Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
THE MORNING O REG ONI AN. SATURDAY.. JUNE 19. 1915.
BRYAN SAYS WILSON
NEVER IGNORED 11
President Gave Privilege of
Offering Suggestions Be
fore Taking Action.
STATEMENT MADE PUBLIC
Ex-Secretary Adds That Difference
Over Submarine Controversy Va
First and Then Leaves to
Make Peace Speech.
WASHINGTON, June 18. Resident
XVilson called at the home of ex-Secretary
Bryan late today to bid good
bye to Mr. and Mrs. Bryan before they
depart for a. Southern trip. He re
mained chatting for ten minutes with
)tr ex-Secrctary and his wife.
The visit was described an entirely
tocial in character and there were no
references to the international situa
tion. Soon after the President left the
Bryan home. Secretary McAdoo accom
panied by his daughter Miss Nona Mc
Adoo, also called.
In the afternoon Mr. Bryan made
public a statement denying- reports that
have been circulated since his resigna
tion that he had been ignored by Presi
dent Wilson while Secretary of State,
lie said there never were any material
differences on questions of policy be
tween himself and the President until
the foreign submarine controversy
"I am glad to make refutation," said
Mr. Bryan, "and to say that the Presi
dent has done me the honor to confer
with me about everything done In con
nection with the State Department. Not
a single etaement has been issued by
the President, or prepared by him,
about which I have not had the privil
ege of conferring with him beforehand
and the opportunity to offer sugges
tions after it was prepared.
"I may add that we have never had
any material differences on any ques
tion of policy until the submarine con
troversy arose and our notes my note
of resignation and his note to me ac
cepting it have clearly and distinctly
set forth' the only difference that ex
isted on this matter."
Mr. Bryan goes to New York tomor
row to deliver a peace address in Car
negie Hall. He will return here Sunday
and in the evening will leave with Mrs.
Bryan for Asheville, N. C.
AMERICAN ESCAPES RUSSIA
German Same Causes Imprison
ment of Man for Xine Months.
NEW TORK, June 18. Among the
passengers arriving here today on the
steamship Kursk from Archangel and
Glasgow was Ludwig Kohlmann, born
in Germany, but an American citizen
since 1893, who said he was detained
in a camp at Vologda, Russia, for nine
At the outbreak of the war, Kohl
mann was ftrst mate on the Belgian
steamer Erthanda, which was at Cron-stadt-
He was arrested because of his
German name and sent to Vologda,
about 700 miles inland. He declared
he communicated with the United
States Consul-General at Petrograd,
who sent' to Brooklyn and procured
duplicate citizenship papers and then
demanded that the Governor of Vologda
release him. The Governor, according
to Kohlmann, refused to consider the
matter, so he walked out of the deten
tion camp and finally made his way to
Archangel, where the American Relief
Society furnished him with transportation.
DEAD MAN'S CHECK WON
Jbif-tcr Gets Victory in Suit for Pay
ment by Estate.
BAKER, Or., June 18 (Special.)
Word was received here today that Mrs.
Julia Guth, of Baker, had won her suit
in the Malheur County Court at Vale,
in which she demands that a $3000
check, given to her by her brother, John
Meilke, just before his death, be paid.
Mr. Mielke lived at Jordan Valley, in
Malheur County, and Mrs. Guth kept
house for him and managed some of
his affairs during his illness.
Mrs. Guth neglected to cash the check
until after his death, and when she pre
sented it at the Jordan Valley Bank
payment was refused on order of the
administrator. The suit and the wom
an's victory followed.
BRYAN MAY VISIT HERE
lis-Secretary or Stae Is Expected to
Speak at Fair, July 4.
OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, June 17. William Jennings
nran is expected to deliver the prin
cipal oration at the San Francisco Ex
position July 4. having tentatively ac
cepted an invitation extended him by
me exposition authorities. He said
today, however, that his acceptance
hal not been, finally determined on.
