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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1914)
ASTORIA ASKS ONLY
TTTTC KOKXTNtt OTIEOOVTAN.
PARITY WITH SOUND
Portland Rates Not in Dispute
at All Railroad View,
HUNTINGTON LETTER AIDS
I .Companies Lawyers Dispute Mean
ing and Argue Charges to Mouth,
vt River Should Xot Be Same
as for 100 Miles Iess.
Con tinned From First Page.)
SOME OF THE PRINCIPAL PARTICIPANTS IN ASTORIA RATE CASE HEARING
by the people who- are Interested In reml
estate, but these people will some time learn
that in opposing Astoria as the embarkadero
of their reg'on of country they have been
making a mistake; although they may con
tinue strenuously to hold to their views un
til the people living on the borders of Puget
Sound shall have had time to so Increase
and improve their facilities for the transfer
of tonnage between rail and ship that the
danger and Injury to Portland shall have
become everywhere recognised, and it might
then take years for the gravity line to as
sert Itself, as It is bound to do sooner or
later, since no other power can compete
continnously with gravity. The time to act
for Portland and that country of which she
Is, and will no doubt remain, the financial
center, s now, and I have no doubt that
the wisdom and Justification of my action
In declaring in favor of making Astoria a
common point now will be seen in the com
paratively near future by all the people of
your part of the country.
I have been told that Mr. Scott, editor of
The Oregonlan. understands this question
as I do, and if he should use his great abil
' Ity and influence to make Astoria the em
barkadero of Portland, only a small per
centage of the tonnage of the Columbia
River watershed will be lifted over the
Cascade Mountains to go to Puget Sound:
and even tnat smau part win u ms. .
-ourse only for a short time, for gravity
lines on the land and great ships on the sea
are going to determine the lines of tradu
and the direction of tonnage hereafter. In
acting along these lines I may not be serv
ing . my own best Interests at present, but
the future is longer than the present, and
he does well who recognises the signs of
the times and gets out of the way of the
Portland lias neighbors on Puget Bound
who are not only wise but energetic. With
Seattle- natural advantages to compete
with, Portland meets, it seems to me, the
Imminent "Sanger of losing her financial
prestige. 'W'iih a seaport like Astoria
Ver embarkadero, Portland, in my opinion,
ran rxain for practically all time to come
her proud position as the financial center
of the great Northwest.
Meaning; la Disputed.
The railroad attorneys received the
Huntington letter with due respect, but
Immediately tried to discredit its re
lation to the present case.
"What Mr. Huntington undoubtedly
meant," suggested H. A. Scandrett, of
the Union. Pacific, "was transconti
nental rates. Of course, Astoria is
entitled to terminal rates on trans
continental business and has them.
"No, he meant rates from the inte
rior," replied Senator Fulton. "The
transcontinental rates were in effect at
the time the letter was written. It
could have meant nothing but interior
Letter Placed In Record.
The examiner ruled that the letter
should go into the record where it can
"speak for Itself."
in further support of the theory
that the cost of operation should gov
ern the rate. Senator Kulton intro
duced a witness, H. A. Brandon, an ex
pert engineer, to- show that the cost
of operating . a standard train over
the Northern Pacific from Spokane to
Tacoma is $2461.71 and over the Great
Northern from Spokane to Seattle
The cost of operating the same train
from Spokane to Astoria over the Spo
kane. Portland & Seattle, the North
Bank road, is $734.99. Mr. Brandon de
clared. The cost of operating a standard
train from Pasco to Astoria is $348.59;
from Pasco to Tacoma, $1272.03. or 3.6s
times the Astoria rate.
Kffert of Rates Described.
Senator Fulton presented a letter re-
: V.,- m T Kach nf th
tCIlLly v 1 1 L L ' : 1 1 " i . -
Koyal Mail Packet Company, telling of
the effect that terminal rates at As-
toria will have on import and export
Dusiness in ine uuiumuis ivcr.
