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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
THE MORNING ORKG ONI AN. SATURDAY, JUNK 19, 1913.
1 SCHOOL DIRECTOR
TO BE NAMED TODAY
Two Candidates for Place
Before Voters, Who Must
Have Visible Property.
SCHOOLHOUSES ARE POLLS
Election Precinct Lines Cover More
Territory Dr. E. A. Sommer
and S. P. X.ockwood Are
In Race for Office.
TODAY'S SCHOOL EI-ECTIOX,
One School Director to be
elected. There are two candi
dates. Dr. Krnest A. Sommer. in
cumbent, and Samuel P. Lock
wood. Polls open at noon, close at 8
P. M. Several general election
precincts are grrouped in each
school precinct, complete lift of
which appears below.
of 'voters. Not necessary for
voters to be registered, according
to opinion of School Board attor
neys, who hold that any -citizen
of the United States, resident in
the district, with required prop
erty qualifications, may vote even
if not registered.
Women have same right to vote
as men. with same qualifications.
Corrupt practices act applies to
Eat 48.1 h and Powell Valley Road.
-- 1 r-C-1 04 -1 r.'. -1 1 . 7 . Richmond School,
East 4-d and Grant atreet.
2-1 129-I40-141-142-1A1-132, Clinton Kelly
School. East 1'Gth and Powell.
2 147-14S-H!-150-158-1U4-16.'5, Stephens
School. last 6th and Harrison streets.
-" l.".9-ltK)-1t!l-l-J-lB3-l-lCT, H a w -thorne
Schooi, East 14th and Alder streets.
26 20S-203-21')-2Il-12-2ia-215-lM3. Buck
man School. Kast 12th and Burnside atreeta.
27 l-170-171-17.'!-17-175-17t;-17. Sun
nyside School. Kast SJVth and Tamhlll atreeta.
2s 1 72-204-1 S-202-205-20-207. Kerns
School. Kast 2Sth and Couch streets.
2 17S-17-1S0-1S1-182-1S3. UKncOl
School, East 4Dth and Belmont atreeta.
80 1S4-1S5-1B3-1P1-197-19S-199. Mount
Tabor bchonl. East 60th and Ash atreeta.
Montavilla sjvhoo-. 7Cth and Pine atreeta E.
32 104-20o-201-231-2:!2-2S8, Rose City Park
School. East 57th stfpd Sacramento streets.
3S 203-21 8-227-220-230-234. Pernwood
School. . Hancock and East .".od streets.
34 217-218-219-220-224-225-221. Holladay
School, East 6th inn Clackamas streets.
THEATER MAN RESIGNS
SOL. BAl RETIRES FROM PEOPLES
Pioneer Exhibitor of Motion Plcturea
and Writer of Scenarios Gets)
Offer Front California.
Sol Baum, one of the founders of the
Peoples Amusement Company and a
pioneer motion-picture man of Port
land, has severed hie connection with
the company and with the Peoples and
One School Director is to be elected
t today's school election in Portland.
The right to vote at the election is re
stricted -to resident citizens of the
United States, male or female, 21 years
old, who have property in the district
as shown by ihe last county assess
ment, and not assessed by the Sheriff.
The law further provides, however,
"that any person shall be deemed to
have complied with the property qual
ification imposed by this section who
presents to the directors or judges ot
election satisfactory evidence that he
or she has stock, shares or ownership
in any corporation, firm or co-partnership
which has property in the dis
trict, as shown by the last county
assessment, and not assessed by the
r-heriff, on which such corporation,
firm or co-partnership pays a tax, even
though his or her individual name
does not appear upon the tax roll."
Two Candidate Are In Field.
The choice at today's election is be
tween only two candidates Dr. Krnst
A. .Sommer and Samuel P. Lockwood.
Tr. Sommer, who is a physician and
surgeon, is seeking re-election. Mr.
