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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1915.
Judge Davis Cites Success
of Crime Deterrent in
DOCKET IS TRANSFERRED
Administration of Penalty Credited
for Jteducing Number of Prison
ers to One Old Law Pro
vides Lash for AYifebeater.
"The whipping post is the best deter
rent of crime I ever have seen, ""ej
should have it in Oregon," remarked
r-..r,rr. v Davis. f!ireuit Judjre, vester-
oav, just after he had completed a
- three months' term as judge of the
criminal department. The remark was
occasioned by aa item in the State
T)Aoitr n npwNtiRiwr published at
Laurel, Del.. Judge Lavls' native city.
Th item said: .
"The county Jail at Georgetown is
without a prisoner and Sheriff Jacob
West Is idle, the turnkey is on his va
cation, chickens are roosting in the
cells and the jallyard probably will be
planted in early corn unless anotner ap
plicant appears. The lone prisoner. 1.1
wood Armstrong, who was afraid to
stay by himself, was paroled for two
vears to C. S. Kichards. of Georgetown,
after having confessed to stealing Ave
Whlpplaar PMt Get Credit.
The whipping post penalty is pre
scribed for many crimes and misde
meanors in Deleware, and to this fact
Judee Davis credits the emptiness of
the Georgetown Jail.
"Criminals don't make Delaware their
tnnnine nlace." said Judge Davis.
They are afraid of the whipping post.
I believe that on this account ueiiw.
is freer from crime than any other
state in the Vnion.
There are only four public prose
rutors in the state, and they can't make
a living at their work. The Attorney
r;nrai and three deputies, one for
each county, handle all the prosecu
tions. Kven though they are so few.
these men have to depend on private
practice to make a living.
. "If they had the whipping post in
Oregon there would be far less crime
here. A man will think twice before he
commits a crime when he knows what
the post looks like, but many of them
do not fear Jail sentences.
Old Law Provides Penalty.
"I've seen the whipping post in oper
ation back there myself. One day 1
saw them administer 216 lashes not
all to the same man. of course. It
would have killed him. One negro got
40 lashes for highway robbery. They
bared his body to the waist, manacled
his hands about the big post the 'hug-a-lng
Susan' 1 believe they call It and
whipped him with a cat-o'-nine-tails.
I never heard such screaming in my
life, but when it was over I think that
negro resolved never to hold up any
"Yes," continued Judge Davis. "I
think the whipping post as an institu
tion is about the best deterrent of crime
A musty old Oregon law. now fallen
Into disuse, permits the whipping-post
penalty for wife-beaters. There is no
record of this penalty having been pre
scribed in Oregon during the past ten
Criticising the state, and county for
"dVrellctton In furnishing some oc
cupation for convicts while confined,"
and referring to the Inadequacy of the
penaltv provisions on Oregon s crim
!nal statutes. Judge Davis yesterday
Issued a list of recommendations on
the close of his three months' term as
Judre of the criminal department.
The establishment of state Indus
trial schools for girls and for young
men is recommended. For this pur
pose Judge Davis says the state shohld
divert "some of its funds which it
now uses to foster higher education."
The statement issued by Judge Davis,
In part, is as follows:
I,i elocire; nij" term as Jurtise of the crim
inal department. 1 wiah to commend the of -J-t-c
of the Dis-rlet Attorney for Its ef
ficiency and falrress In the prosecutions
tuai have come before- me.
riibllu Defender Noi Needed.
o tone us this office is administered aa
mulcr the Incumbent thia county will never
I'- in need of a public riefn1cr. The court
has been particularly ltnjireascd by the at'
ttt j-ie of tlie District Attorney and hla dep
uties in according to the nc-used every con-
aideratlon and ail the protection to which
they are entitled under the law.
The two criticisms I would offer are the
Inmle-iuao of the law providing penalties
and the dereliction of the state and countv
in furnishing aome occupation for convicts
hlle confined. ,
The penalties are often too severe for "the
offense cnarpea ami ine court is (riven nu
.-discretion other than to Impose the penalty
provided and fixed by law and send the
culprit to the penitentiary or grant a parole.
There should be. a wider latitude given to
the trial Judge. There are many occasions
when a young offender will plead guilty to
a charge carrying with it a penitentiary
sentence: the court is reluctant to Imposo
such a s-ntence. and yet is of the opinion
that some punishment should follow the
.crime and that a parole should not be
granted. Tet under the law one or the
other of these alternatives must be followed.
