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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
TTTT3 MORNING OREGOXIAJT, TUESDAY. C-i.x'
BRITAIN TELLS HOW
NATIONS MAY TRADE
Shippers Advised to Inform
Consuls of Exact Nature
of Their Cargoes. -
ENGLAND SEEKS TO AID
Statement Is Issued Culling on All
to Tell Just to AVhom Goods
Are Sent, That London May
Be Advised In Time.
"WASHINGTON, May 3. The British
Embassy Issued a statement today for
the information vt American shipping
intercuts. designer! to facilitate trade
of the United States with neutral
countries by pointing out a way to
guard against interference by allied
warships with rarsoos not under the
ban of Orcat Britain's blockade order-in-council.
The statement lias been
Rent to all British consuls In the United
States to whom shippers had been ad
vised to give notice of the character
of cargoes so that the government may
be advised before ships reach Euro
The United States does rot recognize
the right of the allies to interfere with
the legitimate commerce between neu
trals, or with non-contraband goods
even when ultimately destined to Ger
many or Austria, and has set forth its
position In the lengthy diplomatic ex
changes on the subject.
te-t:xport Knbuto Lists Printed.
In order, however, to prevent as far
as possible unnecessary delays and
detentions, the foreign trade advisers
of the State Department have been
holding Informal conferences with
British Embassy officials in the inter
est of shippers, and to aid those who
desire to conform to the requirements
of the ordcr-in-councll they have had
printed the re-export embargo lists of
the various countries contiguous to the
The text of the British Embassy
statement in part follows:
"The British embassy can give no as
surances as to the immunity from visit
and search or detention of any partic
ular shipments, but with regard to 'con
signments of non-contraband articles
as well as of articles of conditional
contraband, they are authorized to
state that in cases where adequate in
formation is furnished by consignors
to show that the goods shipped are
neutral property and are to be used ex
clusively for consumption in neutral
countries or by the allies, this will be
taken into consideration by the au
thorities charged with the execution of
AH Contraband Not Barred.
"This also will apply to shipments
of certain descriptions of goods listed
as absolute contraband. Such goods
are. however, usually subjected to
closer scrutiny and control and In some
cases to special arrangements.
"It would greatly facilitate and ex
pedite the work of clearing vessels
bound to neutral ports for examination
of their papers, if shipping: houses or
their agents would give British con
sular officers a duplicate of the final
manifest of the vessel Immediately on
its departure for Europe in order that
if possible it may be transmitted to the
British authorities in London in time
for it to be received and considered be
fore the vessel arrives.
"To further accelerate proceedings,
manifests and bills of lading should
disclose the exact nature of the goods
and wherever it Is possible the name
and full business address of the ulti
mate consignee as well as the name
and address of the consignor.
"Shippers should avoid the use. of
arenerio descriptions, such as hardware,
dry salterles, machinery, etc., which
are capable of being employed to con
ceal the real identity of goods classed
as contraband. An exact definition of
the specific, character of consignments
will save delay in their examination."
FETE EVENT OF GAYETY
(Continued From Klrnt Pa.
morning to give the parade at noon
a pretty setting-. And It was a notable
parade. It would have done justice
to almost any similar event in Port
land. It established a precedent that
will be hard for the lower river towns,
in the celebrations later this week, to
The line was governed by Kd. Foun
tain, grand marshal, behind whom
proudly marched the veteran drum
corps of the Bevis Grand Army Post.
Other Grand Army veterans rode in
carriages. J. P. MeCann and V. E. Wil
on were aides to the grand marshal.
Next marched a group of Spanish
American War veterans, followed by
the Pullman, Wash., band.
The most spectacular group In the
line bo far were the Nea Perce Indians,
attired in their blankets, beads and
war paint, riding stoically on horse
back. .More than 200 redskins were in
Then appeared an interesting and in
structive division in which the various
historical events of this interior coun
try were presented In allegorical form
on floats. The Indians really were a
part of this division and they repre
sented the country before the coming
of the white man. The Lewis and Clark
exposition was reproduced. Both of the
explorers as well as Sacajawea, who
guided them, and President Jefferson,
who sent them out on their mission,
The early-day trading post enclosed
with palisades and blockhouses on op
posite corners, and the familiar mis
sion both Catholic and Protestant
were faithfully portrayed.