If Mr. Bryan goes to San Francisco
and is not. too pressed for time, lie
may extend his trip to Portland and re
turn by the Northern route, but his
itinerary will not be made public for
Mr. Bryan's plans, it is said, will de
pend largely on other demands that
are maae on nis time.
today advised Senator Chamberlain's
office that it is without power to se
cure the release of Louis Husser, of
The Dalles, Or., who has been interned
at Ottawa by the Canadian government
and will be held there until the termin
ation of the war.
When Husser was first detained Sen
ator Chamberlain requested the State
Department to undertake to secure his
release. Investigation disclosed that
Husser went to Canada to enlist in a
Canadian regiment, but -according - to
Canadian authorities he made the state
ment privately that when he got abroad
he intended to desert and join the Ger
The Canadian government insists it
has positive proof that Husser told of
his intention to desert -when he landed
in Europe and, being convinced on this
point, the Canadian authorities assert
their right to detain him untl the war
is over. In view of these representa
tions, the State Department advises
Senator Chamberlain it can do nothing.
AMERIGANS TO AID JEWS
Nation-wide movement is be
gun FOR EMANCIPATION.
TROOPS GOING TO PRESIDIO
Company K, of Twenty-First Infan
try, Ordered South.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wash.
June 18. (Special.) Orders were re
ceived today for Company K, Twenty-
first Infantry, to proceed to the Pre
sidio. San Francisco. July 1. The com
pany will be in command of Captain
Carroll Armistead. with a full quota
of officers, and will be at a camp ot
military instruction from July 10 to
August 15. when the return trip to thi
post will probably be made.
There are 73 men on the muster roll.
All will have a chance to see the ex
OREGON MAN TO BE HELD
I.oais Husser, of The Dalles, Said to
Hare Tried Rose in Canada.
OREGOXMN NBTTS BUREAC. Wash
lngton, June 18. The State Department
Speaker Clarlc Is President of Com
mittee, and Prominent Men Prom
ise Their Support.
NEW TORK. June 18. Wht Is in
tended as a Nation-wide movement for
the amelioration of the condition of
the Jews all over the world, particu
larly those in the belligerent European
nations, was inaugurated today at the
formal organization here of the Inter
national Jewish Emancipation Commit
tee. Champ Clark, Speaker of the
House of Representatives, was elected
Hundreds of letters from Governors
of states, presidents of colleges and
universities, members of the Senate
and House of Representatives, express
ing sympathy with the proposed move
ment, -have been received by Henry
Green, executive secretary of the committee.
It is the belief of those interested in
the question that the question of per
manently establishing the civil and po
litical rights of Jews throughout the
world can be settled for all time
through the influence that the United
States will exercise at the negotiation
of peace terms at the conclusion of
the European war.
To this end the committee adopted
a resolution declaring its Intention to
"take such steps as will impress on
this Government, under whose Just in
stitutions we have flourished, that it
is the fervent and innermost desire and
sentiment of the American people that
the Administration at Washington, to
whTch we are attached with unswerv
ing fealty, when called on to act in
the councils of the world peace con
ference, shall take a firm and all-com
pelling stand on this most vital and
humanitarian question and do all in
ts tower to procure for the Jews guar
antees that will place them 'side by side
with the rest of mankind, equal before
man and the law, as he is before God."
HALF OF GLASS INVOLVED
MIDSHIPMEN ADMIT THEY WOULD
USE STOLEN PAPERS.
Story of Man In White Trousers Who
Sat on Mlmeosrraph Machine ud
Sold Garment la Told.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., June 18. Two
Naval Academy midshipmen admitted
today that under certain conditions
they would use stolen examination
papers for their own advantage. These
admissions were all the more surprising
because they came from men who have
not been implicated in the charges
which are being investigated by a court
Daniel S. Appleton. of the former
third class, when questioned by Judge
Advocate Watt.sai dh e thought that
half of his class might be parties to re
ceiving and using stolen information.