Fritz Kirchhoff, agent for the Hamburg-American
Steamship Company, ex
plained that the rates that Astoria is
asking for would not neccessarily de
prive Portland of any of its steamship
C E. Dant, of Dant & Russell, lum
ber dealers, declared that existing rates
rnittMv rause orders for lumber to
go to Grays Harbor and the Puget
Sound country met otherwise might go
to Astoria, .
land savings and loan association, who
WaS 111 mo Cic . 0.1.. ""-J"" j
sko, testified that the present rates
"common decency, equity and justice"
entitle Astoria to terminal rates.
i . Ttron, taaI Mtnts dealer; Ci.
B. Stout, manager of the new Astoria
mill, anfl W. r . jacuregur, ui m A3-
xoria dua wwicj -
tt vel y, are deprived of trade extension
possibilities by reason of the present
mam IrteK Introduced.
Letters were introduced as evidence
from Carl R. Gray, ex-president of the
Great iNortnern; n,iuiiu oyruuio,
j . tho Knnthnrn Pacific: J. D. Far
Company; J. M. Hannaford, president
of the Northern .Pacific, and W. D.
Skinner, traffic manager of the North
Bank road, inese itiwn " ...
. . . I ..twta V.notnr Will,
in repiy w luquutw -
to- regarding possible rate reductions
Jor Astoria. Thejy declared. In effect,
t . . . 3..;a ar!A i mnossible.
mat i ui.u"- - -- r'- .
As a praiiminairy m
Senator FuUnn. . ine morning session
. . . 1 r-Vi CI T ccrn rdt An&H-
ua nublin dock commission of
s. i xieer mi
A Tnrtland. that Improvements being
rnade at the mouth of the Columbia
will permit ocean, going carriers of all
idies to enter 'th river without diffi
'j !. Artr.Hn will ba In nosi-
"'.TV anu w"1" -
I n to handle freight and passenger
Araffic on equal tonditions with Puget
I Sound. Acvaataa-e. Told.
F J Walsh, engineer for the Port
of Astoria, told or the work being done
at Astoria to improve the shipping fa
"liues of the mw public docks, now
under construction, and of the natural
," .a.srns.rl,,lar. rate expert for
the Oregon State Railroad Commission,
rented figure, showing that the
rates on various mmodlties are nign
plre on both easbound and westbound
tr?.ffia f4 H,. also tO sbOW
thain Southern California the Santa
n.ti , ji ,,iH distances of
;1 ,," or mo to place San Diego
and Los Angeles on a equality. wUh
the evident purpse ui j " "
a, . . r, , KATiAfit Astoria,
iiar arransci"""- , , . . .
Senator Fultonwill conclude his case
at me session b-ginning at o'clock
thlsmornins. TIe defendant railroads
hav. promised tt finish their case to-
oay, even n s"- vu
I Bar-. - --i
WEDXESDAY, JULY 1, 1914. - -
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BUnE IS DECLARED
UNSAFE FOR IYER
Rival Union President Says,
However. That "Citizens of
Butte" May Return.
MAYOR ADVISES ABSENCE
REBEL STILL DELAYS
Carranza Pleads He Has Not
Heard From Associates.
GOOD FAITH IS DOUBTED
Impression In Washington Is That
Effort Is Made to Gain Timo
While Campaign Toward
Capital Is Pressed.
SO. With the
nAoniuiwt w .