Lockwood is vice-president and gen
eral manager of the Columbia Life &
Most of the election precincts will
he in schoolhouses. It should be borne
in mind that the school precincts are
not the same as the general election
precincts and that several of the reg
ular precincts are combined in each
A complete list of the voting places.
fhowing to what place in their vicinity
voters of the regular precincts should
eo to cast their votes, is published be
low. The polls open at noon and close at
o'clock. Klection officials are not
permitted to pro out for meals, but may
have meals brought to' them at the
According? to an opinion by Nicholas
A McCoy, attorneys for the School
Board, voters otherwise qualified do not
have to be registered to vote today.
Registration Called on-Kacnlal.
The opinion holds that the books
have not been open to Rive intending
voters at the school election an oppor
tunity of registering, and that, there
fore, any citizen who is a resident of
the district and has the property quali
fications, is entitled to vote regardless
Wood. Montague &. Hunt have also
given an opinion on some points of
interest to voters. The opinion is In
the form of questions and answers.
Jlere is an excerpt:
Can a person who is Tmrchasinar nronertv
under a contract and who Js paving; taxes
ou that property vote at the school election,
even though the property on the tax roll
Manos in inn name or the seller?
Answer: He cannot: because his name.
aa the owner of such property. Is not "shown
jy the last county assessment." Lord's Ore.
Kon law r. section -jua'.l.
c an the wife of a man who owns his
home vote, even though she has no prop
erly in ner own name noes her dower in
terest i her that rlsht?
Answer: She cannot; for the same reason
as mentioned in our answer to the pre
Can a member of a firm which pays taxes
Answer: He can. If the taxes are on prop-
Can a stockholder in a corporation whlcB
pays taxes vole :
. Answer: He can. If the taxes are oa
property in the district.
K. H. Thomas. School Clerk, has com
piled a pamphlet for election officials
and the general public giving explicit
instructions to officials as to their du
ties, and their procedure in questions
where doubt arises as to the qualifica
tion of the voter. The pamphlet also
contains a digest of the law relating
to property qualifications, and of court
decisions bearing on the law.
Clerk to Receive Returns.
Mr. Thomas is arranging to receive
unofficial returns from the election of
ficials at his office in the Courthouse
us soon as the vote is counted tonight.
Thus the result will be known late in
the evening, although the School Board
will not make an official canvass of
the returns until the next day.
Fololwing is the .complete list of
polling places, with the location of each
and the general election precincts In
cluded in each school precinct:
1 1-2-S-4-.WS-7-15. Chapman School, 25th
ana uson streets.
2 8-9-13-14-16-17. Davis School. 21st and
3 11-12-21-22-23-24-2ST Cough School. 17th
and Kearney streets.
4 10-20-27-2S-29-30-31-3S-30-40, Atkinson
School. 11th and Davis streets.
5 41-42-4.1-S1-52-53. H. Jennlni A Son.
furniture sio:e. Second and Morrison streets.
6 32-33-37-44-4r-46-49-50, Lowmdile
School. 14th and Morrison atreeta.
7 1S-19-20-34-3..-38-4S-319, W. J. Stanley,
furniture shop, 44 23d street.
8 1 7 - .M". - r. 7 -s - r.n - ; i - j . i. add School,
West Park and Jefferson streets.
9 .-.4-.-.-fi2-3-64-63-6:-67, Courthouse, 4th
and Salmon streets.
jn s-9-7'J-71-72-73-74. Lincoln H 1 J h
School, Broadway and Mill syvets.
11 Rfi-S7-fcS. Ainsworth Scjol. Elm and
20th streets. '
12 7."i-7t-77-7fc-&.';-S4-S5. Shattuck School.
T-th and Harrison streets.
13 7!!-SO-S'-S2-S!-90-91-92-93, Old Failing
School. Itt an. I Porter streets.
11 !4-9.-.-9-97-PS-322-32.-.. Holman School,
Corbett and Bancroft streets.
15 lM-io-ioi-io2-i3-io4-lo;i. seiiwood
School. East 1.1th and Umatilla streets
16 1D0107-143-H4-1 l.--14C,-1.-?a, Brooklyn
School.. Milwaukee and Frederick.