A lough, in which the members of
the court could not refrain from Join
ing, was created when Ensign Struble,
one of the defendants, cross-examined
Midshipman Davis. The witness was
asked if he had heard of a case where
messenger In one of the academic
departments, wearing white trousers,
sat on arnime.ogrraph machine on which
examination papers were printed and
later sold the trousers to a midshipman.
Davis said he had heard the story
but did not regard it seriously.
UNDER SEA FIGHT SURPRISE
Italian Submarine Attacked Una
wares by Austrian.
VENICE, via Chiasso and Paris, June
18. Details have been received here of
the recent engagement between an
Italian and an Austrian submarine in
which the Italian boat was vanquished.
This is the first time in history that
an encounter between undersea boats
has been recorded.
The Italian boat Medusa, with a crew
of 14 men. was lying submerged. The
Austrian boat was not far away, also
under water. Neither one had any in
timation of the presence of the other.
The Medusa came to the snrfo
swept the horizon with her periscope.
and, finding the way clear, emerged.
Shortly afterward the Austrian boat
sent up her periscope and saw the
Italian not far away. She immediately
attacked and one shot from her torpedo
was sufficient to send the Medusa to
One report has it that an officer and
four members of the crew of the
Medusa were made prisoners by. the
Russians Driven From Region
of Sieniawa, Galicia,
Back Over Border.
TARN0GRAD IS OCCUPIED
Petrograd, in Long Review of Re
verses In South, Contends Ad
vance lias Cost Teutons Tens
of Thousands in Killed.
VIENNA, via London, June 18. The
Austro-German troops in pursuit of the
retreating Russians have crossed the
Galician border to the north of Sieni
awa and have reached the heights north
of Krezow, Russia, and occupied the
Russian town of Tarnosrod, according
to an official communication issued by
the War Office tonight.
Vienna says that part of the heavily
fortified Grodek region, where the Rus
sians have concentrated, has fallen into
the hands of the Teutonic forces. Petro
grad does not admit the loss of any
part of this district, but says that Rus
sian forces have gathered there for the
defense of iemberg.
In a long review of recent operations
on the eastern front, the Russian War
Office admits frequent retirements be
fore superior numbers, but declares the
Russian attacks left the Austrian:! and
Germans so exhausted that their oppo
nents often were able to reassume the
The assertion is made by the Russian
War Office that the Austro-German ad
vance has been made at the cost of
great losses. In two days' fighting near
Stry . the Teutonic forces are said to
have lost "tens of thousands of men,"
and on one section of 38 miles of the
Galician front between May 29 and June
15 their losses are placed at between
120.000 and 150.000.
Reports from Berlin and Vienna, how
ever, indicate that the Russians are
pushed back steadily all along the front.
The latest communication from the Aus
trian War Office says the Russians are
nowhere able to resist their opponents.
PAROLE POLICY PRAISED
JOBS TO BE PROVIDED FOR CON
VICTS ON DISCHARGE.
AMERICA INDICTS GERMAN
Man AVho Said He Saw Gans on Iju
sitania Charged With Perjury.
NEW YORK. June 18. Gustav Stahl,
the German reservist who swore in an
affidavit submitted to the State De
partment by the German Embassy that
he saw guns aboard the Lusitania, was
indicted for perjury today by a Federal
The alleged perjury was committed,
it i said, not when he made the affi
davit, but in testimony to the same
effect before the grand Jury in its in
quiry against Paul Koenig, head of the
secret service department of the Hamburg-American
line, and others, to de
termine whether they should be indi
cated for conspiracy against the United
States. It is alleged that Koenig was
instrumental in procuring the Stahl
Stahl now is in the Tombs, where he
was taken in default of 1 10.000 bail
after his arrest on leaving the grand
Jury room June 10. The Jury will con
tinue its investigation Monday.
CANCELLATION OF SAILING
S. S. Northern Pacific will not sail
from Flavel, Sunday, , June 20. S. S.