The mining industry was given a
prominent part in line. A typical early
day mining camp with gray-bearded
men washing the ore in crude cradles,
was reproduced. Following them came
the Chinese mining camp.
Klrnt Shipping: Shown.
A bateau an early type of freight
boat and the Colonel Wright, the first
steamboat to reach Lewiston from the
Columbia River, also had ample repre
sentation. E. W. Baughman. who was
pilot and mate of the Colonel Wright
is here to attend the celebration. '
True to life in the mountains' was a
P-ack train carrying boxes, small bar
rels and mining tools on the backs of
the, patient burros. Came then the
stage coach and the immigrant wagon
A reproduction of Idaho's first capltoi
building, which was at Lewiston, was
an interesting float.
The historical section was broken up
by threo rattling good hands, which
produced stirring music. First of these
wajs the Washington State College
band, then the "Rube" band of Lewis
ton, and the Palouse Concert band.
' The agricultural industry was well
represented. A big float made of grain
nd alfalfa and with a sprightly
rooster in a wire cage on top carried
the suggestive caption "You Need Us."
The caption was made out of great
ears of corn. Behind this came a. floral
float. A brass band, composed of imi
tation Indians, with a. few genuine
aborlgl.ies. furnished a lot of fun.
One entire section, was reserved for
distinguished guests. In the first car
rode Governor Lifter with .Colonel D.
'W. Greenburg. of Governor Alexander's
personal staff; E. K. Halsey. State Rep
resentative from Asotin County, Wash
ington; Judsre J. A. Munday, of Clarke
County. Wash., and E. C. Smith, of
Lewiston. In the next ear were Gov
ernor Wlthycombe, of Oregon: Joseph
N. Teal and II. L. Pittock, of Portland;
Mayor Morris, of Lewiston, and Major
Jeffries, aide to Governor Alexander,
who, with George Erb. of Lewiston,
and others, followed. J. W. Graham
and A. L. Kreehofer. of the Idaho Pub
lic Utilities Commission; Senator Lane,
of Oregon, nd a party of his friends,
were next. Then came Mrs. Alexander,
wife of the Governor; Miss Alexander
and Miss French, of Boise.. J. W.
Troup, an early-day river man; Wal
lace R. Struble, .Colonel Morrow, Sena
tor Borah and J. P. Vollmer rode together.
XOX.ATTEXDAXCE IS KEHUKED
A. JI. Devcrs Says Portland Mer
chants Are Remiss.
LEWISTON". Idaho. May 3. (Special.)
"I don't think Portland business men
are showing a proper appreciation of
the open river," said A, II. Devera, o"
Portland, who arrived here for the
canal celebration today, "Every whole
sale house in Portland ought to be rep
resented here. I urged them to come,
and some of them did come, but most
of them were contented to stay at
home until Wednesday, when they will
go to the dedication ceremonies at Big
"If Portland wants to get the benefit
of the C'elilo Canal its business men
ought to take enough interest in this
interior country to come here and go
after the business."
Mr. Devers came up with a party ar
riving here this morning. With him
were Colonel J. .1. Morrow. J. N. Teal,
William McMurray, Captain Pope. Gov
ernor Wlthycombe, Governor Lister,
Wallace" R. Struble and Judge Munday,
of Vancouver. They will continue with
the festival fleet down the river for
the celebrations during the remainder
of the week.
V13SSELS LEAVK FOR PASCO
Coventors AVithycombe, Lister and
Alexander "With Excursionists.
LEWISTON. Idaho, May 4. (Spe
cial.) The steamer Undine, hearing
the Portland excursionists, will leave
Lewiston, down the river, early to
morrow morning-, arriving at Pasco at
about 10 A. M. The J. N. Teal will be
about an hour behind the Undine.
