few blocks away in the market-house.
GIRL DEAD; KIN IS SOUGHT
Parents of Gladys Jolinson, state
SALEM, Or.. April 1. Special.)
CoUnty Judge Bushey is trying to find
the parents of Gladys Johnson, 15 years
old. who died late last night at the
State Insane Asylum.
The girl was committed from Park
Place six years ago, her parents be
ing Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Johnson. 8he
was cured for several years at the
feeble-minded Institute and for a year
or two her parents inquired regularly
about her. However, they finally
seemed to have lost interest in her, and
letters written by Superintendent
Thompson to them were returned.
Dr. Thompson, who took an unusual
interest in the child, says the case is
one of the saddest that ever came un-
"er ms . ooservatian. Her mind was
impaired by a severe illness when she
was an Infant.
SUNDAY MOVIES ATTACKED
Albany Petition Opens War on Mo
tion Picture Houses. ,
ALBANY, Or., April 1. (Special.)
mo ciose motion picture theaters In Al
bany on Sunday is the purpose of an
initiative petition now being circulated
here. This petition calls for the sub
mission of the question to the people
at me city election in December. The
measure provides for closing the the
aters from midnight Saturday night
until midnight Sunday night. The
Young Peoples Christian Union, which
is composed of the endeavor societies
and leagues of the various churches, is
circulating the petition.
An effort was made in the City Coun
cil recently to pass an ordinance clos
ing these theaters on Sunday, it being
defeated by a tie vote.
CHEHALIS BOARD ELECTS
Woman Member Declines Chairman
ship of School Directorate.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. April 1. fSne-
rial.) The newly-organized Chehalis
ircnooi Board has selected C E. Sonne
mann as chairman. Miss Laura
Bhoades was re-elected clerk of the
aistrict. Mrs. Dan Gingrich declined
ir.e ciialrmanshlp of the board. To
mane certain the matter of validity
of some of the outstanding school war
rants an election may be called.
At a big public school meeting held
prior to the recent election it was de
manded that the Board next year run
the schools on the 10-mill levey and
keep Inside the income. To do this the
Board finds itself confronted with the
alternatives of cutting salaries or dis
missing eight teachers.
Ashland Bank Liquidate.
OREGON I AN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. April I. (Special.) The
Treasury Department today announced
the voluntary liquidation of the United
tSates National Bank, of Ashland, Or,
which has consolidated with the First
National Bank of Ashland.
i r - u
Copyright by Underwood & Underwood.
WILLIAM G. M IDOO ASD MISS ELEAXOR WILSOX.
NEW"rORK CITY, March 27. Spe claL) Miss Eleanor Wilson and her
fiance. William G. McAdoo, were ph otographed on Fifth avenue today.
The Secretary of the Treasury, who accompanied the bride-elect of the White
House, showed keen interest in the gowns selected, some of which are to be
very elaborate. ....
GIRL FINDS HERSELF
Story of Kidnaping.
PHYSICIANS CALLED IN
Daughter or Bank Bookkeeper Who
Disappears If alleys, Comes Back
Quietly, at Kirst Uncon
scious of Absence.
NEW YORK, April 1. Sixteen-year-old
Jessie Wood tonight returned to
her home In Ridgefield Park,- N. J., as
quietly as she had left it last night,
when she walked out hatless and dis
appeared. The school she attended
was closed today so that the pupils
might search for her. The girl is a
daughter of Percy I Wood, head
bookkeeper in a New York bank.
She had been worrying -over exam
inations that were to have been held
in the school today. Miss Wood walked
home unaccompanied, entered her home
tonight and went to her roort. It ap
peared for a time that she did net
comprehend that she had been away,
and her family thought she was suf
fering from aphasia.
Two physicians were summoned and
the girl became hysterical and assert
ed she had been kidnaped by two men
near Jier home. Her story was that
she had been taken to New York In
an automobile, kept in a garage over
night and that she escaped this morn
ing and made her way back to Ridge
field. a policeman giving her money for
POSTMASTER SOON OUT
B. W. JOMXSOJr TO GIVE I"P PLACE
. . HELD 1 YEARS.