Great Northern is expected to sail on
Thursday. June 24. Make reservations
early. Ticket office. Fifth and Stark.
Phones. Broadway 920, A 6671. Great
Northern Pacific S. EL Co. Adv..
Officer Keller Declares Employers Ap
prove Plan and Pledge Co-operation
SALEM, Or, June 18. (Special.)
Joseph Keller, parole officer at the
Penitentiary, who returned from a four
days' visit to Portland today, said that
the Parole Board's new policy of assur
ing Jobs for paroled men was approved
by leading employers of that city.
While the parole officer's visit pri
marily was for the purpose of taking a
witness before the grand Jury, he de
voted a part of his time to getting
started the policy of the board.
11 was agreeably astonished at the
success of the plan." said Mr. Keller.
"As soon as I explained the situation
I met with the warmest kind of a re
ception. Already 10 Important employ
ers have assured me that they will be
glad to co-operate with us, and I be
lieve that after a time we will be able
to give every released man work, so
that if he makes good he will be able
to get a new start."
At its meeting last week the Parole
Board decided that hereafter no pris
oners would be paroled until they had
definite employment. The system is
used in California and elsewhere. Pre
viously men were turned out with $5
and the clothes on their , back. Often
the result was great temptation to re
turn to bad habits and crime.
By order of the Board one of Offi
cer Keller's chief duties hereafter will
be to assist paroled men. in getting and
keeping Jobs and to protect them from
the persecution which often follows ex-convicts.
FRENCH ADOPT CREMATION
Burning of Bodies at lont Held
Necessary as Health Measure.
PARIS, June 18. The French Cham
ber of Deputies today adopted a meas
ure, proposed by Ducien Dumont, to
burn unidentified bodies at the front
and then burn those which had been
Deputy Dumont said -the question
was an urgent one on account of the
heat, the military authorities not being
in a position to bury- all bodies
promptly during heavy fighting. He
discussed the religious and sentimental
reasons against incinceratlon and cited
precedents established in other wars.
The sole effectual measure of avoiding
contagion today, he said, was to burn
the dead on the field of battle.
IRVINGT0N TO CELEBRATE
Plans Made by Club for Independ
ence Day Observance.
Irvington has made arrangements for
a great celebration of July 4 atthe
Irvington CluD grounds, July 5, which
is the official day for the ceelbrations
this year. The programme will be
from 2 to 5 o'clock and will include
features of interest for both children
Fololwing are the members of the
committees in charge of the celebra
tion: Robert Aldrich, chairman; out
door dancing, W. M. Kapao; Junior
sports, Mrs. L P. Dalton and H. N.
Randall; decoration. Mrs. Percy Allen:
singing, Mrs. C. E. Cochran: children's
games. Miss Ethel Mitchell: refresh
ments, Mrs.. F. S. Fields: prizes for
athletic, events. Mr. Frank W. Robinson;
lights, music and general supervision,
F. S. Fields, Adig McMecken, J. P.
Jaegle, W. J. Hofmann.
send her brother, J. J. Hitson, to put
the entire acreage into crops.
The LI Hard ranch is one of the first
attempts at reclamation of semi-arid
lands in Baker County, but since the
death of Mr. Lillard six years ago Im
provements have been at a standstill.
WOMAN BUYS BIG RANCH
Mrs. Ernest Pays $50,00-0 for 1120-
Acre Property Near Baker.
BAKER, Or.. June 18. (SpeciAl.)
One of the largest realty deals In years
was completed today when Mrs. Selma
N. Ernest, of Manitou, Colo., bought the
1120-acre W. .1. Lillard ranch, north of
the city; for $50,000.
The sale was made- by C. H. McCol
loch, attorney for the Lillard estate.
About two-thirds of the land is now
under cultivation, but Mr. Ernest will
GIRL STEALS LOCOMOTIVE
Plunge Into San Francisco Bay Is
SAN FRANCISCO, June 18. (Special.)