Governor AVithycombe will travel on
the Undine, and Governors Lister and
Alexander, with the Washington and
Idaho excursionists, on the Teal. Sen
ator Poindexter will be on the Undine.
Senator Borah will not make the down
river trip. Hundreds of excursionists
left here tonight on the trains going
to Pasco. Some will go direct to Wal
lula, where celebrations will be held
simultaneously with those at Pasco. It
is planned, however, to have the Un
dine and the Teal with their passen
gers participate in the festivities at
both places. Both Governor Lister
and Governor Alexander expect to con
tinue with the excursion party to Port
land. MAID LEADS PARTY" TO CEX1LO
Miss Runa Slgurdsou Leaves Today
as Warren ton Representative.
WARRENTON, Or., May 3. (Special.)
Mayor Georsre Schmidt ajtd J. B.
Hoag were today named as delegates
of the Warrenton Commercial Club
and. with G. Clifford Barlow, presi
dent; O. S. Wigglesworth. secretary,
and F. M. Warren, director, will rep
resent this community at the annual
convention of the Columbia and Snake
Rivers Waterways Association in As
toria May 7 and 8.
Miss Runa Sigurdson. who was cho
sen to represent this city and the Lewis
and Clark River at the wedding of
the waters at the Celtlo Canal cele
bration, with a party of friends, will
leave Astoria with that city's delega
tion on the steamer Georgiana tomor
Pullman Student Is Drowned.
LEWISTON, Idaho. May 3. The only
accident of a serious nature in the
day's festivities here . resulted in the
drowning of R. C. Hutchinson, a stu
dent member of the cadet band of
Washington State College at Pullman,
the young man falling from the steam
er Teal. All efforts at rescue failed
and the body has not been recovered,
although the river has been dragged.
Dynamite is being exploded in hopes
of bringing the body to the surface.
PRIEST AND NURSE FREED
Invalid and Attendant Not Held for
Death of Murderous Ranch Hand.
BANNING, Cal.. May 3. Father Paul
Relnfels. an invalid Catholic priest,
and his nurse, Mrs. Clara Sherrer, were
exonerated by a coroner's jury today
of blame for the killing of Peter Glen
djod last Friday night at a health camp
near Palm Springs.
Mrs. Sherrer and the priest were the
principal witnesses. According to their
testimony, Glennon, who was a ranch
hand, came to the camp with the
avowed intention of killing- them both,
owing to his infatuation for the
nurse. After Father Reinfels had been
wounded in the arm by a bullet from
Glennon's revolver the three engaged
in a scuffle during which Glennon was
IMPOSING VICTORY GAINED
(Continued Prom First Page.)
regarded seriously by the Russians, in
asmuch as the Hooding of the Niemen
entirely separates 'the Germans from
their base and from the other German
armies. The two fields of operations,
one each side of the river, are, there
fore, as Isolated from each other as
though they were 1000 miles apart, al
though actually they are adjacent.
Russian observers characterize the
German advance north or the Niemen
as a "comic opera aftair," designed to
induce the Russians to transfer hur
riedly troops to that region.
At points to the southward, particu
larly Ostrolcnka, Serafln. Ednovoritz
and the whole region between the
Rtvers Skwa and Pissa, the German
offensive has assumed a more formid
able character. It Is .marked by In
tense and prolonged artillery fire. On
Friday the Germans fired 30,000 she'ls
In this district. This was followed by
infantry battles In which the Germans,
after suffering heavy losses, reached
the Russian trenches, only to be finally
BERLIN via London, May S. The
German War Office reviews the Inva
sion of the Russian Baltic provinces as
"During further pursuit of the Rus
sians, who were fleeing In the direction
of Riga, we yesterday captured four
cannon and four machine guns. We
also took 1700 prisoners south of Mitau,
so that the total number of prisoners
was increased to 3200.