Thus the trial Judge la unable to do eub
aranttal Juatice as between the state and
the defendant. -
If the state would divert some of Its funds
which It now uses to foster higher educa
tion to the building and maintenance of an
Industrial school for young men and girls
who go wrong and really and desperately
reed the help, aoclety at large would be
Tf the state would utilize the productive
ability of its convlcta It would be an eco
nomic measure and society again would be
gon State Normal School at Monmouth,
is at the Seward.
H. E. Llppman, an insiirance man of
Seattle, is at the Oregon.
Andrew Kennedy. Seattle business
man, is at the Cornelius.
I s. Hughes, a lumberman of Ches-
terbrook. is at the Carlton.
J. H. Estes. a business man of Pen
dletonr la at the Perkins.
J. Jfattey. a real estate man of Mc-
Minnvtlle. is at the Perkins.
P. R. Beals. a Tillamook real estate
operator, is at the Imperial.
Carle Abrams. of the 8alem States
man staff, is at the Nortonia.
D. K. Sutherland, of Iron wood, Mich.,
is registered at the Portland.
Edward 8. Chadwlck. an insurance
man of Boise, is at the Oregon.
R. A. Hoerner, a fruitgrower of
Anaheim, Cal., is at the Nortonia.
M. M. Moore, and Mrs. Moore, of
Fargo, N. D., are at the Cornelius.
Joseph Swahaw, a prominent resi
dent of Garibaldi, Is at the Carlton.
H. G. Wolf, manufacturer, of Cham-
bersburg. Fa., is at the Multnomah.
x. -n, jonnsion, manager ot coat
mines near Centralia, is at the Imperial.
J. I. Westervelt and daughter are
registered at the Portland from Green
ville, S. C.
E. Miller and Miss .Miller are reg
stered at the Portland after a trip to
the California expositions.
L. S. Hoge, of Morris. IlUis at the
Seward with Mrs. Hoge. They plan to
be in Portland for the Rose Festival.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Vinton. Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Natchez and O. I De Mess
and daughters, of Portland, are among
arrivals at the Hotel Clark.
Floyd Collins, chief clerk of the Nor
tonia Hotel, has returned after three
weeks' absence due to illness. Mr. Col
lins visited Seattle Vancouver and
Victoria while away.
George R. Tremblay. for the last six
months night clerk at the Multnomah,
has been promoted to' the day shift.
working alternately with W. G. West.
Kdward Black, well known in hotel
circles of Seattle and Portland, suc
ceeds Mr. Tremblay.
JEW JOB SPURNED,
Highway Engineer Hurriedly
Leaves Office, Refusing
Place Board Offers.
GOVERNOR IS ATTACKED
Charges Made Are Answered by
Executive in General Denial
and Statements Are Called .
Falsehoods When Reported.
ARMY FILM HAS THRILLS
"THE COMMANDING OFFICER" AT
PEOPLES IS GRIPPING STORY.
Rhea Mitchell In "The Fakir" at the
Sunset Head Bill Interspersed
W. Martin, of Forest Grove, is at the
J. H. Rogers, of Albany, is at the
Dr. H. S. Pernot, of Corvallls, Is at
A. J. Bracker, of Eugene, is t the
CS. O. Montgomery, of Drain, Is at
Dr. W. E. Mallory, of Newberg. is at
D. H. Butler, of Dayton. Wash, Is at
Leo Bassler. a farmer of Sumpter, is
at the Oregon.
R. C. Holberg, of Salem. Is registered
at the Imperial.
W. C. Knighton, a Salem architect.
Is at the Seward.
W. E. McDorman. of San Francisco,
is at the Multnoman.
Andrew Roth, a tourist from Ackley,
la.. Is at the Carlton.
Robert L. Rice, a tourist from Boston,
Is at the Multnomah.
Edward Ford, manufacturer, of Chi
cago, is at the Carlton.
J. M. Eckel, a tourist from Reading,
Pa., iat the Cornelius.
E. W. Brown, a merchant of Kansas
City, is at the Portland.
R. W. Collins, of the United States
Army, is at the Seward.
U S. Logan, a stockman of Prlne
vtlle, is at the Imperial.