7 103-110-111-112-113-108. Woodstock
School, 59th and 57th avenue Southeast
15 114-11S-12.J-12.-.-131-32H. Arleta School,
4th and f.Oth aveme Southeast.
19 11 6-1 18-1 19-120-121-1 22-303-304. Lents
School. Ollbert venue and Main street
. 20 302-1 17-124-I2f-127-12-129-130. Hoff.
man School, East 69th and Powell Valley
21 132-13j-131-135-136-137, Creaton School
j- ' x I
xh: e'.- j-..?;. . . .r, ... a a
Sol Bum, Who Has Realigned
From Peoples Amusement Company.
Star theaters, in the management of
which he has taken an active part, lie
announces that he has not made a
definite decision as to his future plans.
Mr. Baum was appointed by Mayor
Albee to the Board of Censors aa the
sole representative of the exhibitors.
He also is vice-president of the Ex
Mr. Baum's entrance into the picture
field was as owner and manager of the
old Casino Theater on Washington
street, one of the first picture houses.
During Mr. Baum's tenure with the
Peoples Amusement Company he had
charge of the 33 theaters all over Ore
gon, 15 being in Portland, that the
company owned. Most of these proper
ties have now been disposed of. and
the principal theaters now under the
control of the Peoples Company are the
Peoples and Star.
Mr. Baum has written many scenarios.
which have been filmed, and now has
an offer to become scenario editor of
one of the big California film companies.
PUPILS GIVE DRILLS
Close of Seiiwood School Is
NEW GROUNDS DEDICATED
Maypole Dance and Games Are Features'-
of Programme Gardens
Cultivated y Pupils Judged.
Higher Education Urged.
Maypole dancing, games and drills
featured the outdoor festival given at
the Llewellyn School in Seiiwood yes
terday in celebration of the close of
the school and to dedicate the new
lawns, playground and gardens. The
event was attended by a number of the
patrons of the school.
Tiie fete was opened by ,a series of
games and folk dances by the children
of the first and second grades. There
was also a race, which was won by
Carl Heilburn for the boys and Geral
dine Inman for the girls.
The Maypole dance was given by
the girls of the filth and sixth grades,
dressed in costume. There was also
a calisthenics drill by the children of
the fourth, fifth and sixth grades and
an Indian club drill by girls of the
Higher Education L'rged.
Lr. E. A. Sommer member of the
School Board.' was present and gave a
brief address, in which he told of the
work which is toeing done to induce a
larger number of students to continue
into high school. He said that one
means of doing this was to raise the
age of compulsory attendance at school
and another was to get the students
through their public school course as
soon aa possible, so that their parents
could afford to send them to high
"This year," he said, "the average
age of the graduating class of Jefferson
High School was 16 2-3 years. This
shows what an advancement has been
made. A few years ago the average
age of graduates from high school was
IS or 19 years."
Owing to the rain a portion of the
exercises were held in the basement of
the school, and several numbers were
Gardens Are Judged.
Robert Krohn, physical director, as
sisted the teachers in the drills and
A feature of the day was the judg
ing of the gardens of the students. The
results, as given out by the judges,
Home gardens Harry Klnnear, first;
John naxnmel!s, aecond; Harold Carver,
Complete gardens, 10 by 20 feet Maur:n
Crawford and Beatrice Renfro. - first: Mil
dred LeCompt, second; Georee Woolever,
Complete gardens, 10 by 10 feet Fred
Trappe, first: Karl Newberry, aecond.
Complete gardens. 5 by 10 feet Philip
Huber, first; Blanche Friend, second; Har
riett Bollen. third.
Forty-foot row of pea Mildred LeCompt,
Korty-foot row of carrots Frank Kav.
first: avld Feattl, second ; Mildred LeCompt,
The judges were Howard Evarts
Weed, Mrs. E. B. MacNaughton, Dr. R.