"The Russian attacks southeast of
Kalwarya failed with heavy losses to
the enemy. The Russians were driven
back across the Skeainga. They ieft
330 prisoners in our. hands.
"Northeast of Sklerniewlce the Rus
sians also suffered heavy defeat, in
which they lost a great number In
killed and 100'mcn taken prisoners."
TO BE PREPARED
China's Reply to Japanese
Demands Declared to Be
CABINET IS IN SESSION
Newspapers at Tokio Say Emperor
May Be Expected to Issue Im
( portant Order In Iw Days.
Telegram Sent to Pckin.
TOKIO, May 3. The Jiji Shimpo. a
Japanese newspaper of good standing,
issued an extra edition this afternoon
in which it mado the statement that
Japan would send an ultimatum to
China, the Chinese reply to the latest
Japanese communication regarding
the demands of the Tokio Government
being considered unsatisfactory.
The Japanese Cabinet was In session
for six hours today. A telegram was
dispatched to M. Hiokl. the Japanese
Minister to Fekin.
The Thara News Agency this after
noon said that the Emperor might
issue an important order in a few
ULTIMATUM IS NOT EXPECTED
Washington Officials Think. Japan
Mill Xot Force Open Break.
WASHINGTON, May 3. Neither dis
patches received by the State Depart
ment nor advices to the Japanese em
bassy today indicated that any ulti
matum bad been decided on by the Jap.
anese government to compel an accept
ance by China of her demands for com
mercial and political rights in the lat
The belief in official quarters here
is that, while there will be a firm in
sistence by Japan on the acceptance
of the demands, the negotiations will
not reach the point of a break in dip
lomatic relations or a formal threat,
but that the parleys will continue
along- lines that may bring forth fur
ther compromises and concessions on
both sides. Officials do not view the
negotiations as having reached a cri
sis, though they are reticent to dis
cuss the delicate questions involved.
They are relying, it is known, on pre
vious assurances given by Japan of her
intentions in China, and therefore look
on the reports issuing from time to
time during the course of the negotia
tions as part of efforts made in the
countries themselves to assist the
course of their respective plenipoten
tiaries. The view is also held in some quar
ters where Far Eastern affairs are
closely followed that such acceptances
as China alrtidy has agreed on give
Japan valuable concessions, which the
latter country would not wish to sac
rifice by forcing a crisis that might
involve complications with other coun
tries. GORGEOUS FETE READY
THK DALLES, DECORATED, PRE
PARES FOR t KLlLO VISITORS.
Masnlflernt A HrKorlcal Pageant Show
Inn: Transportation Eras to Be
' One of the Fratarra,
THE DALLES, Or., May 3. (Special.)
With the business district of the city
already gaily decorated and the town
generally wearing its "best bib and
tucker," The Dalles is ready to enter
tain the biggest crowd in its history
Tuesday night and Wednesday.
The big feature of the local celebra
tion in honor of the opening of The
Dall es-Celilo Canal will be the spec
tacular allegorical parade, which will
be staged at 5:30 o'clock Wednesday
night, following the return of the
crowds from Big Eddy, the scene of
the afternoon programme. Historical
ly, the pageant will show the evolution
of transportation from the time of
Lewis and Clark to the present day.
Floats, emblematic of scenes in pioneer
days, will be featured. Other features
will be a dramatization of classics by
school children. The line of march will
be a long" one, including Indians, in
dustrial floats, marching organizations.
Queen Wilma and her attendants, pio
neers, visiting delegations, etc.
Hundreds of school children will par
ticipate in folk dances and drills In the
main business district preceding the
parade, and they will also be a part of
the pageant. The school children will
make their appearance in Second street
at 5 o'clock.
The dramatization of the "Pied Piper
of Hamelin" will be one of the interest
ing features of the parade. The school
children have had considerable fun
watching the rats scamper as the rocks
In the canal near Big Eddy were blast
ed As a result the children imagined
they could see a relation between the
Pied Piper and the life of today.