M. S. Piltman, professor of the Ore-
The Commanding Officer," which
opened at the Peoples Theater yester
day to run tilt Saturday night, is a
strong army melodrama that found un
usual favor with audiences. It was
produced a few years aeo with phe
nomenal success in this country and in
"The Commanding Officer" is thrill
ing with its intensity of passion with
which several men love one woman,
effect of the narrow gossip of envious
women, misunderstanding of conditions
by a young and fascinating girl thrown
suddenly into the whirl of army post
life and self-sacrificing devotion ot the
garrison to the commanding officer.
me commanding Officer" will be
followed Sunday by "Hypocrites." the
Paramount programme temporarily be
ing moved to the Star 'Theater.
RHEA MITCHELL HERE IX FILM
"The Fakir," Two-Act Drama, Finds
Walter Edwards Also InCast.
Rhea Mitchell, the Portland girl, who
ha3 become a moving picture star, ap
pears in the new bill at the Sunset
in another artistic success. Her ve
hicle is "The Fakir." a two-act drama.
in which she takes the part of a girl
wno rails unaer tne spell of a hypno
tist. who uses her as a "subject", in i
Walter Edwards plays opposite Miss
Mitchell in the.jstrong role of the hypno
tist. Some especially good scenes of
stage life are shown In this absorbing
His Brother's Keeper." another two
art -drama, is featured by. splendid act
ing. Ji,very brand Army man and
every person .who has ever lived in
New England will enjoy it, for the
hero is a Grand Army man and the
heroine is a little "slavey" on a New
Two good comedies round out a well
ua milieu oiii. aianey conRiin, as
usual, is killing, his part this time
being that of a stagehand in "A One
Night t-tand." The other comedv.
"Mixed Values." Is based on the absent
mindedness of two bridegrooms, who
got tne rings mixed.
JITNEY WRECKED; 1 HURT
Abe Iscnstcin Turns in Front
Streetcar at Crossing.
i A De jsensteln. jitney driver, living at
625 Fifth street, was injured and the
machine, which he was drivlnz. was
badly damaged in a collision with
a North and South Portland street car
at the Intersection of Sixteenth and
Irving streets yesterday morning.
The jitney was struck with such
force that it was thrown to the side
walk. One rear wheel of the machine
was broken and one side smashed in.
Isenstcin wag thrown into the glass
wind shield and badly cut about the
face and hands and had his knee
bruised. He was taken to the Good
Samaritan Hospital. H. C. Bales, who
Investigated the accident, reported that
the Jitney drrver was going south on
Sixteenth street, and turned east on
Irving street directly in front of the
streetcar of which H. E. Smith was
motorman and P. E. Gurske conductor.
EXAMINATIONS TO BE HELD
Candidates for Civil Service Are In
vited to Compete.
The United States Civil Service Com
mission announced the following ex
aminations, all male:
. April 2. assistant supervisor of ac
counts, for service in the division of
valuation. Interstate Commerce Com
mission, salary $3000 to 4200 per an
num. April 28, entomological ranger.
Department of Agriculture, salary 84i
to J120D per annum; mine electrician,
for held service in the Bureau of Mines,
salary $1200 to $1500 per annum; oil
gauger, office of Indian Affairs, for
service in Oklahoma, salary $1200 per
annum; apprentice draftsman, War
Department, salary $360 to $720 per
i Information and application blanks
may be obtained from T. V. Hutchins.
local secretary, Postoftice building.
SALEM. Or., April 1. (Special.)
Spurning the offer of the State High
way Commission to retain him to su
pervise certain road work started by
him, Henry L. Bowlby, State Highway
Engineer, today quit his post before
his successor, E. I. Cantlne, had taken
the oath of office, and, in a letter
to Governor Withycombe announced
that his office had been left in charge
of the clerk ot the Commission. Mr.
Cantina was in the city today, but
will not assume his new duties until
Secretary of State Olcott and State
Treasurer Kay, who are in Portland,
return to the city tomorrow.
Before writing the letter Major
Bowlby made an attack upon the ex
ecutive and State Treasurer Kay, de
daring that the Governor had made
a pre-election promise to remove him.
The engineer said that Mr. Kay had
not kept promises made to him, and
that he placed no credence in anything
the State Terasurer said. . He further
said that the contractors had been
given to understand that he would be
Engineer Coming to Portland.