Mexican mediation conference at Ni
agara Falls on the eve of a recess
pending tha proposed meeting of rep
. . , m ... i xTiirta. and the
resemaiives ui , ,
rebels to discuss the internal affairs of
their republic. General jarra.n.
chief of the rebels, tonight telegraphed
his agents In Washington that he had
not yet heard from his associate lead
ers with regard to me wisuoju -ttcipating
in such a conference
. .....,.ntat ires, who had
expected earlier in the day that some
definite reply migni AJ"'r'"'M-'
night, announced later that nothing
. . . , ,,ii tomorrow at
WOUia DO leoi lieu : .
the earliest. The general belief here
was that it would De soma " "'1
any decision was reached. Income
' .u. nno. ic Tinrslstent that
quarters mo icc.xuo ' . n,
the constitutionalist leaders will delay
replying to the inviiauou
1 - t in the confer-
meuiaxors to uw - ,
ti...-..'. H.iacates as long
ence wiui nui" :
as possible in order to gain tin e for
. il.u nm IntArTin.1
straightening oui mon
affairs and to force their-military cam
paign as near as possible to Huerta s
stronghold at -iviexito
Disquieting Rumors Heard.
t iv. ohBia finally re
. . tM a n v wav with
ruse lo nesu"i " J - ,
Huerta's delegates over the internal
affairs of Mexico, it is said a protocol
between the United States and Huerta
.. i.t.,..unQi problems would be
completed, but while some form of pro
visional government might be agreeu
to, it hardly could be effective so long
. i. i Aimiiitinn continued.
ttt CllO ill w no " -
Considerable apprehension was cre
ated in official quarters over an un
official report communicated to the
State Department that Huerta had be
gun to -get his family near the east
ern coast of Mexico by sending two ol
his children toward Puerto Mexico. This
led -to reports that he was preparing
to flee from Mexico in order to save
himself and family from falling Into
the hands of the rebels. Another dis
quieting development was the advice
to EngliBh subjects to leave Mexico
given by Sir Lionel Carden, the Brit
ish Minister at Mexico City. Although
Sir Lionel Carden explained that he
feared a famine in food and fuel, his
action aroused fears of an- uprising in
Mexico City or its environs.
Breark Threatens Complications.
Reports continue to reach Washing
ton relating to the widening of the
breach between General .yilla and Gen
eral Carranza. Should this become
more serious, the International situa
tion. It is admitted, would be further
Another of the constitutionalist rep
resentatives to reach Washington to
day was Francisco Urquidi. who has
been acting as consul for the Carran
zaists at New York. He had been re
called to Mexico and tarried here to
confer with Carranza's Washington
agents before proceeding to Monterey.
Mediators Packing Trunks.
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont. June 30. An
indennlte recess of mediation was de-
i " S
WEST VIRGINIA DRY'
Passing" Into Prohibition Col
umn Marked by Tragedies.
1 judge K. V. Brown, of Seattlet or
Great Northern. 2 1 a. '
torney for Nortl Bank. 8 W. .
Skinner. Traffic Manager .of the
North Bank Road. 4 H. A. acand
wtt. of Chicago, Attorney for Union
Pacific. 0 W. A. Meara, fllanaser
Transportation Bureau, Seattle
Chamber of Commerce. 6 H. E.
Lonnsbury, General Freight Agent
O.-W. R. A N. Company. 7 W. D.
Scolf, General Manager North Bank.
8 Henry Blakely, of St. Paul, Gen
eral Freight Agent Northern Pacific.
8 j. 7i. Teal. Attorney Portland
Chamber of Commerce. 10 C. J.
Donnelly. of St. Pnnl, Attorney
cided upon today by Ambassador Da
Gama of Brazil, and Ministers Buarez
and Naon, of Chile and Argentina, re
spectively. ' . - ' ,
This action followed the receipt of a
note from General Carranza expressing
an inclination to take part in informal
conferences with Huerta delegates for
the solution of Mexico's internal prob
lem, but asking for more time in which
to consult his subordinate generals.
The mediators explained tonight that
mediation had not adjourned, but that
perhaps the last formal meeting had
been held. "Communication hereafter
will be carried on by telegraph from
the different homes of tha mediators
and delegates. .
n-1. v. .. i .. t noiorai that no far as
Niagara Falls is concerned mediation
is over. The three mediators win b"
a farewell luncheon to the newspaper
men tomorrow and the colony will be
gin to pack their trunks.