Following the parade, the distin
guished visitors in the city will be
taken for automobile trips through the
fruit districts, and will be later ban
queted. The firemen of The Dalles
will give exhibitions at night and the
celebration will come to a, close with
a big street dance.
LAWS0N IS FOUtMD GUILTY
(Continued From First Pa Re.)
will not give up until everything pos
sible has been done to save me."
As the convicted labor leader talked,
his friends in the crowd gathered
around and one by one they silently
clasped his hand. Like a prairie fire,
news of the verdict swept through the
town. Labor adherents, whom the sud
den rendering of the verdict had caught
napping, came rushing to the court
house. Some had tears in their eyes as
they greeted their defeated chief.
Verdict Surprise Lamon,
Lawson and his counsel had confi
dently expected an acquittal, or at
worst a disagreement. The jury had
been out since shortly after 9 o'clock
"I do not believe the Lawson verdict
ever will be sustained." said Horace N.
Hawkins, chief counsel for the defense.
"It is contrary to the evidence. I shall
fight this case to a finish, as long as
there are courts in which to fight."
Judge Hillyer later announced that
the labor leader would be released on
$20,000 bond pending action on his mo
tion for a new trial.. Lawson's former
bond in Las Animas Courtly was $15 -000.
"Rockefeller Gold'' f) lamed.
Late tonight Attorney Hawkins, chief
counsel for Lawson, issued a statement
In which he said:
"Rockefeller's gold is claiming John
It. Lawson, a labor leader, as a victim.
Rockefeller's lawyers worked up the
evidence and Rockefeller's detectives
testified in the case to secure convic
tion. The verdict is an unspeakable
outrage. In any other community an
acquittal would have been had in five
minutes. The conviction is stirring the
nation. Telegrams are pouring in on
us from all over the country and the
beginning is not yet." -
COXVICTIOX FIRST OF RECORD
Attorney-General ' Says Colorado
Shows Itself Capable of Self-Rule. (
DENVER. Colo.. May 3. Fred Farrar,
Attorney-General of Colorado, com
menting on the conviction of John K.
"The prosecution of lawson was con
ducted solely by the Attorney-General's
office. I think this is the first case on
record where one of the members of a
union has been convicted of crimes of
violence arising from the conduct of a
strike. Of course, there was the Me
Namara case, but the prosecution there
was based on a confession. The Lawson
case wis not. This. I think, should in
cicate to the world that Colorado Is
still capable of self-government through
recourse to the courts."
TURKISH LOSS REPORTED
ALLIES AIE SAID TO HAVE OCCU
PIED TOWX OF HA1TOS.
Place la Situated on Dardanelles Few
Miles From Uallipoli; Constanti
nople Says Ships Hit.
LONDON, May 3. Various special
dispatches from Mitylene reaching
London by way of Athens, say the
allies have 'occupied Maltos, on the
Dardanelles, 12 miles south of the
town of Gallipot!.
The British Admiralty has as yet
made no comment on these reports.
CONSTANTINOPLE. May 3. The
Turkish War Department today gave
out the following official statement:
"In consequence of the attacks pro
ceeding successfully for us, the enemy
has not succeeded in improving his
position on the coast of the Gallipoll
Peninsula. The fire of our batteries
directed against the enemy at Sedul
Bahr shows good, results."
The statement avers that the French
battleship Henri IV and the British
battleship Vengeance have been dam
aged by shells from the guns of the
Turkish forts, and. it says that the
Russian Black Sea fleet demonstrated
for an hour off the Bosphorous and
then retired rapidly In a northerly di
rection. SUBMARINES SINK 5 MORE
(Continued From First Page.)
tonnage was 445. She vaa last reported
as having arrived at Bergen on April
The Swedish steamer Elllda went to
the bottom in less than three minutes
after being torpedoed, according to dis
patches received here. Sixteen men
and two women aboard barely had time
to escape in one of the small boats.
They were picked up two hours later
by a Danish schooner and landed at
The two trawlers were sunk within
50 miles of Aberdeen Sunday. The
crews of the two vessels were saved.