"I do not say that Governor Withy
combe promised the bridge people and
contractors directly to remove me,"
continued the engineer. "But I think
he has been influenced by attorneys
representing them and who he regard
d as friends. ' He probably did not
know of their connections, for he was
new in political affairs. '
Announcement was made by Major
Bowlby that he would move to .Fort
land. He said he had received offers
of work there.
Major Bowlby gave as his reason
for quitting office abruptly that he
had been informed by the Attorney
General that there could not be two
highway engineers, of which the mem
bers of the Commission were aware.
Governor Withycombe and State Treas
urer Kay believed it possible to em
ploy Major Bowlby at the same salary
as the Highway Engineer to nnisn
pending work started by him.
Road Programme Not Stopped.
While regT3tting the engineer's hasty
action. Governor Withycombe declared
that roads would- continue to be built
in Oregon and denied every accusa
tion made by Major Bowlby and that
he had made any promise to remove
the Highway Engineer.
T regret that Mr. Bowlby has seen
fit to leave his post so abruptly," said
the Governor. "As expressed in its
resolution, the Highway Commission
desired to have him complete the con
traded work on the Columbia High
way, because it seemed highly desir
able to wind up pending work, .and
especially matters of dispute, under his
personal jurisdiction. It would have
been entirely possible to do this, as Mr.
Bowlby could have supervised these
details while Mr. Cantlne occupied the
position of Highway Engineer. Evi
dently Mr. Bowlby does not see the
matter In this light. In expecting him
to continue the work, so far as I am
concerned. I thought I was taking his
own suggestion at par.
Statement Called Falsehood.
"I have no desire to take further no
tice of a statement which Major Bowlby
gave out this morning when he evi
dentlv was somewhat excited, except
to say again that the insinuation that
contractors brought about his removal.
so far as I am concerned, is an abno
lute falsehood. It is even more un
true to say that any promises were
given contractors before I became uov
ernor. As a matter of fact, I had al
wavs spoken very highly of Mr.
. "All this talk about the contractors
having a soft snap under the new ad-
ministration is partisan bosh. They
will get what is coming to them and no
more. My only hope is that we may
be able to clean up the Bowlby diffi
culties, and get along in the future with
more roads and fewer rows.
THE AMERICAN DISEASE -
Neurasthenia may be called a dis
tinctively American disease because the
condition of nervous strain that pro
duces it ia more prevalent here than in
any . other country. Overwork and
worry, ambition, haste, the high ten
sion at which business is conducted, all
use up the nerve xorce ana proauce
neurasthenia, for tne disease is simply
exhaustion and excessive irritability of
the nerve centers.
A tendency to neurasthenia is inher
ited by many Americans whose an
cestors had but a small stock of nerv
ous energy to bequeath. Grief, exces
sive worry or disappointment In love,
business or school work may cause
The symptoms include a feeling of
exhaustion upon rising in the morning,
of disturbed sleep, headache, with a
sense of weight and tightness about
the head. The patient is irritable, dif
ficult to please, and suffers from de
The treatment in to remove the cause
if possible (as when overstudy is re
sponsible) take abundant rest, spend
ten hours In bed out of every twenty
four, eat as much nourishing; food as
possible and take Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to restore the nervee. Send to
day for our free booklet on "Nervous
Disorders." Address: Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. ,1'our
own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink
Cost of Trips to Ex
W. C. A. to Have Exhibit.
millinery exhibit will bo held
on Saturday in the Young Women's
Christian Association. All members and
friends are Invited to attend and in
spect the Spring chapeaux and Easter
bonnets that are the handiwork of
the eirls in the domestic art depart
ment. The exhibit will begin in the
morning and continue until g P. M.
The girls of the domestic science de
partment will serve tea during the
afternoon. Miss Clara Donaldson in
structs the millinery students and Miss
Mabel Stegner is at the head of the
department of household" economics.
These instructors will assist the girls
6058 (Sixtv-Eurhtv-EIs-ht) FREE
H acts much like the famous "Medical
Eg waters ot Hot bprings sod Aavicaaa
Rheumatic resorts, boss Man-
mtut relieve your itneammtism
r3 most brina about beneticUl re-
f I aulta in cases of ehrODie akin enm-
t- i none. otuoa&nesB or inaiseetion. wr
returned by Tour draireist. Send
lorvaJu&ole tree book Medic
al Advice on Kheumfttlsm. It ,
is authoritative and abentifle.
and will enable you to detect and
treat Inflammatory, Chronic, Ar
ticular and Muscular Kbeumatiai
wnte tor it atonee. .