CervalllM Official. Appointed First by
President McKlnley, te Tin Of
fice Over te His Successor.
CORVALLIS. Or., April 1. (Special.)
After 16 years and three months as
postmaster of Corvallis, B. W. Johnson
W. Johnnon. nrtlrlnir
miitf r of C'orvalltM.
will turn over the office to his suc
cessor. Judge V. P. Moses, as soon as
the latter's commission arrives. A
farewell banquet to Mr. 'Johnson was
v ....... ,
i e-? - i
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i v- . :
given last night by the postoffice
clerks and carriers.
Mr. Johnson's appointment was the
iirsi Oregon appointment made by
President McKinley. the commission be
ing dated In October. 1897. and he innb
charge of the office January 1, 1898. He
was reappointed by President McKinlev
In 1902. by President Roosevelt in 1805,
and by President Taft in 1909
When Mr. Johnson became puajruaster
at Corvallis the annual revenues of the
oince were approximately $4000. Lust
year mey reached the 2S,U00 mark
.o;o me aiijowance lor cierK hire
was liiro, and the postmaster's salary
was 1600. The present allowance for
clerk hire is 16100 per annum. The
postmaster receives a salary of $2600.
When Postmaster Johnson took charge
of the office there were no rural de
liveries, no city delivery, no postal
savings bank, nor parcel post. The of
fice now maintains four rural delivery
uut.es ana nas live city carriers, and
the salary allowance, including that of
postmaster, clerks, rural and city car
riers, but exclusive of substitutes,
amount to 117.756.
The population of Corvallis at' the
time Mr. Johnson first became postma
ter was 1800. The city has now more
The retiring postmaster assisted in
the organization of the Oregon Presi
dential Postmasters' Association, of
which he was the first secretary and
served as such for three years.
QUINCY SCHOOL IN SESSION
Hearings Originally Fixed for Mrs.
Foreman Today, Is Set Aside.
CLATSKANIE. "W, April 1. (Spe
cial.) All was quiet at Quincy school
house today, with school in session, and
there is little likelihood that Mrs.
Floral Foreman, the deposed school
ma'am, and her followers will be found
causing any further trouble, for the
county officials have determined on
drastic action to quell further rioting.
The planned hearing tomorrow on the
original charge against Mrs. Foreman
for disturbing the peace and quiet of
Julncy has been set aside and she will
be held for trial with eight others on
Wednesday next, when Jury trials will
be called. The charge against the de
fendants is precipitating and partici
pating in a riot and aiding In destruc
tion of property.
WIFE DIVORCES VON KLEIN
Decree Granted, 'Woman Is Sued for
Possession of Home.
MINNEAPOLIS, -pril 1. Mrs. Lou
ise Ida Von Klein obtaine da divorce
today in District Court from Edmund K.
C. Von. Klein, former Minneapolis dia
mond merchant, now In Portland Or
convicted of bigamy. ' "
Immediately after the granting of
the divorce the former Mrs. Von Klein
was made defendant in . a suit brought
by Von Klein's attorneys, in which Von
Klein seeks to recover the home, which
has been deeded to his wife.
PHONE RATES ARE SLASHED
Charge tor Portland-Seattle Talk
Over Postal $1 for 5 Minutes.
SEATTLE, Wash, April 1. The Pos
tal Telegraph Company, which has be
gun to give long-distance telephone
service, filed at Olympta today with
the Public Service Commission a sched
ule of rates that makes a deep cut from
those of the Bell Company.
The cities to be connected by Postal
telephone wires are Seattle. Spokane.
Tacoma, EUensburg- and Portland. The
new tariff charges $1 for a five-minute
conversation between Seattle and Port
land, as against $3.65 by the Bell lines,
and J1.50 for a 10-mtnute talk as
against a Bell rate of $6.65.
Heptaplane Gives Good Results.