MII.TON PROW, AGED 60, ENDS
OWN LIFE WITH BOTLXET.
BELLS OF CHURCHES TOLL
Saloons, Breweries and Distilleries
Closed hy One of Most Drastic
Measures Ever in EMect; 3000
Men Lose Employment.
P.irents of Woman Deny Man Was In
Irtive With Her Mystery Surrounds
Tragedy Coroner to Hold Inquet.
BOISE!, Idaho, June 30. (Special.)
Milton Prow shot and killed vhis niece,
Miss Mary Palmer, . and then killed
himself at the Palmer homestead, J 2
miles east of Boiso on the Mountain
Home road, today. The bodies were
found behind the ranch barn at noon
by the parents of the girL There was
a bullet wound behind her right ear
and a bullet hole over his right eye.
There is mystery connected with the
tragedy. The authorities are at a loss
to find a cause for the deed. Mr.
Prow was 60 years old and Miss Palmer
between 30 and 35. There had been no
trouble at the ranch so far as her par
ents know. They deny that Mr. Prow
was infatuated with his niece.
A Coroner's inquest will be held here
Friends' Select school. Philadelphia. Is
now In WOU year- ox activity, .
CHARLESTON. W. Va., June 30.
With the ' tolling of church bells
throughout the state, West Virginia ai
midnisrht entered the column oi pro-
hikttinti Bfaton. 'fhfl last day of
licensed sale of liquors was beclouded
by nva tragio aeams.
One man was murdered in a Charles
ton saloon and robbed of 90 cents.
rmmtv hal the bloodiest rec
orH. iis four deaths occurred there.
tt ' Ti A TTpTirv Mavnard
xieiiiy w." j
T-i . . . pnnBtailati nttArrmtftd to H.T-
UCf Ul.f V . . l . , r
rest xliram rrince, who u.u uia"u
i at rutlK'W and in
the sohoting which , followed Carlton
was killed, .frince o.ea ui mo wuuuua
Airon Msredith and Thomas Doran,
m intirfl worA cremated when their
cabin at Rose Siding was burned to
. u .. Tha mAn hurf laid in Quan
tities of liquor and accidentally set Are
to their camn. ,
... vnn U tt t law whlr-h HA
came effective at midnight, closes 4200
saloons in to cilic m t,o, ..- -
, n 1 Bnrl nnA H i wt i 1 IfTV thrOWS
3000 men out of employment, takes
from the revenue oi counues, uu
.imAat n nno nort. It Is one of
the most drastic prohibition measures
ever put Into effect. It provides that
spirituous liquors can be ma-ae anasoio
only for medical, mecnanicai bho bhu
The law was passed by a majority or
91,88b In iNovemoer,
WASHINGTON EAGLES ELEC
Olympla Convention Adjourns Out
of Respect to Dead Member.
nf vnrtTA tVauh Tlin A 30.- At th
j. . , -
state convention of Eagles today these
srrand officers were eiecieo: presi
j , t. v. WnlfA Concrete: vice-nresl
dent, R. A. Chambers, Spokane chap
lain J. J.-Senac, jNortn lasima; con
ductor, George H. Campbell, Kalama
.-tt Pr-jnif Dowd. Seattle: treas
urer, S. a! Hoag, Hoquiam; inner guard.
A. T. Bedell, Walla Walla; outer guard,
t m - c" i tt h ttt n ti rl h trustees John
Gronow, Aberdeen: Harry A. Hart, Port
Townsend; I. N. Holmes, uiympia.
Wdlla Walla was selected as the next
convention place. The question oi i
, .1 t,nn.A waa rp.fftrred to the in
coming trustees. Resolutions expressed
sympathy for the Salem, Mass., fire
sufferers and tenaerea materia- am
to Its lodge. As an expression of sorrow
for the death of George Morrasch, of
Seattle, who died here today follow
ing an automobile accident last night,
the convention eliminated further fes
tivities and adjourned.
Hoke Smith to Be Opposed.