It would appear as though the sub
marine ran amuck under the Aberdeen
fishing fleet. In addition to sending
two to the bottom It chased three
others for 20 miles. A patrol boat was
then seen approaching, whereupon the
The . British Admiralty, in a state
ment issued tonight, says that after
the naval action on the North Sea Sat
urday afternoon. where the British
destroyer Recruit and two German tor
pedo boats were sunk, strenuous ef
forts were made to rescue the German
sailors. Lieutenant Henry J. Hartnoll
going into the water himself to save
a German. In consequence two officers
and 44 men out of a total of 59 were
Captives Thought Drowned.
German prisoners. the Admiralty
statement adds, said they had sunk
a British trawler before being sighted
by the British destroyer Laforey. and
that they had picked up a lieutenant
and two men.
When asked what had become of
their captives, the Germans said the
prisoners were below, and as the time
was short, it must therefore be con
cluded that the officer and the two
Land Lottery Case Appeal Lost.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 3 The Unit
ed States Circuit Court of Appeals af
firmed today the conviction of la. E.
Gla.ss. of Seattle, indicted in 1909 by a
Federal grand Jury in Seattle, and
later convicted upon a charge of using
he mails to promote a lottery venture
in the sale of "Jovita Lots."
Hodcarrlers Join Pittsburg Strike.
PITTSBURG. Pa., May 2. Demand
ing an advance of 5 cents an hour and
an eight-hour day, hodcarrlers and
Wit 242 15e.
Skirt 10a 15c,
jo IP on sale.
Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
diin wA c& (So.
cJ"MercKandis of J Merit Only"
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
We are in a position to
make loans (first mortgage
security) on retail or whole
sale business properties in
centrally located business
districts in large cities.
Serial Payment Plan
We invite correspondence
from corporations and in
dividuals requiring large
sums on above security
Money advanced on
s work progresses. Amount
of loan limited only by pro
Current rates of
as confidential. Prompt
answers to all applications.
Real it ate Loan Department
Member Federal Reserve Bank
St. Louis, Mo.
C a Html end Surplus
Nine and One-Hal Mill tern Datart
building laborers today joined the
striking bricklayers, virtually tying
up operations in the building trades in
the Pittsburg district. Six thousand
men were said to be affected.
FRUIT. WAREHOUSE SOLD
Med ford Company Bought by Group
of Portland Capitalists.
MEDFORD, or.. May 3. (Special.)
By a deal completed Saturday, the Ore
gon Fruit Company, of Portland, takes
charge of the Medford Warehouse Com
pany and will operate the plant under
the name of the Medford Fruit Com
The company will maintain branch
houses in Roseburg, Eugene. Corvallis,
Albany, Salem, Baker, Bend and Pendle
ton, with main offices at Portland,
(.harles S. Lcbo will remain as man
ager of the local branch. The officers
of the company are: President. W. B.
Glafke, of W. B. Glafke Co.. of Port
land: vice-president, T. E. Ryan, of
Pearson. Ryan Company, of Portland,
and S. C. Dalton. manager. Mr. Diiby,
manager of, Page & Son. of Portland.
nj Mr. Yule, president of the Paclttc
Fruit & Produce Company, are direc
tors. The new company will store and dis
tribute fruit and wiil increase the fa
cilities offered local ranchers.
WIRELESS TO BE REPAIRED
$50,000 Will Be Spent Overhauling-
VALLEJO, Cal., May 3 The repair
ship Prometheus was designated by the
Navy Department today to take the
Mare Island Navy-yard wireless partv
to Alaska where it is said $50,000 wiil
be spent in overhauling the navy
radio stations. It was announced the
Prometheus will come here from San
Francisco soon to be fitted out for
the cruise. There will be 40 men In
The gunboat Annapolis previously
was designated for the trip but later
was sent to Mexican waters.
Aviator in Villa Plane Killed.