S. Stryker and Mrs. Frank Bowker.
W. E. M'CLEERY IS KILLED
FORMER O.-W . R. Jt X. CONDUCTOR
SI.AIX IX BATTI.K,
PIONEERS PLAN MEETING
.MEMBERS .HERE IHUKD TO CUT
Contributions for Banquet tiencroua.
but Shartaae of Blrul, Cake
and Chicken Is .Xoted.
Arrangements for the forty-third an
nual reunion of the Oregon Pioneer As
sociation, to take place next Thursday
In this city, are being perfected rap
idly, and indications are that the at
tendance will be substantially the same
as last year, the number then present
The badges for 1915 are ready for
delivery, and a goodly number were
called for yesterday. A portrait of
Jonathan Carver, who, so far as there
Is any record, was the first white man
to use the word "Oregon." appears
upon the pioneer badge this year. These
badges will be of permanent Interest
as souvenirs. Six new members joined
the association yesterday, and It is
likely that the roll of membership
will be maintained about as It Is now.
noiwttnstanrjing the larare proportion
of deaths during the vear.
Out of more than 200 who have died
between June 1. 1914, and June 1. 191
onlj- one-third were ever members of
the Oregon Pioneer Association. There
are hondreds of pioneers scattered
throughout the Pacific Northwest who
came to or were born in the "Oregon
Country during .the early years end
ing in 1859. thereby being- entitled to
membership in the association upon
application, wno nave never attended a
meeting. When they do attend, how.
ever,, the pleasure resulting therefrom
as a rule, creates a desire for contin
uous attendance as long as life lasts.
Pioneer headquarters are at the
rooms of the Oregon Historical So.
ciety, 207 Second street, south of Tay
lor, and resident pioneers are requested
to call for their badges today and Mon
day. to avoid delay when pioneers from
the Interior begin to arrive.
Contributions of food for the ban
quet have been generous so far. yet
there is a shortage of biscuit, cake and
chicken. All willing to supply either
one of these items are requested to re
port to Mrs. Herbert Holman. Main
3016 or A 3106.
SEVERAL SEE TWO DROWN
Conrad Peterson and Floyd Day Die
In River Xear Mapleton.
EUGENE. Or.. June 18. (Special.)
Conrad Peterson, of Point Terrace, and
Floyd Day, of Taquina, were drowned In
the Siuslaw River, about four miles
below Mapleton, this morning about 11
The lads were on their way to Point
Terrace where the Peterson boy lived.
The Day boy is about 16 years of age
and only came here a few weeks ago.
Young Peterson is about 18 years of
age and was visiting Fred N. Fred
erickson, his brother-in-law, near Point
Several persons saw the boat upset
but the boys sank and never returned
to the surface. They were too far away
at the time for help to reach them.
The bodies were recovered several
Telesrram, Announcing Death, fol Iotti
Letter to 'Wire by a Day Scotch
Irishman Is Hero.
W. K. McCleery. who was employed
for a number of years as a conductor
in Portland bv the O.-W. R. & K.. was
killed in battle in Belgium. May 28.
McC.eery was station agent for the
O.-W. P. at Boring for a time, and was
a member of the 1. O. O. P. Lodge at
Mr. McCleery moved his family to
Seattle about a year ago and he was
employed there by the Puget Sound
Traction. Light & Power Company un
til last March. He was a Scotch-Irishman,
and went back to England to
serve in the war.
HK widow, Mra. Olive McCleery, of
1806 Boren avenue, Seattle, received a
letter from her husband some days ago.
A telegram from the British War Office,
announcing his death, arrived the fol
Mr. McCleery wrote his wife that he
was in the Bedfordshire Regiment, Jn
which he formerly had served. He
wrote from the front in Belgium and
said that he expected to be under fire
May 23. His wife believes he was
killed in his first engagement. He was
.8 years old.
Cnder the new recrul&tlons even- soldier
and officer In France receives a special an
nual bonua of Ion francs for every child Ull
der Ifi y-ars of pge.