RHEIMS, France, April 1. A new
type of aeroplane, consisting of seven
planes, arranged in a semicircle, was
tried here today for the first time
and gave good results. The Idea of
the arrangement of the planes is to
give complete stability and it is said
the aviator will have to watch only the
Employe of two Philadelphia hoaterv
mil), receive $20,000 as their share of lvl'a
Roseburg Brewery to Lose Its
Charter for Selling Real
Liquor as Imitation.
PROMINENT MEN AFFECTED
Proceedings to Annul Corporation's
Right to Do Business Are Among
First of Kind on Coast and
Victory Is Xotable.
ROSEBURO, Or.. April 1. (Special.)
District Attorney George M. Brown,
of Koseburg, today won a notable vic
tory, when Judge Harris, of Lane
County, handed down a dtclslon. In
which he overruled the defendant's de
murrer to the plaintiff's complaint in
the case of the State against The Kose
burg Brewing & Ice Company. Inas
much as the plaintiffs complaint set
out a state of facts identical with the
evidence submitted in previous actions
which resulted in the conviction of the
manager and directors o fthe defending
company on charges of selling real
beer as "near" beer, today's decision
has the effect of annualltng the charter
of the brewery.
The action was brought by District
Attorney Brown following the convic
tion of the managers and directors of
the institution. The case was one of
the first of its kind Instituted and tried
on the Pacific Coast.
In his complaint against the brewery
asking for the annulment of its char
ter. District Attorney Brown eet out
that the defending company was a pri
vate corporation, existing and doing
business under the laws of Oregon.
The business of the brewery, as pro
vided by its charter, was to manufac
ture beer and ice and conduct a gen
eral brewery business.
Charter Terms Absurd, la Charge.
It was further alleged by the Dis
trict Attorney that when Doualas
County went "dry" as a whole, the
urewery produced two kinds of beer.
One product was known as "near" beer
and was sold to the trade in "drv" ter
ritory. The other product was genuine
Deer, which the brewing company pre
tended It was shipping Into "wet" ter
ritory for disposition. The District At
torney charged that large quantities
of real beer had been sold In "dry"
territory, thereby abusing the terms of
me company a charter.
The brewery continued to manufac
ture and sell these products until July
3. 1913. when the District Attorney and
Sheriff caused a raid to be made on the
co-called "near" beer resorts operating
In the city. Considerable beer was con
fiscated which upon being analyzed
was shown to contain sufficient alco
hol to make It Intoxicating and make
Its sale a violation of the local option
laws. Warrants were Issued and the
managers and directors of the brewery
were arrested, convicted and ftned.
Drltidaata An ProKlarmt.
At the time of the trials evidence
was Introduced showing that the "near'
beer was sold in bottles, while the
genuine article was kept and sold on
tap. The managers and directors of
the brewery were men of prominence
ana were Influential in local affairs.
but District Attorney Brown prose
cuted them ii vigorously as lie ever
did any law violator. After obtaining
convictions District Attorney Brown
llled an action to annul the charter of
the brewery. le averred that the fact
that the directors and managers of the
brewery had been convicted of violat
ing the local-option laws In connection
with operating the brewery showed
conclusively that the brewery had mis
used Its charter. The District Attorney
set out the specific violations on which
the managers and directors were con
vlctcd and fined. These included many
sales to a nair aozen or more "near"
uerr resort, proprietors, some or whom
testined at the time of the trial.
The annulment proceedings have
been closely watched and the success
ful termination of the suit is regarded
as a big victory for the prosecution
The case was handled lone-handed by
District Attorney Brown.
When Interviewed today regarding
the decision of Judge Harris, Mr.
Broun had nothing to say further
than he believed the ruling verified
the contention of the prosecution as to
the law applicable to the facts in such
EMPRESS EXTENDS SHOW
rVFW ARRAKEMKXT PRO) IOCS
Rearalar Vaudeville Houra Remalu the
Same, but "Merles" Periods Mill
Eleven hours of entertainment dally
will be the programme at the Empress
Theater beginning next Sunday, the
management having decided to enter
the continuous field. The regular
vaudeville shows will be staged ap
proximately at the same hours as
usual, while the extra time will be
taken up with moving pictures. Mr.