MARIETTA, Ga., June 30. Joseph M.
Brown, twice Governor of Georgia, to
night formally announced bis candi
dacy for the United States Senate vto
succeed Hoke Smith. Senator Smith's
term, expires March. 3, 1915. . ,
Factions Hold Separate Meetings,
Seceders Having 3157 Names on
Books Ijoyal Element Se
cret In Movements.
dittth Mnnt June 30. The two
factions of the Butte metal miners
i.u meAtinsrs here roniguu
The new union met In the largest hall
in Butte and the loyal members of the
Butte local of the Western Federation
of Miners in a place known only to
Th, r,iH union's officers refused 10
tell the number of miners who have
re-enrolled ln-the union. The new ln-
a TTT-rryntrfl tion which nas
UT.Jt;itLi-" w m
nrnlren from the federations junsaiv
tinn hafl 3157 names on its books.
. , - r ti . , i H t, r T n A new j
.f resiaeiifc utwui.
union. Bald that It would not be ad
visable for Charles H. Moyer, president,
and other general officers of the fed
eration to return to Butte. He said
the men were not wanted here.
Moyer's Presence Not Advisable.
I-, ..1.4 nf ta fldviRAhle for Moyer
or any of the executive board mem
bers of the Western Federation to re
turn to Butte the way the miners iooi
-i 4 A " ,! r. nnt want li II V of thOSO
41 ' w " -
gunmen or murderers to come back
here. The men are . nui wiu -and
It won't be wise for them to come
i. v- tnr Hurt Rllev. Dresldent of
Ijaiv. t -
the Butte local, and other men who
are citizens of Butte, I suppose i. win
be all right for them to come, so far
as I know, but from the way the min
ers feel it wont do for others to
unnn,i4'. RtatAmAnt was made in
connection with the request of Gov
ernor Stewart for information from
Mayor Duncan as to whether police
protection would be given to Butte
miners wno now mo i"s"
Mayor Urges Staying Away.
Mayor Duncan's reply to the Gov
. "Persons responsible for or con
cerned in firing from Miners' Union
Hall on citizens last Tuesday night
would best insure peace by remaining
away from Butte. Quiet prevails now
and the city is prepared i an u
to use full polico power to protect
,.iti,.t. in whlih ourDOse the presi
dent of' the new union assures us his
full co-operation. There is mucn per
sonal resentment against lawless pro
vokers of troubles Tuesday, but I know
of no organized conspiracy against per
sons. If the parlies concerned wuu.u
j .n.AiFQi with the cltv au-
thoritles instead of attempting meet
ings, no doubt peace couiu uo uuuu-
tita flr, lAnsirtinpnt today began
tearing down the menacing walls of
the miners' hall, wmen was wrecaeu
by dynamite last Tuesday night.
Riot Rewards Are Offered.
fntKiinir S-tooo in connection
with the miners' riots of the last two
weeks. A reward of iuoo was oi-
m i - u .. 1 ... r- it f Krnest J. XNOy.
who was killed in the street in front
of the Miners' Union Hall a week ago.
A reward of the same amount was
. .. -i v..- tha rnnvlrtlon of the man
who pushed Alderman Curran from the
window of the miners Duuaing va mo
day of the first riot, curran s ieg uu
wrist were fractured.
f cinni) fflph also were of'
fered for the conviction of men who
j IA h rintTiKI of Patrick Sulli-
van and William O'Nell, officers of the
LASSEN TO BE WATCHED
EXPERT SAYS TIME ALONE CAN
TELL OF OUTCOME.
Volcano May Subside, but Examples
of Vesuvius and Krakatoa Are
Cited to Show Possibilities.
WASHINGTON. June 30. Reporting
today on the activity of Lassen peak,
in California. J. S. Diller, an agent of
the United States Geological Survey,
who has returned from there, declared
that "time alone can tell what Lassen
Is going to do."