EL PASO. Tex.. May 3. Jack Mayes,
of San Francisco, was killed yesterday
at Aguas Calientes in making a test
flight of one of the aeroplanes pur
chased for the Villa army, according
to a telegram from J. S. Berger. of
Chicago, who is manager of the Villa
of the Celebrated
is now ready for
you at the Pattern
All well gowned
American women use
is the final note in
Only ten cents
when purchased with
one 15 cent pattern.
Home Phone A-6691
Mail and Telephone Orders
manQot Se & (Sot
Phone Marshall 5000
You'll Wonder at the Variety of Styles and
the Beauty of the Materials in These
Specialty $1.00 Waists-
which have created such a furore since first introduced to the women
These Veribest blouses are the equal of any $2.00 and
$1.50 blouses that can be found elsewhere and in many
respects are far superior.
Veribest blouses embody all that is newest in waist fashions: Of
plain voile and organdie, of embroidered and allover embroidered
organdie and voile. In ruffled, lace and insertion-trimmed styles,
long and short sleeves, high buttpned. as well as low-neck and sailor
You'll be delighted with the originality of these modes and the
excellence of the materials and workmanship. Third Floor
New $1.00 Gingham House Aprons
Very Special at 79c
Made of excellent quality nurse's stripe gingham,
in waisted style, with bias front, round neck, short
sleeves, skirt cut extra full and long, with two large
side pockets; the sleeves, neck and pockets trimmed
with white rick-rack braid.
Rubber Aprons Special 50c
Vaterproof house aprons in fancy stripes and plain
white. The most practical apron for laundry, kit
chen and nursery use.
75c House Dress Aprons Tuesday
Two different house dress aprons. One with
square neck, kimono sleeves, side fastening, trimmed with wide blue
bandings. Made of light and dark-colored percales in checks and dots
Another slip-over style, fastening from neck to under arm sleeve,
kimono style, belted all around. Of light and dark percales with white
pipings. Both styles with pockets. Fourth Floor
(Drtgtnal $)ats .
Trimmed With Fancy Ostrich and Quills
Tuesday W e Offer 50 of These
Regular $8.50 Models
rrr . ' ...r f. i
These are not sample hats, nor a job lot. but beautifully sly'(ish.
made especially for us according to expert fashion specifications.
And at $4.95 will certainly be history-making at this
There are many smart shapes, made of smooth braids, with
roll side brims and poke styles, in while or black and faced with
contrasting color of silk, satin or crepe and adorned in the most artistic
manner with soft ostrich bands and fancy quills.
This sale is positively unrivaled in style giving and for lowness of
price, because these hats are virtually modes.
Come early, so you can leisurely choose the hat that suits you best,
as there are bound to be many eager customers anxious to take advan
tage of this splendid offering of all that is newest and best in the
millinery world. Second Floor
The Lowest Prices Ever Quoted on
Our Regular $5.00 to $18.50
Grecian Treco and Etoile de France
Corsets, Tuesday $3.95 to $9.95
In this sale are the finest models of elastic, suede, fancy silk,
batiste and the Grecian Treco. Modeled with extreme low
and medium low bustline; topless and slip-on models. All sizes
and all styles for all figures, but not every size in all styles.
W. B. and C. B. Corsets for $1.48
That Sell Regularly at $2.00 to 3.50
Corsets of striped coutil. plain coutil and batiste, finished with em
broidery; modeled with low and medium bustline and extra long over
the hips and back. Three pairs of heavy hose supporters attached. In
sizes 19 to 30. Fourth Floor
No Credit No Exchanges
A Week of Sales of Electric Appliances
Each year the latest hot-point electric household appliances are
offered for one week only at a reduction from regular prices. In
our Electric Department you will find all that is newest and best in
5 and 6-Pound Hotpoint Irons $3.00
$5.00 El Grilstovo, This Week, $3.35
$5.00 Triangle Electric Irons $2.65
Triangle Electric Curling Iron Heaters $1.50
$4.00 Triangle Stove $2.48
All electric goods guaranteed.
Filled by Expert Shoppers
of J Merit Only"
Phone A 6691