Miss Verne Lacey took a Joy rido in
a locomotive today and nearly ran the
engine into San Francisco Bay. The
heroic efforts of Policeman Peter
Whalen, prevented her from ending her
career and that of the locomotive by a
plunge from the Folsom-street dock.
The woman noticed the absence of the
engineer from a Belt Line locomotive
and clambered into the cab, gave one
wild yell, started, the automatic bell-
ringer and pulled the throttle wide
In front of the engine the switch bad
been turned to send the engine on to
the siding leading down to the dock.
The engine truck ratled over the switch
and the woman in the cab instantly
realizing the danger ahead, cried fran
tically for help.
Policeman Whalen ran the engine
down Just before it reached the brink.
JURY COSTLY TO SPEEDER
Paul La n pas, Jitney Driver, Taxed
for Expenses and Fines.
Jury trial, which at first often freed
alleged speeders when Municipal Judge
Stevenson announced his "dollar-a-mile"
schedule of tines, is becoming
less of a good thing' for the offender.
Several convictions by Jury have been
noticed in Municipal Court during the
past two weeks, and yesterday Paul
Langas, Jitney driver, was found guilty
Dy a jury, on two counts.
Speeding, alleged by Motorcycle Pa
trolman Ervin to have taken place on
June 10 and 13, was charged against
Langas. Found guilty, he was fined
$15 on each count by Municipal Judge
Stevenson. He will also be assessed
with the cost of a Jury trial and must
pay lawyer's fees.
C0REA TO CURB RELIGION
Japanese Governor's Order Affects
Missionary Schools Seriously.
WASHINGTON, June 18. All re
ligious education will be barred, within
ten years from schools In Corea giving
"a general education" by an order pro
mulgated by General Terauchi, Jap
anese Territorial Governor of Corea,
the text of which was made public here
today by the Japanese Embassy.
The order prohibits the teaching of
any religion no exception being made
In favor of Shintoism. the Japanese Na
tional religion but allows a period of
ten years for the schools to conform to
the new condition. It will ' seriously
affect a large number of American and
other Christian missionary schoole
which have been established in Corea.
CANVASS OF VOTES MADE
Result Conforms With Figures Com
piled by The Oregonian.
The official canvass of the vote cast
on the various measures on the ballot
at the recent city election was com
pleted yesterday, and showed prac
tically no change in the figures as com
piled by The Oregonian.
Following is the vote cast according
to the official record:
Water meters 15.8S4
Sunday grocery closing 10.349
Civil service amendment. ..... 1 7. uJd
Garbage collection 13.034
Gride crossing amendment. ... 20.229
rouna m-c-aaure .19,6X2
Bonding act amendment 17,(M7
Flremen'g pensions 20,947
Building fire stops 18,997
Annexing St. Johns 29.957
Annexing Llnnton 22,196
Mrs. fielig's Jewels Stolen. .
CHICAGO, June .18. Mrs. William
Selig, wife of the president of a moving
picture company, reported tho loss of
Jewelry valued at $S82. from Jier North
Side home, to the police today.
Woman Soldier Taken Prisoner.
BERLIN, via London, June 18 Among
the prisoners taken by General von
Mackenzen's army in the fighting In
Galicia is the daughter of a Russian
Colonel. She was dressed in the uni
form of a one-year volunteer, and had
been fighting in the ranks.
Gardiner Man Fined $150.
ROSEBURG. Or.. June 18. (Special.)
After a deliberation of less than ten
minutes a Jury yesterday convicted Ed
ward Franklin, of Gardiner, of gam
bling. He was sentenced to pay a fine
Ovinff to the shortage of farm laborers
England is giving attention to labor-sav-
Face Eruptions Have
Often They Indicate Im
purities Deep in the
The results shown by 8. S. S. in clearing
the skin reveal how searcbingly and how
deeply this famous blood purifier attacks
blood troubles. Facial eruptions are more
often significant of impaired nutrition result
Inr from faulty elimination of body wastes.