Matt. I. lotmaofi Ce.
Easter Novelties in Great Variety Greetings, Favors, Post Cards, Chicks, Etc,
Delicious Hot Cross Buns WilVBe Served With Luncheon in Tea Room Today
Slain Floor Dainty
new Oriental Laces
in exquisite new pat
terns. Shown in white
and ecru. Priced spe
cial today OQ
at, the yard OJt
Olds, Wortman $s King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Double Stamps From OA.MtolP.M.
With Cash Purchases
Made Today in
All Bepts. of the Store!
Presenting Fashion's Very Latest Models in
The Garment Salons on the second floor are filled to over
flowing with the choicest wearables for the Easter season.
New Suits, Coats, Gowns, Dresses, Waists, Petticoats, Dress
Skirts, etc., in assortments to suit every taste. Every gar
ment reasonably priced. Ask for "S. & H." Green Stamps.
Smart New Suits at $25.00
New Easter Coats $18.50
Second Floor Today we fea
ture a special exhibit of the
new Tailored Suits which we
have priced at $25. The As
sortment embraces the very
smartest models in nearly
all wanted materials and
splendid range of colors.
. Don't fail to see these Suits.
cial at onl
Second Floor Women's and
misses' stylish new Coats
just in by express. New
high waistline effects, with
flare skirt, fashionable new
belted styles and the new box
models. Shown in every de
sirable weave and color.
Don't fail to see these Coats.
s a 1
8 p ecial C T O Ci
e today p-LO.iJlJ
Dainty Easter Waists $6.75
Silk Petticoats $3.79
Second Floor Lovely new
Easter Waists of embroid
ered nets, laces, chiffons,
Georgette crepes, taffetas,
etc. Scores of
dainty styles. PCJ J
Second Floor New Silk Pet
ticoats of messaline, pussy
willow taffetas and silk Jer
sey. Shown in all the latest
shades. Priced J O 7
special now at 4
Easter Specials for Men
Main Floor Thrifty men keep in close touch with this popular store.
This is demonstrated daily by the quick response to our advertisement.
Men's $1.25 Shirts at 95c
Men's Union Suits at 95c
' Reduced Prices on Special Lines
Richardson's Linen Sets
Cloth and 1 Doz. Napkins to Match
Department, Main Floor Extra special reductions on special lines
Richardson's fine Table Linen Sets. Beautiful patterns. Cloth,
2x2 yards and one dozen napkins to match. Supply your needs now.
$10.00 Cloths, 2x2 yds. $ 8.00
Main Floor Men's high-grade
Shirts plain negligee, with soft
or laundered cuffs. Also a splen
did showing of the new White
Shirts with plain or plaited bosoms
for Easter wear. All sizes. Reg
ular $1.25 grades. On CtCZ.
Main Floor Men's closed-crotch
Union Suits of fine soft quality
Egyptian yarns in white. A spe
cial purchase from a leading man
ufacturer enables us to make this
exceptional offering. Shown
good range of sizes. Spe-Qffy,
special sale today, price j cial, the garment at on
Special showing of Men's Wash Ties at 25? and 50?
New Tipperary Crepe Ties just in they're priced 50
Men's Interwoven Socks, all colors, pair 25? and 50t?
Boys9 Oliver Twist Suits $4.95
Boys' $1.25 to $2 Wash Suits 98c
Main Floor Window samples of
boys' beautiful Oliver Twist Suits
to be disposed of at once. These
are made from finest quality silks
and are handsomely trimmed. Reg
ular $10.00 to $12.50 Suits. On
special sale today GZj Q
at the low price of epiJ
Main Floor Special showing today
of children's Wash Suits in cham
brays, repps, percales, etc. This
season's latest models in stripes,
checks and plain colors. All sizes.
And the prices range C f O CZ
to P JLw-
from 98(, $1.00
We Give S. & H.