Considine having entered into a con
tract with the Mutual Company to ex
hibit its first-run feature films and
comedies. No change in price has been
made, the matlenee and night prices
remaining as heretofore, but the continuous-show
plan will do away with
reserved seats. Hereafter, with tho
exception of boxes and loges. only gen
eral admission tickets will be sold.
For the present the moving-picture
portion of the eEmpress programme
will precede and follow the regular
shows. Persons buying tickets at noon
may remain in the theater, not only
for the film features. but for the
vaudeville show, as well.
The moving pictures will be changed
twice weekly. The feature films, of
which the Empress wrll have first
choice, will include all the notable
film dramas, featuring many famous
actors and actresses won by the mov
ies. Music will be provided for the
picture part of the dally programme.
WEIGHTS LAW FITS ROADS
Material for Highways, Sold by
Cublcs, Must Be Healed.
SALEM. Or.. April 1. (Special.)
Deputy State Sealer of Weights and
Measures Buchtel has notlned the
County Courts that the laws relating
to weights and measures apply to the
hauling of road-building material,
when sale or delivery Is reckoned by
the cubic yard. He suggests that the
County Sealer of Weights and Measures
Investigate the method ut delivery and
sale, checking the rapacity of wagons,
so the counties may- be protected.
Mr. Buchtel said that these precau-
SAX FRANCISCO. April 1 It took
a Jury less than halt an hour In the
Superior Court today to find Paul A.
Spott, an Oakland master plumber, not
guilty of the charge of an offense
against Miss Ida Pearlng.
Upott. with Maury I. Dlggs. ex-State
Architect, and Walter Uilligan. of Sac
ramento, was implicated by the glrL
Dlegs. who already is under sentence
of two and one-halt years in prison on
a white slave charge, preferred by Miss
Marsha Warrington, of - Sacramento.
and Ollligan will apear in the Superior
Court for trial April 20.
WOMAN, 80, WOULD VOTE
Mrs. Spredborough, of Cornelius,
Registers as Republican.
CORNELIUS, Or, April 1 (Special.)
Mrs. Ellen Spredborough. 80 years
old. registered Monday, declaring her
party affiliation to be Republican. Her
children and grandchildren also belong
to the Republican party. They live in
the Verboort and Purdln precincts,
The registration deputy, who is Rev.
Father LeMlller. of Verboort. has on
his books 280 voters. The Verboort
precinct was only created this year.
Mrs. Julius Kindle, mother of a
wealthy farmer, who has attained the
age of 74. also has registered. Her son
is a member of the Verboort Election
Board. She also la a Republican.
SIX POSTMASTERS NAMED
Washington and Idalio Kach Ac
corded Three Appointments.
OREGOXIAX NEWS BL'REAU, Wash
ington. April 1. Postmasters were ap
pointed today as follows:
Washington William W. Whitford.
Lofall. vice John W. Lofall. resigned;
Carl A. Cooper. Pacific Beach, vice E.
A. Tiff an. resigned: Mrs. Ida I White,
Tahola, vice A. B. Roscovius, resigned.
ldaho Albert Beaser. Lorenzo, vice
W. L. Galbralth, removed; Mrs. II. M.
Cook. McCall, vice Jacsfe Kaanta. re
signed; Abraham M. lilll, Pegram, re
appointed. ASHLAND EX-MAYOR DIES
D. V. Provost Expires at Age of S.
Three Brothers Survive.
ASHLAND. Or.. April 1. (Special.)
D. B. Provost, a resident of this city
for the past 20 years and ex-Mayor of
Ashland, died yesterday. He was born
In Canada S3 years a go. He came to
Oregon in 1870, and previous to coming
to this section had resided In the Wil
lamette Valley. lie was Identified with
several business enterprises In Ash
land. He never married.
Pierre Provost, of Ashland. Julian
Provost, of Marlon County, and Moses
Provost, living In the Canadian North
west, are brothers.