Most people realize this to be true. And
yet it is a difficult matter to convince such
people they should avoid those harmful drugs
such as mercury, iodide of potash, arsenic
nd so on. S. S. S. gives just as good effect
without the destructive results, because it is
more searching. It goes deeply into the cir
culation wherever the blood flows, but it does
not remain to cleg the system. And Its effect
13 complete and thorough as indicated by
blood tests. One of the strange things today
is that so many people are wedded to the
notion that mercury is the one antidote. It
is not so. There is in 8. R. R. a product of
nature that is rated one of the most potent
principles known for the complete elimination
of blood troubles.
Wherever you go there are peopli who
know this to be true from their own experi
ence, for It has been clearly shown there is
ene ingredient in 8. S. S. as essential to
health if the blood be impure as the nourish
ing elements of the grains, sugars and salts
of our daily food. Get bottle of S. S. 8.
today of an; driitririst. but insist upon S. S.
8.. accept no substitute. And if your case is
peculiar or of lonsr standing, write to the
Medical Adviser. The swift Specific Co., 101
Swift Bide, Atlanta, Ga,
165 Boys' Suits All-Wool Summer Models
Offered in a Remarkable Sale Saturday
to $13.50 .
All Sixes for Boys 6 to 18 Years Old
jme of these suits have two pairs and others one pair of full-lined trousers. Our
best Summer models fine, man-tailored suits, we have placed in this sale. Norfolk
and English styles all new fashions in homespuns, tweeds and the new fancy
mixtures, in checks, plaids, herringbones and diagonals. Suits that have the smartest
appearance, as well as the best possible wearing qualities. Fourth Floor
BOYS' KHAKI SCOUT SHIRTS, JUST RECEIVED, SPECIAL, 98c
Turn-down collar, yoke in back, large pocket on each side, wide pleat in front.
Sizes 12Z to 14.
BOYS' WHITE SOISETTE SPORTS SHIRTS, SPECIAL, $1.00
With convertible collar. Sizes 1 2 to 14.
$1.00 LAUNDERED TAPELESS BLOUSES. SPECIAL. 50c
Of gingham and madras, in white with blue or laven der stripes, and white with black. Sizes 6 to 1 4 years.
75c DETACHABLE SOFT COLLAR BLOUSES, SPECIAL, 50c
In all the newest stripes. Sizes 6 to 1 4 years.
$1.00 EXTRA QUALITY CORDUROY PANTS, SPECIAL, 69c
Made with taped seams, buckle at knee, extra quality material ; extra well made. Sizes 4 to 1 7 years.
Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
.Merchandise cfdflerit Only
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
Home Phone A 6691
$1.00 and Your Old
Will Buy You a New
1915 Free Sewing
$1 a week will pay for it
Greatest Known Reductions on
Suits for Misses and Small Women
Our $12.50, $20, $25 to $35 Suits
Now $9.95, $13.95, $18.95 to $24.95
The best up-to-date suits in tan and sand, navy blue, black
and white checks and all white. With box-pleated and Norfolk
jackets and fancy vestee models, self trimmed or with white
pique and poplin collars and tailored braid trimmings. The
skirts in the new models, pleated, plain or yoke effect.
Our $12.50 to $15.00 Coats
For Misses and Small Women
Clearance Now $8.95
Covert, fancy checks and plain or fancy mixtures, in tan,
Copenhagen, gray and black and white effects. Featuring the
high waistline, full flare backs, fancy collars. Box models in
mannish style, with set-in or raglan sleeves. Fourth Floor
$5, $6.95, $9.95 to $17.50
In Sixes 8 to 14
$3.95, $4.95, $7.95
loats of serge, fancy mixtures.
covert silks and poplins. In navy
blue, Copenhagen, white, fancy
plaids, tan and black. Self trim
mings, lingerie and pique collars
or collars of messaline and fancy
stripes. High-waisted, low deep
belts or box styles.