CARE OF THE EYES
More than 400 patents have been Issued
by the United States for devicea intended
to barne&a the power of sea waves.
Health as Well as Beauty De
mands That Eyes Get .
The woman who takes care of herself
should give as much attention to her
eyes as she does to her skin or to her
hair. In the first place after driving
or being in the dust of the city or
country she Should wash or bathe her
eyes with tepid watery This removes
the irritating dust or small' particles.
After reading or before going 'to bed
she should bathe the eyes with salt
water or tepid water to which is added
a pinch of salt, and using an eye cup,
will be surprised at tho difference in
the sparkle of the eyes. If inflamed
they should be bathed several times a
day. The dull, sunken eyes, the hollow
circles and the sallow complexion of
many women is due, however, to thu
complaints and diseases peculiar to
wemen. The best thing I know for this
is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
becauro it is a temperance tonic, being
made of roots and herbs with Dure
glycerine. It establishes regularity,
heals inflammation and. banishes pain.
Ir. Pierce publishes the ingredler.ts
on the wrapper so it is not a secret and
I have seen many women cured by it
and not only that, but the dull sunken
eyes, the sunken cheeks and bust, have
taker, on a. sparkle and healthful ap
pearance. Thousands of women have
testified to having been cured of wom
anly diseases by this Prescription. It
spedily causes all womanly troubles
to disappear compels the organs to
property perform their natural func
tions, corrects displacements, over
comes irregularities, removes pain and
misery at certain times and brings
back health and strength to nervous,
irritable and exhausted women.
It banishes pain, headache, backache,
low spirits, hot flashes, dragging-down
sensations, worry and sleeplessne&s
surely and without loss of time.
Keep the bowels healthy by using
Dr. Pierce's relicts. They don't gripe.
"CANDY DAY" Hundreds of Pounds Delicious Sweets Uttderpriced Bargain Circle, 1st Floor
Trunks, Suit Cases and Bags on 4th Floor Grocery and Delicatessen Departments, 4th Floor
Today with cash pur
chases in w o m e n's
Gloves -and Hosiery
Depts. on Main Floor.
Olds, Worttnan S: King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Today with cash pur
chases in w o m e n's
Gloves and Hosiery
Depts. on Main Floor.
Dg-j our JJ une White
Every White Article Reduced Except a Few RestrictedLines
Smart New Coats forSportWeav
$9.98 to $19.85
' - 1 '
Second Floor Women's and misses' Coats for outing,
beach, golf or touring wear. Extensive showing of the
season's smartest styles here for your selection at lowest
prices. Some have new rolling collars, others with storm
collars and patch pockets. Many attractive belted styles
in Chinchillas, golfine, velours, tweeds, etc. Stylish
checks and stripes, also in plain tan, gray, rose, blue, etc.
All sizes. Moderately priced at from $9.98 up to $19.85
Women's $28.50 COATS
Second Floor Extra special offering. Women's and
misses' stylish new Coats in and A - length models.
Box, tailored or flare effects, suitable for street, dress
or outing wear. All new, up-to-date models from our regu
lar lines. Coverts, gabardines, golfine, cheviots, tweeds,
serges, poplins, etc., in all the very latest colorings also
checks and stripes. Coats selling hereto
fore up to $28.50.. On special sale now
VV..i - ' " J . i .
Special Showing Bathing Suits
Second Floor Women's and misses' Bathing and Swim
ming Suits in all the new styles and colorings. Also
complete stock of Bathing Caps, Shoes and Water
Wings. It will be to your advantage to come here for
your needs. Yes, we give S. & H. . Trading Stamps.
Plan to meet your friends here
today and enjoy one of our in
comparable lunches. Service
from 11:30 to 2:30 Afternoon
tea from 3:30 to 4:30 daily.
Great Sale of Girls' Coats
Grades Worth Up to $5.00 for $1.98
Grades Worth Up to $10.50 for $3.47
Second Floor Decisive reductions to close out several odd lines girls'
Coats. Variety of different styles, fabrics and colors, but only one
or two of a kind and style. Sizes for girls from 2 to 14 years of age. ,
Coats worth to $5.00 for $1.98 Girls' Coats in assorted styles
Coats worth to $8.50 for $3.89 I worth up to $10.50, now $3.47
ALL- CHILDREN'S Spring and Summer Coats in the latest models
and fabrics greatly reduced for the last day of June White Sale.
All Children's $5.00 to $16.50 Coats on sale at $3.33 to $11.00
Men's and Boys9 Apparel
Today3 's Special Of ferings
Department, Main Fir. Money-saving opportunities abound through
out these departments. Don't take our word for it, step in and see
for yourself. Special tables are loaded down with seasonable and
wanted wearables for men and boys at exceptionally low prices.
Men's Suits Reduced
Grades Under $2Q at $1 1.25
Men's $35 Suits for $26.25
Main Floor Our entire stock of Men's and
Young Men's Suits (this includes several of the
best-known makes on the market) in the June
Sale at substantial savings. Smart mixtures,
fancy worsteds, cheviots, etc. Blues and blacks
are also included in this sale. Full line of sizes.
All Suits selling under $20.00 on sale at $11.2.
All Men's and Young Men's $20.00 Suits $14.85
All Men's and Young Men's $25.00 Suits $18.75
All Men's and Young Men's $30.00 Suits $22.50
All Men's and Young Men's $35.00 Suits $26.25
Men's $1.5Q Shirts $1.15
Main Floor Men's Summer Shirts of splendid
materials, bolt turn-back culls, bhown in
attractive patterns. Sizes 14 to
16. Regular $1.50 Shirts now at
Men's $2.50 Silk Shirts, Sale Price SI. 85
Men's $3.00 Silk Shirts, Sale Price $2.25
Men's $3.75 Silk Shirts, Sale Price $2.65
Men's $5.00 Silk Shirts, Sale Price $3.63
- $2-5Q Pajamas at $1.15
Main Floor Men's Pajamas of excellent qual
ity soisettes, madras and crepe cloth'. Shown
in plain colors and fancy stripes. Frog
trimmed. Regular values up to t f
$2.50 on special sale for -only
Men's Straiv Hats For Less
Boys' Straw Hats at Va Price '
Special Offerings at Cen
ter Circle, Main Floor
Women's cotton and lisle
Vests. All sizes now at
Fine mercerized lisle Vests
all sizes. Now at only
65c Union Suits in sizes
34, 36, 38, special now at
75c fine lisle Union Suits.
Sizes 40, 42, 44 now only
$1.00 lisle Union Suits in
sizes 34 to 44. Special at
35c Stlk Boot Hose in
black, white, the pair for
Department, Main Floor.
RIBBONS worth up to 25c EZf
on sale now at, the yard Jv
RIBBONS worth up to 38c r "
on sale now at, the yard
RIBBONS worth up to 55c O T r
on sale now at, the yard - -
RIBBONS worth up to 75c I
on sale now at, the yard -
5 bars of Ivory Soap, -n O-,
1 bar of Lurline Soap XOC
Limit, six cakes to a customer. No
delivery of Soap except with other
purchases made in the Drug De
partment. Do your shopping early.
Regular 10c Hand or Kitchen Sa
polio on sale today, the cake, 6
15c Pears' Unscented Soap at 9
15c 4711 White Rose Soap at 12
50c Pebeco Tooth Paste now 31
25c Graves' Tooth Powder at 150
Dora Face Powder, all shades, 390
25c Imperial Talcum now at 120
$1.00 Listerine, large size, 590
50c Lavoris Mouth Wash this is
the large-size bottle now at 400
50c Bay Rum, 16-oz. size, at 350
25c Lino Salve on sale at only 190
Hedden's 50c Cold Cream for 280
25c Kolynos Tooth Paste on sale
Saturday at the low price of 180
25c Lyon's Tooth Powder at 150
25c Mosquito Talcum for only 120
25c Piveris Talcum for only 160
25c Williams' Cold Cream at 160
$1 Fitch's Hair Tonic now at 690
50c Canthrox Shampoo now 390
25c Bottle Bay Rum now for 10
10c Old Dutch Cleanser for only 70
50c Liquid Tar Soap at only 370
15c Peroxide, -lb. bottle, 100
10c Rex Ammonia for only 60
25c Absorbent Cotton, 1 lb. 180
BATHING CAPS in a great as
sortment of styles and colors. The
prices range 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c.