"The volcano," he said, "may sub
side to its former quiescence, but we
must not forget that it was only the
t.i a VoRnvhia that was blown
off to make Monte Zomma and the
Vesuvius of today. K.rakatoa oiew up
from the very base with tremendous
effect. There seems no good reason
at present to fear a Krakatoan out
break at Lassen Peak, but the part of
wisdom dictates a close watch."
That heat had arisen recently In the
core of Lassen Peak was evident, Mr.
Diller reports. The fact, however, that
other hot places about the mountain
were not yet perceptibly hotter indi
cated, he added, that the rise of tem
peratures was local, "and does not, at
least as yet, affect tho mountain
FEARS FELT FOR OBSERVERS
Latest Outburst Believed to Have
Had Serious Results.
RED BLUFF, Cal., June 30. Grave
apprehension exists tonight for the
safety of a party of observers who left
Warm Springs today to visit the crater.
No word has been received from them
since the new outburst of the peak and
it is generally feared that serious in
jury may have befallen them.
A report is current tonight that a
party of forest rangers was near the
. f v, a riAfilr whpn the eleventh
t;ieot wi '
eruption began and that harm was
done to them ny tne snower oi tucks
and volcanic substance. Telephone
communication with tne points near
Lassen peak is poor tonight and the
report has not been verified.
MORGANS TAKE IN PARTNER
Dvt'lght W. Morrow, Son of School
Principal, Joins Banking Firms.
NEW YORK. June 30. Dwight W.
Morrow will become a partner tomor
row in the banking firms of J. P. Mor-
o thia ritv! Drexel & Co.
l Philadelphia; Morgan, Grenfell &
Announce the Following
Important Clearance Sales
A Suit Sale of Greatest Economy
- Suits Selling Regularly at $25 to $35
These suits are all this season's newest models, showing the late
style tendencies, skirt, made with tunics and flounces, kimono sleeve,
and novelty collars and cuffs.
And the materials are plain and fancy wool crepes, gabardines,
serges and fancy checks of the finest wool.
You will find very smart plain tailored models, as well as fancy
trimmed and novelty models. Some of te blue serge suits have trim
mings of black taffeta; other models have fancy tnmmings or selt
covered ball buttons. Third Floor
Fancy Beads for Necklaces, Chains, Purses
Now on Sale in the Art Needle Section, Fifth Floor
Pearls, gold and steel shot and cut. pink and white coral, new
Venetian beads, fancy pink. blue, green and dark blue beads; jets
of all kinds, large and small; new gold Venetian beads, new
glass rondels. 5c to 75c a dozen and 10c up to $1.00 a string.
Women's Knit Underwear at Clearance Prices
NEW KNIT UNDERWEAR SECTION, FIRST FLOOR
A real opportunity sale of almost every kind of knit underwear
that women need from now on throughout the season.
The kind of underwear you don't often find. Generously fash
ioned according to the most careful and accurate measurements, that
we have tested and found most suitable for women.
And they are made of fine lisle thread and soft finished cotton,
in styles most comfortable for Summer wear.
60c Union Suits of finest Egyptian yarn 43c
75c Swiss-ribbed Lisle Thread Union Suits 43c
35c Union Suits of pure white cotton yarn 23c
35c Fine Ribbed White Cotton Vests 23c
65c Union Suits of fine Egyptian yarn &c
45c Union Suits of fine ribbed cotton . JJc
$1.25 and $1.00 Vests, silk mixed or lisle . . .S9e
All Silk Jersey Petticoats
Very Special $1.98
When you see these petticoats you will wonder how they could
be sold for so. little in fact, this is the lowest price ever quoted on
all-silk Jersey petticoats. They are made with a fancy ktufc-pleatrd
flounce of satin, in your choice of black, navy, peacock, w.staria.
Copenhagen and emerald green.
