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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1915)
TTTE MORXINO OREGOXTAN. FRIDAY. .TUL.Y 1G, 10I5J
ADVANCE IN ALSACE
Metzerai and Sondernach Are
Taken After Resourceful,
v Desperate Campaign.
LONG PREPARATION MADE
Troops and Supplies Assembled by
Means of Hastily Constructed
Roads and Many Diffi
PARIS. July 15. "The operations by
which our troops captured the towns
of Metzerai and Sondernach, in the
Kecht Valley," said the official, eyewit
ness today in reporting tiie French
success in the battle of Metzerai, Up
per Alsace, "have been remarkable be
cause of the means employed and the
results obtained and because the Al
pine troops have been forced to sur
mount all possible difficulties."
Metzerai, the eyewitness explained,
is situated in a valley surrounded by
high hills, the valleys of which drop
precipitately down to the Fecht re
gion. On the hills was stationed ar
tillery, to the rear of which within
easy access large reinforcements could
Germans Confident of Strength.
"From prisoners we learned," contin
ued the account, "that the Germans
considered their position impregnable.
It was surrounded by several lines of
trenches and barbed-wire entangle
ments. Wo made long preparations for
the attack, concentrating troops and
bringing supplies up the Vosges
through winding:, narrow and hastily
constructed roads 20 miles in length.
New trenches were dug and mines laid.
"On June 15, after prolonged and
heavy artillery fire on both sides of
the valley, the attack was begun
against hill No. 600. on which we cap
tured the trenches situated on the
slopes, taking two companies prison
ers. A portion of the trenches on
Braunkopf were also taken.
"At Kichwald we gained less, as
there the Gorman fortifications were
strongest. At Anlass, also, although
many grenades were thrown, the for
tifications were of such a character as
to make it impossible to break through.
Ponltlons Finally Taken.
"On the day following tho attack
was resumed, with the purpose of gain
ing all the positions of Braunkopf and
hill No. 830. We began at this point
to encircle Eichwald, as the road to
Metzerai now lay open. The Germans
remained at Anlass, where our attack
always stopped; and with their fire
across the valley on Braunkopf made
it impossible to proceed.
"All efforts were now concentrated
on Anlass. We attacked on June 18
and 19 and on the 20th the German
positions fell into our hands. Our
troops continued on into the valley,
capturing six officers. 11 non-commissioned
officers and 140 men.
"An attack at the same time against
Winterhagel, to the south of Anlass,
was marked by a sad accident. A small
Kroup of chasseurs, who succeeded in
breaking through the barbed wire en
tanglements, found themselves under a
cross-fire of quick-firers. The men
tried to construct a shelter with the
tools they carried. The Germans cried:
Village of Metr.eral Burned.
"Not one man. survived. The quick
firers accompanied their work and
their men were found lying with faces
to the ground, as if they had dropped
when drawn up in line for parade.
"Our attacks were now centered on
Metzerai. The factory of Steinbruck
was taken on the night of June 17 and
a battalion entered Altenkof the day
following. On June 21 our men came
do n from Braunkopf, surrounded the
village north and took the railway sta
tions. The Germans in Metzerai.
threatened with capture, placed quick
firers in several houses to protect their
retreat, and prepared to set the place
on fire. Our artillery quickly demol
ished the houses in which the German
artillery had been placed and our
troops entered the flaming streets from
the north and west. The village was
"On the two following nights, while
our troops harassed the retreating en
emy, Winterhagel and Sondernach fell
into our hands and our line was estab
lished along the length of the valley of
the Fecht as far as Sondernach.
"The action resulted in the capture
of 20 officers, 53 non-commissioned
officers and 63S men."
STRIKE MENACES KRUPPS
GENEVA HEARS OF DEMANDS PRE
SENTED BV WORKMEN.
Report Says Several Regiments Have
Been Stationed Near Works as
GENEVA, Switzerland, via Paris, July
15. A report has reached Basel that
a big strike is threatened at the Krupp
works at Essen, Germany, the move
ment being headed by the Union of
Metallurgical Workmen and the As
sociation of Mechanics.
They demand higher wages because
of the cost of living and shorter hours
because of the great strain under which
they work, the report says.
The advices add that several high
officials have arrived at the Krupp
works in an effort to straighten out
matters and calm the workmen, and
that Bertha Krupp Is expected to visit
the plant and use her great influence
with the workers.
The Frankfort Gazette, according to
the news reaching Basel, has warned
the administration of the Krupp plant
of the seriousness of the situation and
has advised that the men's demands
be granted. Meanwhile, the reports
say, several regiments have been moved
to the vicinity of the works in the
event of a strike.
hoven was a crack athlete on the Elgin
Academy teams. Later he attended
Lewis Institute. His mother, Mrs.
Minnie Parks, of Elgin, is said to be
wealthy in her own name.
Young Schoonhoven owns a high
powered auto and a fast motorboat on
the Fox River. All of these things
made him one of the most popular
members of the younger social set.
Therefore, when he was married to
Miss Mildred Akin, an equally desira
ble member of the local "400." last
November, the wedding created quite
a stir in the Fox River town.
Soon afterward, however, it was
rumored the wedded life of the young
couple was not rippling along as
smoothly as does Schoonhoven's motor
boat, '.'he trouble started. It was said,
because he teacher would not permit
his wife o drive his ear.
As soon as Mrs. Schoonhoven read
her husband's public notice she indig
nantly packed up her belongings and
left him. She retained Charles I
Abbott as counsel and announced it
was her intention to sue for a divorce.
"It all started because I paid 16.75
for a hat." said Mrs. Schoonhoven.
"He can spend his time and money on
his car and his boat, but when I want
to buy a hat he puts this horrid thing
In the papers.
FREAK SHOES MUST GO
WO.MEST TO RETTRS TO MORE CON
Odd Colors Laced at Side and Back
Disapproved by Manufacturers and
Perforations Are Frowned Down.
NEW YORK. July 15. As a result of
a meeting of representatives of the
National Shoe Retailers Association,
the National Boot and Shoe Manufac
turers' Association, the National Shoe
Wholesalers' Association and the Na
tional East Association, a decree was
issued today - against the so-called
freakishstyles of women's shoes. The
manufacture of shoes of odd colors
laced at the side and buck was disap
proved, and It was agreed to return to
the more conservative fashions during
the coming season.
Women's shoes for ordinarv wear will
be black with cloth uppers, and to be
proper the cloth must be black. Per
forations and other decorations were
frowned down. This was described by
wie spoKesman or the conference as a
return to normal and sane lines.
Men's shoes are to remain conserva
tive In design and eiti.er black or tan.
TIMES TO HAVE NEW HOME
Changes Made in Management of
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 15. The
Seattle Times today announces the fol
lowing changes in management result
ing from the death of Colonel Alden
J. Blethen, editor and publisher of the
Times: Joseph Blethpn liprnmo
ident and general manasrer of the.
x hues i-nnung uorapsny; Calarance B.
Blethen succeeds to the editorship, and
J. Willis Sayre is promoted to be man
aging editor; F. D. Hammons, formerly
assistant business manager, becomes
business manager. These changes
were provided for by Colonel Blethen
years before his death.
In accordance with their father's de
sires, Joseph and C. 11. Blethen will
soon make announcement of the Im
mediate construction of the new Times
building on Westlake avenue.
LOGGING USES $6,000,000
Assessor Estimates Investments In
Grays Harbor Lumber Indnstry.
ABERDEEN; Wash.. July 15. (Spe
cial.) Approximately 16. 000,000 is in
vested in the logging and lumber in
dustry of Grays Harbor country, ex
clusive of real estate and standing
These figures are gained from the
Assessor's, valuations, which, based on
50 per-cent of the actual value, show
$3,000,000 to be Invested In such op
erations. Were standing timber and
real estate to be considered the valua
tions would be many times $6,000,000.
The report enumerates 48 mills lo
cated in the county. One has an actual
value of $360,000.
$2.25 SUIT COSTS $4.10
Farmer-Lawyer Brings Action to
Collect for Seed Potatoes.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Julv IS rKn.
cial.) Acting as his own attorney, be
ing a graduate of the Michigan Law
School at Ann Arbor, Ed Fulton has
brought suit In the Justice of the
Peace Court against Herman Heberle
to collect $2.25. part payment on four
sacks of seed potatoes. The fee of the
consiaDie and ror filing is $4.10.
Mr. Heberle alleges that he bar
gained to buy two sacks of seed pota
toes and that four were deliverer!
Mr. Fulton has practiced law in
Klickitat and Kitsap counties, but now
is iarmmg near his neighbor, Mr
Heberle, on Salmon Creek.
APPLES TO BE STAMPED
California to Require Seal on Every
Box Under New Law.
SACRAMENTO. July 15. Every
standard box of apples leaving the
state after the apple standardization
law becomes effective, August 7, will
bear a red seal, the center of which
will be a red apple at the word
The law provides that the stamps
shall be sold to the apple packer
whose product has been inspected at
the rate of half a cent a stamp. The
money will be applied to the fund ap
propriated to enforce the provisions of
the standardization act.
WELSH MINERS VOTE
2 TO 1 FOR STRIKE
Crisis Precipitated Against
Advice of Labor Leaders
and Own Council.
GOVERNMENT SEIZES COAL
Delegates Voting to CIoe Collieries
Represent 88,950 Men Those
Opposing, 4 1,50 0 Mu
nitions Act Is Iefled.
LONDON. July 15. With the excep
tion of two Email collerlca In the
Rhondda district, employing about 800
men, all the coal mines In South Wales,
from which comes the coal for the
British navy, were idle today. The
miners, despite the action of the gov
ernment In bringing the industry un
der the munitions of war act. and tho
entreaties of the responsible labor
leaders and their own executive coun
cil, decided by a vote of 180 to 111
not to accept the recommendations to
continue- work day by day until an
arrangement could be concluded.
The delrgates eoting for the strike
represented 8S.950 men. and those
against the strike, 41.500. Thus the
extremists are in the large majority.
Business on the Cardiff Coal Ex
change has ceased, owing to the gov
ernment requisition for the admiralty
of all available coal supplies, while
shipping and the railways which de
pend on the mines also had little to
do today. There Is a general Impres
sion, however, that the strike will not
last long, but that the men. after a
short holiday, perhaps over the week
end. will return to work.
All the responsible labor leaders of
the country are opposed to the strike.
It is believed the men will be influ
enced by the fact that they are oppos
ing an act which was passed for the
safety of the country. The strike was
forced by men of the Aberdare Valley,
who declare the present Is a good- time
to force the government to take over
OREGON TROOPS 'SHINE
MILITIA CATALRV WINS PRAISE
I'ROM ItKGl LAIl ARMY MEX.
California Force Karanatrrtd la Kr-t
and "Battle Results GoariUan
to Co to Fair to Camp Today.
PRESIDIO OF1 MONTEREY. CaJ.,
Headquarters Troop A. Oregon National
Juiy Jo. (Special.) Combat
exercises under heavy marching order
and Inspection of arms and equipment
were outstanding features of Thurs
day's work at the Presidio of Mon
terey in the Western cavalry maneu
vers. Troop A. Oregon National Guard.
iroop r-. r irs-t cavalry, and the Utah
itn ciwnp eariy in me morning
and took a long march up the "coast
under heavy marching conditions.
On their return they engaged in a
short skirmish fight with a California
squadron of troopers, who were defend
ing a bridge In the Delmonte forest
The problem of today's work was the
location of the enemy and giving com
bat wherever he may be found. This
closes tlio work of the encampment and
the Western cavalry maneuvers are at
an end. .
Friday the Oregon troop will strike
camp and leave Monterey at 10 A. M.
for San Francisco, where they will be
the guests of Lieutenant Roscoe. of the
First Cavalry, and inspector of Cali
The troop wll be garrisoned In the
exposition barracks during this time.
Since coming to Monterey the Oregon
troopers have received a great deal of
attention and hue drawn much praise
from regular and militia officers. Reg
ular officers have marveled at the work
of the troop, for they can scarcely re
alize that such proficiency can be at
tained by a militia cavalry, organiza
The success of Troop A has encour
aged the War Department to inaug
urate a general plan for the organiza
tion of more militia cavalry troops.
Colonel Foltz, commander of the Pre
sidio of Monterey, said that lf'he had
not known the Oregon troop to be a
militia organization he would have
credited It with being a Regular Army
troop. Inspector-Instructor Lieutenant
Joyce, of the Sixth Cavalry, Is much
pieced with the work of the cavalry
maneuvers just closing.
0LC0TT TWIN BABY IS ILL
Ilcaltli of Infant Son of Seoretary
Is Causing Parents Concern.
SALEM. Or.. July 15. (Special.)
Richard Olcott, first-born of Secre
tary of State Olcott a twins. Is 111
and fears are entertained for bis recov
ery. Although the stronger of the two
at birth, the Infant has been failing
ever since from an aliment that has
been somewhat of a puzzle to attending
Dr. W. B. Morse several days ago
diagnosed the case as a disarrange
ment of the digestive system, which
has been confirmed by Dr. J. 15. Itildrr
back. a specialist of Portland. Unless
the baby responds to the present treat
ment In a day or two an operation will
be necessary. Mrs. Olcott and the other
child are getting along nieely.
CHINA GETS MORE BANKS
Standard Oil See Opnrtnnltjr to
Finance l-'ur Kant.
NEW VORK. July 10. A Washing
ton dispatch to the New York World
"The Standard Oil Company of New
York, according to advices received
from United States Consuls In China. la
reported there to be arranging to
establish a chain of banks throughout
tho Far Kast. Its existing offices are
to be used for that purpose.
"More than $50.000. ooO of Rockefeller
capital is available. It Is said, for
banking purposes in China, where
banking facilities at present are the
poorest in the world, and where the
prospects of profit are the brightest,
owing to the fluctuations In exchange
values, as between the different prov
inces. "Consul-General Lester Maynard, at
" 'The advantages of this to Ameri
can commerce are too obvious to need
explanation, and It would be difficult
to predict the extent of the benefits.
At present there are nn banking facili
ties with interior points, except Chi
nese banks that have no foreign con
nections, and are, in many cases, un
reliable. " 'This makes direct business with
the interior Impossible, but with its
thorough organization throughout most
of the provinces of China, and utiliz
ing its native agents, the Standard Oil
Company would be enabled to estab
lish a network of banks with brarfches
reaching nearly every corner of China.' "
BLIND HORSE ONLY STOCK
Millionaire Kentucky Farmer Kept
No Cattle on III Estate.
LEXINGTON. Ky, July 10. Although
Rankin Clemmons. the eccentric mil
lionaire farmer of this county, who
died several months ago. left nearly
6000 acres of land, valued at nearly
$1,000,000. he left only $53,155.33 In per
sonalty and owned no livestock except
a blind horse, which was appraised as
having no value whatever. D. B. Cow
by, F. G. Stllz and William Strange,
appraisers appointed for the personal
estate of Mr. Clemmons, filed their re
port with the court recently. The
$53, 255.33, representing the personal
property, consists chieily of cash and
Rents from tenants amounting to
$3193.69 and the sum vt $461.93 as his
share In tobacco crops raised on his
lands last year, are the only things of
value reported aside from cash and
notes. The following notes are listed
as having no value: Thirty dollars,
dated 1901; $150. dated 1902: $1000.
dated 1913: $1000. dated 1314: $2095.55.
dated 1900; $100. dated 190k: $400. dated
1912; $150. dated 1902: $170.75. dated
1908. The claim Is made that the two
largest of these notes were paid and
the others are listed as worthless,
CITY HALL ALLEGED BAR
Wldilta, Kan., Kdltor Avers Police
Chief Sold Confiscated Whisky.
WICHITA. Kan.. July 11. Henry J.
Allen, editor of the Wichita Beacon,
turned the tables on the city adminis
tration recently and as a result O. K.
Stewart, Chief of Police, was sus
pended. The administration had asked
the County Attorney to bring the edi
tor on the carpet because the Beacon
had been declaring that the adminis
tration was protecting crime.
There was a crowd at fhe Court
house when Mr. Allen appeared, ac
companied by David Leahy, who car
ried a large covered basket.
The editor testified that he had been
carrying on an investigation and was
prepared to prove that the Chief of
Police had been selling whisky, taken
in raids. In the City Hall.
Mr. Allen presented as his evidence
about a dozen bottles of whisky, which,
he said, had been bought from the
Chief of Police through a negro.
As a result of testimony the Chief
was suspended and a movement to re
call the Mayor Is probable.
UNION HOURS FOR MONKEY
Organ Grinder Is Fined for Muklng
Jocko "Work Overtime.
PALO ALTO. Cal.. July 10. At the
Instigation of Mrs. Isabelle C. Merrl
man. humane officer, John Farr.ponl.
Italian organ grinder, was arrested
for alleged cruelty to a trained mon
key. Mr. Merriman charged that the mon
key was Jerked violently about In the
hot sun and compelled to work 14
hours a day.
Evidence presented showed that Sam
ponl had obtained a license from the
city authorities and treated his mon
key kindly, but the Italian was unable
to prove that he did not make Jocko
work from 7 o'clock In the morning
until 8 at night, with an intermission
of only two hours for rest.
Justice Charles Imposed a $10 line
upon the organ grinder for not having
unionized the monkey's hours of labor.
S6.75 HAT CAUSES BREACH
AVife Loaves Society Man When He
Refuses to Pay Her Bills.
CHICAGO. 111.. July 10. Ray C.
Schoonhoven is a teacher of mathe
matics at the Lane Technical High
School. One of his recent mathemati
cal deductions in looking over his per
sonal accounts. according to Mrs.
Schoonhoven. was that his wife had
paid $6.75 for a hat.
Mr. Schoonhoven inserted over his
signature a notice in-two newspapers
In Els?in reading: "Not responsible for
any bills not made by myself."
As soon as the papers reached the
streets of the city of golden watches
and butter, the gossips of the young
social set began humming. Schoon-
"WILSON DAY" IS JULY 31
Albany Arranges Two Addresses for
Monthly Public Sales Day.
ALBANY. Or., July 15. (Special.)
Albany will observe "Wilson Day" on
Saturday. July 31. It will be celebrat
ed in connection with the city's regular
monthly Public Sales Day.
The speakers will be: Milton A. Mil
ler, of Portland, collector of internal
revenue for Oregon, and ex-State Sena
tor from this county, and Samuel M.
Garland, of Lebanon. present State
Senator from Linn. Senator Garland
will speak on "Our President and Our
Country." and Mr. Miller on "Our
Umatilla Harvest to Begin Soon.
PENDLETON. Or., " July 15. (Spe
cial.) On many farms in Umatilla
County combines are now at work and
within a week harvesting will be gen
eral throughout the main wheat belt.
Most of the threshing now under way
is north and west of Pendleton and in
the Pilot Rock country. Few machines
have started on the reservation, but
during next week work will begin
generally over this section. Many
farms on trie reservation expect to
start threshing on Monday.
Merit Will Tell
in banking service just as in other
business and it is telling in the
case of this bank. The people of
Portland would not open ac
counts here in such large num
bers were it not for the distinc
tive, and superior service which
they expect and receive. We
are serving over 8000 depositors.
Why not you?
Fifth and Stark
Capital and Surplus
DO YOUR WEEK-END
IN THIS JULY CLEARANCE SALE!
Mail and Telephone Order Filled by Expert Shoppers
"KorcUnd.so of J Merit Only"
Home Phone A 6691 Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
40 Models Taken From Our
They Were $25.00
Suits of Serge, of Broad
cloth, of Wool Poplin in
Navy Blue, Black, Copen
hagen, Black and White
Checks. In Plain and Belted
Models Flare and Pleated
Clearing Out a Special Assortment of
Coats at $13.95
These are all new 1915 models, made of covert cloth, mix
tures, gabardine, wool poplin and serge. In a choice of such
colors as tan. navy, black. Copenhagen and dark mixtures.
Some are lined, others have yoke lining. Plain-tailored models,
belted models and loose slip-on models. Third Floor
Do You Know
That the Nfw IH 3
Free Sewing Machine
la the Daly Marhlne
Guaranteed for Life
Yar Old Marklar mm
I.OO WILL TBI' Y OM:
$1 a Week Pays for It
Bring Us Your Pictures We Will
Fit Them Free of Charge in These
Sample Picture Frames That Would CO
Sell Regularly at $1.25 to $2.00 DzjC
Diese sample frames are made from odds and ends of some of our
best mouldings, of antique gold, walnut veneer, black and carbon
brown tone mouldings. In all the regular stock sizes from 8x10 to
14x17 inches. Complete with glass and back." Sixth Floor
These Shirts at
Are the Best $1.50
and $2.00 Styles
And embody the best of
tailoring and workmanship.
Of fine soisette. Oxford cloths
and madras. Some have col
lars attached, others with soft
bosoms and French turned
cuffs. All finished and made
like custom shirts.
$4 and 33.50 Shirts
Soft shirts with soft turned
cuffs, made of silk mixtures,
mercerized dolhs. Oxfords
and soisette. In handsome pat
terns, light and dark colorings.
Every shirt finished in the
best possible manner.
50cWayne Knit Socks
Or 3 Pairs for $1.00
Wayne - knit socks are
made full fashioned with dou
ble soles, and fit the foot per
fectly. We are showing these
excellent socks in black and
colors, such as navy, gray, tan
and purple. First Floor
Klosfit and String Top Petticoats
That Sell Regularly at $1.25 $1.50 $1
PETTICOATS OF TAFFET1NE, SATEEN AND
Here is a sale of petticoats that represents one of the
largest sales of its kind, as it embraces the best styles, and
the most popular materials in cotton petticoats. The kind
of petticoats that are so often preferred to those of silk.
Made with pleated or tucked ruffles, some having
under-dust ruffle. The majority are the Klosfit style,
which has the fitted top. They are all extra well made,
and are shown in such popular colors as black, navy blue,
gray, brown, