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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1915)
Till: MORNING OREGOMAX. TIltTRSDAT. JTTXE 3. 1915.
"WILSON IS RIGHT,"
SAYS VILLA AGENT
Failure of Efforts in Direc
tion Indicated Declared
Due to Carranza.
DECISIVE BATTLE NOW ON
Military Mastery of Mexico, Sen or
Vrquldi Declares, Will Depend
on Outcome of Momentous
Conflict Around Leon.
NEW YORK. June 2 General Villa's
representative in New York, Francesco
Urquidi, said he was much gratified by
President Wilson's new policy towards
"That Is fine," Senor Urquidi said
after reading the President's pro
nouncement to the Mexican' leaders.
"That is just what we expected from
President Wilson. . To be perfectly
frank, I might say that we the Villa
people have tried, on more than one
occasion, to do just what President Wil
son has suggested. Mr. Carranza. how
ever, is an exceedingly hard-headed
"Everything President Wilson sets
forth is true; all right thinking men
in Mexico know that."
The military mastery of Mexico, Se
nor Urquidi said, would depend much
on a great battle now being waged
around Leon, northwest of Mexico City.
This battle between the Carranza and
Villa troops, he said, had been in pro
gress eight days. More men than bad
fought in any other battle in Mexico's
recent troubles were taking part, he
said, and to the victor would probably
go control of the situation in the re
public MAYTORENA DENIES FAMINE
Sonora Governor Declares Wheat
Crop Will Soon Be Harvested.
NOG ALES. Sonora. Mex., June 2.
Jon Mayterena. governor and Villa
chief in Sonora, declined today to make
any comment on the warning of Pres
ident Wilson until he has received an
official copy of the text. Maytorena
rienied, however, that there was any
suffering among the population of the
territory controlled by him.
The wheat crop of Hermosillo, he
said, soon would be harvested atad
yield about 1000 carloads. Maytorena
also said t:-at he was sending addi
tional troops to La Colorado and the
Yaqui Valley to protect Americans
and other foreigners in those regions.
KIGHT TO INTERFERE DENIED
Villa Consul Says His Chief Has
E lj PASO. Tex., June 2. Francisco
McManus. Villa consul at El Paso,
made the following statement relative
to President Wilson's note:
"Except to state emphatically that
I do not in any way recognize the
right of the' United iitates to interfere
in the domestic affairs of Mexico, I
have no atatement at this time to
make regarding the Wilson note. 1
can add, however, that foreigners and
Mexicans alike who have gone about
their legitimate pursuits in territory
controlled by General Villa have re
WAR PROVES TO BE BOND
frontlnucd From First Page.)
them or calling on a mother to tell her
what little I knew. For they are all
dead brave fellows, all the 16 who made
that trip so merry and agreeable all
killed their first week In action.
East week going up north a way
where not many civilians go, we had
some interesting people in the train.
There was a householder- a one-time
householder of La Ferte. a wounded
soldier off for his convalescence to the
"home town," who had in his care a
silent creature in uniform who never
spoke, or rarely lifted his eyes, whose
face was a pale, unhealthy gray.
lie had lo.st his memory, his friend
paid; it went from him one day when
he was well enough to go out on the
boulevards by himself, and suddenly
he began to hold out his hands to peo
ple and then he opened his pocketbook
to show them his papers and they had
brought him back, but he had been like
tht ever since.
Then there was an interpreter on
his way to somewhere on the front.
He was clad in the latest khaki: indeed.
I thought he was an Englishman until
he turned around and I saw a curling
beard a foot long. That is one of the
shocks of life these days on the boule
vards just as you expect this kliaki
cled person to be a rosy-cheeked, clean
shaven young Briton, he turns out to
be the fondly hirsute Frenchman.
Then there was a civilian. He later
turned out to be an American going
to see Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney's hos
pital at Juilly, and a woman who had
bcon to Paris to see her wounded son.
The wounded soldier was in his ele
ment, a little tireless man with the
burly accent of the South, where he
had lived his first 15 years, he said.
From time to time he stretched his
fingers, bent them and crooked them
after the fashion of a child playing tive
f inger exercises. We asked- hira why
be did it.
Maudes Made Supple Again.
He had been hit in the' palm of the
hand, he told us and showed us. too
and it had left his fingers almost
paralyzed. Likewise a shoulder wound
had so lamed his right arm that it was
almost useless, so he had been going to
what they call here in Paris the
T5r. Lachaud has opened an Institute
that can treat 200 soldiers at once, giv
ing them simple exercises, electricity,
massage, and the more elaborate ap
paratus work for limbering stiff
muscles and making the tendons supple
again. He takes the men in for a week.
That is usually long enough.
"So you see my fingers work nicely
attain," said the soldier, exercising them
slowly. "O, but that hurt," he con
tinued, pointing to the hole In the palm
of hi hand. "1 was just screaming for
days with the fever.
"It takes us worst, you know," he
raid with a certain pride, "and then the
pain is unbearable. O, lo! la! I had
two pretty nurses, both trying to keen
Tn quiet. You wouldn't know to look
at that white hand that I used to be a
mechanic, up to my arms in grease
all day, would you? My hands look
as good as that young Simyan's.
And he chuckled to himself remlnls
cently. Dandy Exhibit Nerve.
We scented a story, and he was only
"It's the son the second son of M.
Simyan. you know." We didn't.-but his
tone had such respect we knew it must
be Someone "He's just been badly
wounded, but they say he'll get over it
all right. He's only 18, and such a
"We were all much older than lie,
and the rest of the men didn't like hl3
Parisian manners, and the nrst day he
took out'a manicure set from his pocket
and started to polish his nails, you
should have heard what we all said to
"I, myself, would have blushed with
shame if anyone had said to me what
they did to him. But. no, he went right
on with his work until his nails suited
him. and finally they packed him off in
a half-dug trench.
"Well, one or two days after he didn't
like the look of his nails again and he
started to take out his box, when two
of us ran threateningly toward him,
and he vaulted to the ground above
the trenches and, sitting half astride
the mound of dirt, began to do his nails.
"We all yelled to him to come down
or he'd get killed. But he just sat
there as cool as you please and wouldn't
come in until his tenth nail was pol
iFhed and tiled. We didn't say anything
after that. He could have polished his
nails and used them as mirrors for all
we cared. He's got nerve, that
"The example of nerve is a fine
thing." said the interpreter. "I've heard
the men tell of a Colonel who can al
ways feel the slightest mood of hesi
tancy or fear because all have it
sometimes, you know," he admitted
with a smile.
"Well, when the shells begin falling
pretty fast the Colonel puts his hand
in his pocket and pulls out a hunk of
bread, which is there for the purpose,
and begins saying. 'These meals with
an orchestra always did appeal to me,"
and, of course, his men buck up at
BRITISH STEAMER- SUNK
EIGHT, IXCLID1.VG WOMAX, Dili
1VHEX TORPEDO HITS.
Saidlrh I Attacked by Submarine 10O
Yard Dinlant Without Warn
ing, Reports Captain.
LONDON. June 2. The British steam
ship Saidieh, from Alexandria, Egypt,
for Hull, was torpedoed yesterday in
the North Sea. Seven members of the
crew. Including a stewardess, were
drowned. Forty-one survivors were
landed today at Chatham.
The Saidieh had a crew of 48 Greeks,
a British commander and eight pas
sengers of different nationalities.
Those in the other boats were picked
up by a trawler. They assert that no
warning was given before the vessel
was torpedoed. It sank 15 minutes
after the explosion.
The Saidieh was owned by the Khe
dival Mail Steamship Company of Eon
don. She was formerly the steamship
Pretoria. She was built in Dumbarton.
Scotland, in 1878, was 350 feet long and
of 1984 tons net.
CHATHAM, England. June 2. Cap
tain Jenkins, of the steamer Saidieh,
which was torpedoed yesterday in the
North Sea with a loss of seven mem
bers of her crew, appeared before the
Coroner's inquest tonight.
"I was on the bridge," Captain Jen
kins testified. "The force of the explo
sion blew me off my feet, and when I
regained my position I saw, a hundred
yards away, the periscope of a sub
marine. "I blew the whistle, summoning the
crew to the boats, but seven of them,
engineers and firemen, who were in the
stokehold, had no time to reach the
boats and went down with the ship.
Something went wrong with the
launching of the No. 3 boat. Those in
it fell Into the water, but all were res
cued. A stewardess who was in this
boat died later from shock."
E. U. PURSEL IS KILLED
PORTLAND MAN VICTIM OF JOY.
Expoatition Vlaitor Kalla From Car and
Is Dragged to Death Wife and
Father Live Here. "
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2. (Special.
Ernest U. Pursel, of Portland, said
to have been connected with the dog
concession in the livestock department
Of the exposition, was instantly killed
tonight when he fell out of a car on
the "Bowls-of-Joy" concession on the
Joy Zone. Mr. Pursel was dragged
some distance and his head was
The other occupants of the bowl were
W. E. Wright, a realty dealer; Miss
Wright and Newell Harvey, all of this
city. Mr. Pursel leaves a wife in Port
land. The "Bowls of Joy" were closed
by the exposition officials immediately
after the accident. This is the second
death in that concession since the ex
position opened. The first to lose his
life was a soldier, who, like Mr. Pursel.
evidently became dizzy and fell out of
Ernest U. Pursel formerly lived at
557 Williams avenue, having left the
city several months ago. He was in
the advertising business here and was
40 years old. He was the son of D. L
Pursel. who lives at that address, and
is well known here, having been a
resident of the city for 20 years. A
brother, William A. Pursel, and two
sisters of the dead man are residents
of Portland. He is also survived by
a wife, who livee here.
BRITISH GAIN TURKS' SAP
OXI-: PARTY IN RISH IS' DRIVEN
Second Force Holds Onto Position Be
tween Firing Lines -While Artil
lery Duel Keepn Up.
CAIRO, via London. June 2. The fol
lowing official communication concern
ing the allies operations against the
Dardanelles was made public today:
"During June 1 close hand-to-hand
fighting occurred on our northern
front. At the northern section of our
position two saps of the enemy were
rushed by our men with the Intention
of filling them in, but a heavy bombard
ment checked he work and one party
had to fall back. The other party still
holds onto its position between our fir
ing line and that of the enemy.
"This action made- necessary a heavy
artillery support, to which the enemy
replied vigorously, regardless of ex
pense. Throughout this fighting the
enemy lost heavily.
"On the southern sector the Turks
made repeated attacks during the night
of June 1-2 against the French right
and fcwice reoccupied & fort captured
May 29. On both occasions the enemy
was driven out and the new French
front remains intact. On the British
front all was quiet."
Slay Marriage Licenses Fewer.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 2. (Spe
cial.) The financial depression has had
its effect upon Dan Cupid. Judging by
the number of marriage licenses Issued
here during the month of May. Only
140 couples were married here in May.
This Is about 35 less than the average.
HOMES AFIRE LIGHT
Stry Is Occupied Only After
Series of Most Desperate
MAY CAPTURES ENORMOUS
tnruttvWcffc & (So,
CS'Merchandiso of J Merit Only"
AND DRUG SALE
More Tli an 300,000 Jtussians Are
Made Captives by Austro-German
Forces During Month Many
Cannon Are Taken Also. .
BERLIN, via London. June 2. Some
of the difficulties encountered by the
Austro-German forces in capturing
the important town of Stry, in Galicia,
southeast of Przemysl, are described
by correspondents of the Morgenpost
and Vossische Zcitung. They say that
the capture of Stry was preceded by a
large nflmber of severe fights, of which
the most bitterly contested was at
At this point the Russians had in
trenched themselves strongly. Their
trenches were protected by barbed-wire
entanglements. Once these had been
taken, the Teutonic forces encoun
tered strong defenses along the rail
road embankment. Finally the village
itself was stormed.
Bayonet Glow nn Town Huron.
The Russians fired Lisowice and other
villages in the vicinity when the at
tacking troops approached. Among the
blazing houses a night battle with bay
onets and clubs took place.
The Russians offered strong resist
ance on retreating, bringing up new
forces for one counter attack after an
other. The Austro-German troops
nevertheless drove them back and
pushed forward half way to the
German military authorities assert
that this victory is of large strategic
importance. The broad plain north of
Stry does not afford effective oppor
tunities for defensive operations, so
that the Russians are expected to re
treat to the Dniester line at Rozwadow,
where they probably will make a stand
in the swamp land.
Reettnre . of Galicia Forecast.
Should they be again forced back, the
only other opportunity of making a
defense before Lemberg would be in
the lake district south of that city.
The assertion is made in Berlin that
the capture of three forts near Przemysl
and the victory at Stry Indicate the
complete expulsion of the Russians
from Galicia. The last railroad line
available for the Russians out of
Przemysl already is under fire.
The German army headquarters an
nounced today that more than 300,000
Russians had been captured during the
month of May. Announcement also
was made that further Russian en
trenchments near Przemysl had been
300,000 Russians Taken in May.
The announcement says:
"In the month of May 863 officers
and 268,869 men were taken prisoners
In the southeastern theater of war,
while 251 cannon and 576 machine guns
were captured. Of these numbers the
capturing of 400 officers, including two
Generalls, 153,254 men, 160 cannon, in
cluding 28 heavy ones, and 403 machine
guns, is to the credit of the troops un
der General Mackensen.
"Including prisoners taken in the
eastern theater of the war as well as
those announced yesterday, the total
number of Russians who have fallen
into the hands of the Germanic allied
troops during the month of May
amounts to about 1000 officers and
more than 300,000 men."
VIENNA, via London. June 2. The
official statement issued by the Aus
trian war office tonight reads as fol
lows: "On the northern front of Przemysl
two additional fortifications have been
stormed and we have maintained the
"Beside the booty mentioned in the
German communication as having been
captured during the month of May from
the Russians, we took 189 ammunition
wagons and a quantity of other war
material, such as 8500 rounds of artil
lery ammunition, 5.500,000 cartridges
and 32,000 rifles."
VETERANS CHEER WILSON
Ex-Confederates Confident Presi
dent Will Uphold Honor of Flag.
RICHMOND; Va., June 2. General
Bennett H. Young, of Louisville. Ky.,
was re-elected commander-in-chief of
the United Confederate Veterans today
at the annual reunion here. A feature
of the day's ceremonies was the adop
tion of a resolution by the veterans
which read in part:
"As soldiers who know only too well
the horrors of war, and as citizens of a
reunited country, we are glad at heart
that we have at Washington a Presi
dent, who, strictly neutral between
warring nations, will with wisdom and
courage stand for all regard and re
spect for the honor of the American
flag and a proper observance of the
full rights of the humblest American
The reading of the resolution was
received with tumultuous applause by
the veterans, who again cheered the
name of the President when Represen
tative Heflln, of Alabama, declared that
the "defenders of the South had bt-en
spared to see a man, born in the South
land, the son of a Confederate soldier,
the President of the United States.
WIFE DEMANDS HALF BED
Hubband Sent to Jail for Pinching
Her and Taking More Than Share.
TACOMA. Wash., June 2. (Special.)
What amount of the bed belongs to a
sleepy woman and how much is allowed
her husband was the knotty problem
placed in the hands of Police Judge
Evans by Mrs. James C. Snyder today.
The fact that Mr. Snyder desired most
of the bed and pinched Mrs. Snyder
when she remonstrated went aaginst
the husband, and he was sentenced to 30
days in the city jail.
Mrs. Snyder testified that Mr. Snyder
returned home this morning at an
"early" hour and retired, awakening
her by pushing her to the side to obtain
a goodly share of the common couch.
Mrs. Snyder said she pushed back and
that the game became a strenuous case
of give and take, in which the wife
was pinched and thrown out on the
"I promised him if I lived until morn
ing I would have him arrested, and here
he is." said Mrs. Snyder. "No man is
entitled to more than half the bed."
Snyder said ho had nothing to say
about the matter, now that he was in
the hands of the court.
Illinois Regulates Jitneys.
SPRINGFIELD. 111.. June 2. Jitney
buses will- be compelled to file tariff
Cut Rate Prices
1 Oc Cake Sapolio ........ .5c
15c 471 1 White Rose Soap 13c
10c Peroxide Bath Soap ..... 7c
10c Verbena Bath Tablets . . .7c
25c Assorted Toilet Soaps, bx. 16c
50c Dr. Charles' Flesh Food 29c
50c Pebeco Tooth Paste . . . .33c
SOc Kalizon Tooth Paste
Endorsed by the Dental Board.
50c Java Rice Powder 35c
50c Imported Rice Powder . .35c
50c La Bl ache Face Powder 35c
25c Amolin Deodorant .... ,17c
25c Nail Files 10c
Hard cut, best steel files, 5
and 6 inches long, flexible.