LACE SMUGGLED IN MAIL
Importer VIk Calls for aPpers at
Fo?-tofflce Is Arrested.
NEW YORK. April 1. A postoffice
clerk's discovery of expensive laces
and embroideries concealed In news
papers which came by mail from Na
ples. Italy, led to the arrest today of
Henry K Lustlg. a Fifth-avenue Im
porter. Luntlg had called at the,post-
He was held under $u00 ball for ex
amination on a charge of smuggling.
anamination for Polraaters Set.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. April 1. (Special.) Civil Serv
ice examinations are to be held May
to fill vacant postmastershtps at
Houghton, Maione and Silverdale,
H0T,V 10 fRSVEKI CS0U7
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Mrs. Waltxii Baker and Dauqhtek,
"I can always say a good word for
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy." write;
Mrs. Walter Baker, CrooksvlHe, Ohio
"It has been used by my daughter Nor
ma Louise ever since sue was a, baby.
She is subject to croup, and a few dosfe
of this remedy given when that cronpv
cough comes on her quickly dispels thf
attack. She does not object to taking ii
is it is pleaxant to the taste, and beJnf
free front opiates, I know it cannot harm
her. It certainly deserves all the good
things I can say of it."
Pimples and blackheads disappear,
unsightly complexions become clean,
clear and velvety, and hair health and
beauty are promoted by thi regular
use of Reslnol Soap and an occasional
application of Reslnol Ointment. These
soothing, healing preparations do their
work easily, quickly and at little cost.
when even the most expensive cosmetics
and complicated beauty treatments fail.
Physicians have prescribed Reslnol
for nineteen years and every druggist
sells Reslnol foap (25c). and Reslnol
Ointment (SOo. and $1.00). Avoid "Imi
tations" or "substitutes" which a few
unscrupulous dealers offer, they are
usually of Utile value and may even
be positively harmful. For free trial,
write to Dept. 11-R, Reslnol, Balti
Spring has been coquetting vith us for so long thai ire have half
forgotten that the formal beginning of Spring Easter is still to come.
Conns and bonnets, cloaks and suits, that have been ready, these long
leceks are impatient to pop from their boxes and start on their career
of conquest. There are many little touches that give rencitrcd fresh
ness to the goien or suit that has begun its life of usefulness earlier in
the season. Daintily perfect neck fixings, fresh gloves, a bit of the
new ieeln). or a pretty corsage bouquet. ni7Z give the ncver-ivas-seen-before
look so desirable on Easter morning.
And as for nett things they are coming in every day. The mil
linery salons have outdone themselves and spread into larger quarters.
here they may show their alluring contents to better advantage.
New blouses in such variety as to include the type wanted by each
and every woman are arriving daily. And as for suits and cloaks and
dresses there seems to be no end of them.
THREE SPECIAL SALES
First, a washable doeskin Really an excellent glove,
nd one which we are glad to offer to our patrons. A guaran
teed glove, and one of the best washable-in-soap-and-water
gloves known. One-clasp. Regularly sold for $1.25. Spe
Next, an English cape glove In assorted tans
splendid for general wear very durable of fine cape stock.
P. X. M. sewn. Special, SSc.
Lastly, another cape glove One-clasp. P. X. M.
sewn, of fine, flexible. light weight cape stock. In white and
all the fashionable shades of tan Special, 722, instead of
$1.50. First Floor
Dame Fashion Still Demands Ribbons of
Ma foif but they are hard to find, say the dress
makers, the milliners and the shopkeepers. Their
feshionableness has made them too scarce! Try as
they may, the manufacturers cannot make enough
of moire ribbon.
The Lipman-Wolfe Ribbon Shop arranged
months ago for regular shipments of this fashionable
commodity, and so here is a fresh supply just at the
right moment. Another instance of Lipman-Wolfe
foresight and efficiency.
Black Taffeta and Faille Moire Rib
bon, 7 inches wide, special, 48c.
Black Taffeta Moire Ribbon, 10 inches
wide, special, 95c.
- New Bayadere Stripe Faille Ribbon,
in all colors and combinations, 85c.