Main Floor Special combination
offer of Palm-Olive Soap and
Shampoo at less than half usual
prices. Combinations consists of
three 10c cakes Palmolive Soap and
one 50c Palm-Olive Shampoo
total value 80c. You may OQ
buy all four articles forf
Visit the Rest Rooms on Second
Floor and receive a free full treat
ment of these well-known prepa
rations. Also demonstrated and
for sale at the special booth near
main stairway on the First Floor.
Beauty Lotion at 500 and $1.00
Satin Cream at 500 and $1.00
Maurine Rosebud Rouge for 5O0
Maurine Astringent priced at 500
Maurine Skin Food 5O0, $1.00
Maurine Hair Tonic now for $1.00
Maurine Depilatory how at 500
Main Fir. $7.50 Bankoks $5.00
Men's $7.50 Panamas now $4.95
Men's $5.00 Panamas now $4.15
Men's $2.00 Straw Hats at $1.50
Men's $2.50 Straw Hats at $1.75
Men's $3.50 Straw Hats at $2.65
Men's $5.00 Straw Hats at $3.75
Entire stock of Boys'
included in this half
All the latest shapes.
Straw Hats at 500
Straw Hats at 750
Straw Hats at $2.50
Sale Boys9 Norfolk Suits
Regular $5.00 Grades for $3.98
$12 to $15 Grades now at $9.98
Department. Main Floor Buy your boy' that suit TODAY and save!
Our entire stock of boys Norfolk Suits in fancy cheviots, cassimeres,
worsteds, tweeds, homespuns, etc., ton .sale at decided reductions.
Every garment hand-tailored. Pants full lined. Sizes 7 to 15 years.
Boys' $10.00 Norfolks at $7.48
Boys' $15.00 Norfolks at $9.98
Yes, we give S. & H. stamps.
Children's $1.50 Kinder Clothes 79c
Boys' $1.5Q Plated Shirts 79c
Boys' $5.00 Norfolks at $3.98
Boys' $7.50 Norfolks at $5.62
Boys' $8.50 Norfolks at $6.25
Main Floor "Kinder Clothes" for
little fellows from 2V to 8 years
of age. Made from serviceable
wash materials. Grades worth up
to $1.50 on sals at low 7Ckg
price of only, garment 24
Main Floor Boys' Plaited Shirts
in white or neat striped patterns.
Several lines selected from our
regular stock for today's selling.
Are worth to $1.50. Your 7Cbt
choice today for only
Our Entire Stock of Trimmed Hats
Included in This Sale W i t h the
Exception of Those in French Room
Hats Worth Up to $20
In 3 of Our
In 3 of Our
Millinery Salons, Second Floor
Beautiful midsummer Millinery in a monster sale today over 1000
trimmed Hats from which to choose practically our entire stock
only those in French Room excepted. Exquisite creations from fore
most makers. Large and medium sailors, small, close-fitting styles,
etc., of fine quality Milan, Leghorn, Panama and novelty straws.
Mostly in light straws, although there are some all-black and black-and-white
effects. Many have the smart lace brims with straw edge.
Trimmings of ostrich pompons, fancy bead ornaments, wings, "feathers,
white coque and flowers, velvet ribbons, etc The immense variety of
styles, colors and trimmings affords unlimited choice. C?T ff
Trimmed Hats worth up to $20.00 on sale today at only PJJJ