Never Such Splendid Tub Frocks as These
For Children From 1 to 6 Years That Would Sell -Q
Regularly at 75c and 85c. Priced for This Sale at 3 17 C
Featuring Thirteen New and Different Models
For the little tots from 1 to 3 years there are five different models
in blue, white, pink and white check gingham, blue and pink cham
bray and three styles of all white. One model with embroidery front
and short-waisted. as illustrated, others with deep belts, and some em
For the children of 2 to 6 years are five models in chambrays,
checked gingham and plain white with short sleeves, long and short
waisted yokes and side trimmings, collars, some with colored band
trimmings, wide belts and plaids or with pique. In pink, blue, green, -tan
Making in all the largest and most complete assortment of fresh,
crisply new dresses offered this season for the small girls.
The New Skirts of Serge for Misses
$5.95 Instead of $7.50
They are advanced styles the kind that wijl be worn for
early Fall made of navy blue men's wear serge, having a wide
panel in front and back, with sides finely knife pleated.
Misses' Tailored Tub Skirts
Of white pique and gabardine in gored styles- some with
pleats, others with side or front pockets. Splendidly tailored
skirts, with and without belts. These, too, are specially priced
at $2.49, $2J95, $3.45 and $3.95.
Golfine skirts for juniors can be had for $5.45. Fourth Floor
Hats for Children From 2 to 8 Years
Can Be Had for 48c These Becoming Little
Chapeaux Have Sold Heretofore as High as $2.98
t Hats of tailored cloth and ratine ot figured crepes
rA fanrv straws in noke bonnet'stvle hat shaDes
tailored styles with plain bands or feather stick-ups.
K Also'trimminns of flowers, novelty bands, ribbon bows
and rosettes. In light and dark colors.
Infants' Bonnets Selling to $1.25
In Sixes Up to 2 Years
Of J lawn, embroideries. Swisses and crepes in Normandy shapes.
French cap and revere style. Some with ruches, others with bands of
embroidery. Also bonnets with embroidery revers, or trimmings of tiny
French tucks and feather stitching. Some have rosettes of ribbons or tiny
flower trimmings lawn or ribbon ties.
Children's Coats Marked at $1.95
For Immediate Clearance, They Sold as High as $7.50
In Sixes 2 to 6 Years
Of serges in navy blue, brown, tan and Copenhagen and black and
white checks, and "washable models. In many attractive styles. There
are box effects, deep-belted models, and some half-belted styles. Collars
and cuffs of white pique silk trimmings, or silk and satin collars. All
lined throughout. " Fourth Floor
New Tub Frocks for Girls
$1.19 Instead of $1.50 to $1.75
In Sizes From 6 to. 14 Years
New frocks in most becoming youthful modes of checked and
striped gingham, in pink, blue, green and tan dresses with white
guimpes dresses with yokes and with straps over the shoulders
other strap models wide belts and new style skirts.
First Showing of New
Blouses Special $1.98
In all white jean with small
round collar and laced front.
Smocked in the center, back and
on each side of the front with
blue or red. Short sleeves and
belted with wide belt. Sizes 14
years to 44 bust measure. In
style as illustrated.
Middy Blouses 98c
In all white or white with navy
blue collar, braid trimmed. One
model in the Norfolk style slip
over effect, dark blue collar and
tie, and braid trimming. Rang
ing in size from 6 years to 46
inch bust mearure.
at Cut-Rate Prices
20c Pear's Glycerine Soap 11c
1 0c Rose Glycerine Soap ... 5c
1 0c Tar Soap 5c
1 0c Almond Soap .. .5c
1 0c Peroxide Bath Soap. ... 7c
25c Box of three cakes of Soap,
assorted odors ...'.....! 6c
1 5c Verbena Bath Soap ... 7c
25c English Tub Soap . ... 1 7c
1 0c Cal. Medicated Soap . . 6c
25c Violet Soap, imported, 13c
No phone orders filled.
- Flint Floor.