No phone orders filled, none sent C. O. D. wJ noni
will be exchanged. .r Floor
Sports Hats for Midsummer Wear
At Clearance Prices
COLFINE OUTING HATS, SPECIAL, $1.45
Of white golfine. trimmed with a band of grosgrain ribbon or self
material. They come in smart styles with straight and flexible brims
in different shapes.
WHITE FELT HATS, SPECIAL, 65c
These hats are of pure white felt, with white grosgrain ribbon band.
They are soft and pliable and easily adjusted to any number of be
THE "HURLINCHAM" HATS, $1.95 AND $2.50
The smartest, most fashionable outing hats in the East, for motor
ing, boating and all other outdoor sports wear. They are of imported
fancy wool mixtures, plaids and checks.
PRICED SPECIALLY AT $2.45, $2.95 AND $4.95
We have Just received a new shipment of women's, misses' and
children's Panama hats in medium, small and large shapes, with
side-roll brims or in straight sailor effects. They are of extra good
Qualities and make ideal hats for Summer wear.
.,.pp c-nrr't A T A OS
TRIMMED PANAMA tiM o, orcwii-, f-. g
Exceptionally clever' and smart hats for midsummer wear, in small
and medium shapes, some with satin and silk undertacings and others
with half crown facings. The trimmings are ribbons, wings and
WHITE SATIN HATS, $4.95, $5.95, $6.95
New tailor shapes with small, medium and large brims, in all-
.atin or with facings of black or natural colored straw with trim
mings of wings, feathers and flowers, in smart tailored effects or
models for dress wear.
Sweaters for Outing Wear at Unusual Prices
For Women and Children
Our new sweater shop on the third floor' is showing the nio.t
desirable models in women's and children s sweaters, practically all a
July Clearance Sale prices. The materials comprise both silk and
wool, in comfortable weights and fashionable and serviceable colors.
Here are a few of the sweaters that we have especially selected for
a week-end and Fourth of July outing tale.
$4 00 RUFF-NECK MANNISH SWEATERS. . . . .$3.00
$5 00 V-NECK FANCY STITCH SWEATERS . . .$3 75
SS OO SOFT FINISHED WOOL SWEATERS $4.50
i6 SO PLAIN STITCH MANNISH SWEATERS. .$5.00
6 00 V-NECK ANGORA WOOL SWEATERS. .$4.95
7 50 RUFF-NECK HEAVY SWEATERS $5.95
XI SO CHILDREN'S V-NECK SWEATERS $1.00
$2 00 CHILDREN'S PLAIN STITCH SWEATERS $1.50
?3 2S CHILD'S BYRON COLLAR S WE A TERS 2.50
Boys' $1.75-$2.25 Wash Suits $1.59
In Middy, Balkan, Oliver and Russian Styles
Of striped galatea. fancy ginghams, plain chambray and percales.
They have long or short sleeves and straight or bloomer style pants.
Trimmings are plain and colored bandings, or contrasting colors.
White Russian suit are also included, with or without collars.
Sizes 2J2 to 8 years. -,. w
compensation Isw of Vew Jersey and
has been serving as one of the counsel
defending the constitutionality of that
Co.. of London, and Morgan. Harjes &
Co.! of Paris.
Mr. Morrow is 49 years old. He Is a
son of James E. Morrow, for many
years principal of the high schoo. at
Allegheny. Pa. He was graduated from
Amherst College in 1895 and from Co
fumbia Law School in 1899 For 1 )-r.
he has been engaged actively n the
Practice of law in New York City
Mr Morrow is on the executive com
mittee of the Bar Association of New
York and is a member of the state and
National bar associations. Mr. Morrow
tion which resulted in the workmen s
Breaking of Gangplank ratal.
BOSTON'. June SO. Henry Cosgrovc.
an aged Itoxbury man, was killed to
day and four other persons were hurt,
one seriously, when a gang plank Lad
ing from a plor in Charlestown to the
White Star liner Cymric, broke and
fell on the people below it.
8 C. TSrlnkley. of Muntt CUT. N. ".
ass.ru h. has th. lousul bsard la to