Boys9 $6.50 Norfolks for $4.95
Boys' Store, Main Floor Of course youll want your boy to look his
best on Easter Sunday! Choose one of these splendid Norfolks and he'll
lead the van. They are made of choicest woolens, and the patterns are
distinctively new. Two pairs pants full lined with taped seams go
with each of these Suits'. Don't buy until you have seen Cj Q J
these handsome Norfolks. Regular $6.50 grade. Priced at pl.iJ
The Eas ter Millinery Show
Millinery Salons, Second
Floor A truly wonderful
showing of the new Millinery,
comprising model Hats from
leading designers of New
York also original creations
by our own skilled milliners.
1 Tailored effects, sharply
contrast with lovely dressy
Hats of soft, uncertain, be
witching lines most of them,
simple, too but the sim
plicity only adds to their
Sailor shapes, are to the
fore in a surprising diversity
of various trimmings to suit
Flowers are profuse and
quills, wings and ribbons also
play an important part in bedecking milady's Easter Hat.
Our milliners have prepared a most unusual display of the latest Hats
for your inspection. Prices range from $3.95 to $45.00.
"Broom Week" Third Floor
Buy Now at Special Low Prices
Regular 40c Brooms priced special this week at only 255
Regular 50c Brooms priced special this week at only 35
Regular 60c Brooms priced special this week at only 40t
Regular 65c Brooms priced special this week at only 5Q
Regular 75c Brooms priced special this week at only 6(M
Headquarters .for Lawn Mowers, Garden Hose, Garden Tools, Screen
Doors, Poultry Netting, Garbage Cans, Paints, Brushes, etc. Com
plete assortments. WE GIVE "S. & H." GREEN TRADING STAMPS.
$12.50 Cloths, 2x2 yds. $10.00
$15.00 Napkins dozen $12.00
$17.50 Napkins dozen $14.00
Odd Lines LinenTowels at Spc'l Prices
Main Floor Closing out several broken lines of plain and . hand-
embroidered Towels at .great reductions. Regular $1.75 grades at
$1.00, $2 grades at $1.25, $2.50 grades $1.(10, $3.50 grades $1.75
New Zephyr Madras for Dresses and Waists, Priced at, yard 35
New Colored Dress Linens in All Colors, Yard. 50, f.O?, 75, $1
A Pronounced Success!
DELIGHTED WOMEN hundreds
of them visited the "Salon du
Bon Ton" yesterday and wit
nessed the graceful living mod
els don and doff the latest BON TON
There were Corsets for every figure,
fashioned from fine coutils to elaborate
brocades. The charming
exhibited the different Corsets, reveal
ing the very new "curved waist" and
"flat-back" effects. Every woman will
find this exhibition not only a delight to
the eye, but a source of inspiration and
guidance in dressing her own figure to
better advantage. If you were unable
to visit the Salon yesterday, be sure and
Saturday LAST DAY!
3 for '25c
Main Floor Women's
dainty, sheer ".Hand
kerchiefs with long
initial. Shown in 3
different styles. Put
up in neat O
nackacre of 3 aWlIt
Easter Sale of Gloves
In All the Wanted Shades
Department, Main Floor Women who KNOW always come here for
their Gloves and Hosiery, because they are sure of getting depend
able qualities at the lowest prices. Note these specials for today:
Women's $2.50 Lambskin Gloves, 16-button length, the pair, $1.05
Women's $3.50 White Kid Gloves, 16-button length, the pair, $2.05
Women's $4.00 White Kid and Suede Gloves, 16-button length, $3.4 5
Women's $4.50 White and Colored Gloves, 16-button length, at $3.95
Women's $5.00 White Kid Gloves, 16 and 20-button lengths, at $1.45
One and TwoClasp Gloves
Women's $1.00 Two-Clasp Gloves, plain and fancy backs, at 79g
Women's $1.50 P. K. and Overseam Gloves, two-clasp style, at $1.35
$1.25 Silk Hose
Glenwood Butter, the 2-lb. Square 65c
Main Floor Women's $1 and
$1.25 Silk Hosiery in black and
most all wanted colors. Every
pair perfect. On display on
special tables near Morrison
street entrance. Spe- O Cg
cial today, the pairOOC
L )01 Vnn Silk .
CTVl ."MI IV l
The peer of any l)ollar Hose on
the market. Shown in black, white
and all the leading Spring shades.
Reinforced heels and toes. Wear
"Portland Maid" Silk Hose, pr. $1
Guaranteed Hose for boys and girls, all sizes, the pair at only 15