Taffeta Bayadere Stripe Ribbon in a
host of new colors, $1.00. First Floor
Dress Goods Sale New Wool Crepes
Specially Priced at 98c
Wool crepe is highly approved by the French couturiers this sea
son. It is the paragon that can be puffed and ruffled, where puffs
and ruffles should be. and made to cling in graceful folds where
fashion decree that folds should cling. All of the new colors
French blue, new rose, terra cotta. tango, new green, red. maize,
lilac, navy blue, light blue and shell pink. Just in from our Paris office.
Alligator Crepe Special, $1.38
This is one of the newest and most fashionable of the woolens.
Shown in the Lipman-Wolfe store first, as is usual. Colors Copen
hagen, tango, navy blue, peach, brown and black.
Wool Crepe Special, $1.88
An especially lovely crepe in a wide range of colors, adapted to the
making of suits and coats.
French Serges 98c and $1.33 a Yard
A beautifully finished material and very superior to what you are
accustomed to see in other shops. Especially woven for such purposes
as one and two-piece suits and coats, all colors. Second Floor
INTERESTING COTTON FABRIC NEWS
Here are a few of the charming items from the wash goods de
partment. ELach fabric is the ne plus ultra of up-to-dateness and
beauty of design and color. Of course, each has a wide range
of hues and patterns.
Silk Striped Mercerized Poplin, 25c a yard.
35c Voile, special, 25c a yord 40 inches wide.
$2.00 Sport Cloth, $1.69 36 inches wide.
25c Canton Plisse Crepe, 18c a yard.
75c Silk Brocaded Crepe, 59c a yard. Basement
Trimmings of Sparkling Black
Black net covered with glimmering black spangles and glinting
black jet beads, is the latest cry for hats and gowns. The vogue
for black for evening wear is interesting in view of the penchant for
brilliant colors to be worn at daytime. Indeed, it would seem that
ihere is a faint show of appropriateness in the fancy of madame's
robing herself in black with the approach of the shadows. And black,
by the way, brings out the brilliant whiteness of a white skin in a man
ner truly wonderful. Priced at
FOR THE LITTLE FRAULEIN
CHARMING NEW FROCKS FROM BERLIN
Prices, 89c, $125, $1.35 and $1.75
i Hand-Embroidered Frocks.. . .$3.50
Bespeaking German good sense and sterling worth, these little
frocks have come all the way from the Und of toys and happy chil
dren to adorn the wee "madchen" of the Pacific Coast. Not in
many a long day have we Seen such delightful dresses to eloquent
of childhood, of play and good times. For little girls of from I to
6 years. Fourth Floor
Shepherd Check Suits in the Boys' Shop
The Boys' Shop has come to the front. It has taken a more front
ward place on the Fourth Floor, too. Altogether, it has grown amaz
ingly. This morning it offers a complete assortment of boys' coats and
suits in the popular shepherd plaids and checks. Norfolk suis for
boys of from 6 (o 1 7 years. Middy, Russian blouse and novelty
suits for little boys from 2 J2 to 8 jjears.
Priced at from $5.00 to $14.50. FourfA Floor
MEN'S NEWS AN IMPORTANT SALE OF
NIGHT SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS
$125 and $1.00 Night Shirts, Special, 79c
Made of fine white muslin, trimmed with fancy braid, and others
with silk trimmings. V-neck styles, which are very comfortable for
75c Night Shirts, Special, 63c
Made of good wearable quality of muslin every garment cut full
in size made with V-neck and shown in plain and trimmed styles.
$1.50 Pajamas, Special, $1.15
Summer weight and Summer styles in pajamas, made from madras
doth, in plain and fancy weaves. In white, blues and tan. which
are good washing colors. All trimmed with silk frogs.
$3.00 and $2.50 Pajamas, Special, $1.85
Pajamas made of extra fine madras, cheviot and mercerized sheet
ing. Military and V-neck styles, trimmed with silk frogs and shown
in Summer colors. - First Floor
from $1.25 to $5 a yard.