25c Padded Wood Buffer. . . 10c
25c Nail Shine Books ... ..10c
Have you tried
atisfactory in every way.
75c Pompeian Massage Cream 64c
25c Frostilla 16c
50c Dr. Berry's Freckle Cream
at . . :: .36c
25c Lustrite Nail Polish 16c
25c Whisk Brooms 16c
25c Cuticura Soap 5c
25c Dr. Fenner's Clear Skin Soap
25c Pond's Vanishing Cream 13c
50c Stillman's Freckle Cream 29c
10c Velveteen Powder Puffs 8c
$1.00 Delatone 69c
$1.00 Hay's Hair Health . . .69c
10c Washing Ammonia 5c
10c Roll Toilet Paper 5c
1000 sheets pure crepe.
50c Peerless Paper Sanitary Nap
kins, dozen ....... .... .25c
50c Rubber Sanitary Apron. .39c
35c Hospital Sterilized Cotton 29c
$1.00 Horhck's Malted Milk 69c
35c Diving or Shower Caps. .25c
$1.00 Bath Sprays 69c
Heavy tubing, with large
25c Rose Water . . 16c
25c Glycerine and Rose Water 16c
25c Spirits Camphor '. .18c
25c Essence Peppermint 16c
25c Castor Oil 16c
25c Bay Rum 16c
25c Violet Witch Hazel ... .16c
25c Tincture Benzoin . ; . . .'.16c
25c Cocoanut Oil 16c
KJ Merchandise oCcJ Merit Only
rates and come under the supervision
of the state public utilities commission
as public utilities, under a decision
handed down today by Owwi P. Thomp
son, a member of the commission.
GULFL1GHT ATTACK ERROR
German Government Disavows In
tention of Harming Neutral.
BERLIN, via London, June 2. The
German government has transmitted a
communication to James W. Gerard,
the American Ambassador at Berlin,
explaining that the torpedoing of the
American tank steamship Gulfllght off
the Scilly Islands on May 1 was a mis
take. Germany disavows any Intention or
attacking harmless neutral ships, and
in cases where she is at fault she of
fers to compensate.
MORE TOWNS TO SEE BELL
Liberty Relic to Stop at Idaho Points
and Cottage Grove, Or.
PHILADELPHIA, June 2. The Liber
ty Bell Committee today announced
that 11 more stops had been added to
the itinerary in the transportation of
the treasured relic to the Panama-Pacific
Exposition In San Francisco.
Among these stops are: Pocatello,
Idaho, July 11; Weiser, Idaho, July 12;
Cottage Grove. Or.. July 15; Red Bluff,
Cal.. and Chico, Cal., July 16.
AYhat Is the Humane Society?
It is an Oregon corporation for the
prevention of cruelty to animals a
society that works for the love of the
dumb animals. Why jshouldn't they have
charge of the dog pound? Other cities
give them this authority, why not
Portland? Vote 110 yes.
(Paid adv by Oregon Humane Society.)
Important to Business
Most women engaged in or
employed in business are re
stricted to sedentary habits and
get little active outdoor exer
cise. This brings on constipa
tion, which is the forerunner of
numerous other ills. When pos
sible, business women should
take regular outdoor exercise
every day and drink an abun
dance of water, especially half
an hour before meals, also eat
liberally of apples and bana
nas. This will help to prevent
constipation. When a laxative
is needed take Chamberlain's
Tablets. They are mild and
gentle and their action is not
followed by constipation.
The New Song Sung in the TrenchesARE YOU THE O'REILLY?' -15c
Music Department, Baneiuent
Sale at the
Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
JLLomaTtWoffG (Sd (So.
c Merchandise ofJ Merit Only"
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
Home Phone A 6691
June White and Clearance Sales
These Wonderful Top Coats
That Ordinarily Would Cost $25.00 to $35.00
June Clearance, $13.95
June Sale $1.00
W. B. Nuform corsets,
of extra good quality ba
tiste, with embroidery finish
at top. Made with medium
low bust and medium length
over hips and back. A splen
did model for Summer wear,
for women or misses. Sizes
19 to 30.
Not one of these coats has ever been shown be-
oxer not one that is not most desirable for present or
midsummer wear. No woman's wardrobe is complete
without a coat to wear with Summer frocks.
In coverts, cheviots, serges, whipcords, wool pop
lins, gabardines and new mixtures, in a collection of
the very latest midsummer models belted and bqx
styles, patch pockets, trimmed with stitching and fancy
buttons. Full lined, or yoke and sleeves lined.
All new colors, tan, navy, black, green, new blue,
gray and fancy checks.
As there dre but 65 coats in this sale, and
the marked economy is so evident, we are
compelled to withhold the privilege of
sending any of these coats on approbation,
or C. O. D. We desire that our patrons
shall enjoy equal opportunity in securing
one of these extraordinary garments.
See the New Cretonne Hats
June White Sale of Undermuslins
French and American Garments That Will
Appeal Particularly to the June Bride
Beautiful French underclothes marvels of exquisite "slitchery"
the finest French lingerie cloth, combined with handsome laces in
exclusive designs. And the marvel of it all they are within
easy reach of every woman's pocketbook. For instance,
the sale prices range: Chemise, $1.19 up to $11.98; skirts,
$1.98 to $35.95; drawers, $1.19 to $11.59; corset cov
ers, 98c to $9.19. Fourth Floor
Very Special for Thursday
Regularly $1.35, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $3.50 to $4.50
Sale 95c, $1.19, $1.39, $1.59, $2.29 to $3.39
The finest of American-made underwear enters this sale, made of
soft yet durable longcloth, crepes, nainsook and lingerie cloth, in
waisted or Princess style, open or closed drawers. Trimmings of
fine laces, embroidery edging and insertions, beadings, yokes of lace,
ribbon, in simple and elaborate styles, in the greatest variety of
attractive new models. All extra well made and finished and cut on
lines that fit. Fourth Floor
Exactly as illustrated
Clearance of Extremely Smart Kimonos
$1.75 New Crepe Kimonos, June White Sale $1.23
$ 1 .50 New Crepe Kimonos, June White Sale 98c
Decidedly pretty, and not at all like the kimonos usually
found at these prices. They are new, just received this week.
Made of pretty flowered or plain-colored serpentine
crepe, in attractive colorings and combinations. Made in sev
eral different styles- one model in Empire effect, with entire
skirt accordion pleated, collars and cuffs of hemstitched organ
die. Another in Empire style, with elastic at waist, and full
flaring skirt, collars and cuffs of dainty colored embroidery.
Trimmings of satin bandings, satin bows, hemstitched and
embroidered collars and cuffs. In light blues, cadet, lavender,
rose and navy blue, in all sizes. Fourth Floor
Real Hemps, 95c
and Genuine Milans, Just In
$1.95 to $2.95
The New Tuxedo
Thursday morning, with the
opening of the store, we shall
place on sale over 700 won
derfully clever hats. Positive
ly the newest midsummer
sailors, large crowns, broad
brims a remarkably fine
grade of Milan hemp. These
come to us by express from
the best maker of high-grade
untrimmed hats. From every
indication, these hats will be
more popular in July and Au
gust than they are now.
$1.00 Union Suits
The well-known Shedecker
make. Athletic union suits of fine
checked nainsook, self striped mad
ras and large self plaid nainsook.
Perfect fitting and . extra well
made, with closed crotch. Satis
factory garments in every way.
50c Athletic Shirts and
Drawers, Sale 43c
Of extra quality fine checked
nainsook. Shirts in athletic style,
drawers knee length, stayed and
finished in the best possible man
ner. 43c each.
$2.00 Union Suits
Globe union suits, the most sat
isfactory wearing garments made
for men. Of fine ribbed lisle, full
bleached and finished with closed
crotch. Either long or short
sleeves. An extra fine garment.
Made of madras, soisette and
percale, with military collar or V
neck. In plain colors, or fancy
Fine madras, soisette and per
cale pajamas, in solid colors, fancy
stripes. Finished with frogs and
10 to 50 Less
Than Regular Prices
June White Sale
We particularly direct your atten
tion to this shipment of waists arrived
yesterday. Expressed by the manu
facturer for this day'i selling. Cop
ies from high-priced model
waists. Come and see them. You
will recognize at once that under
ordinary conditions $2.50, $2.25
and $2.00 would be fair prices.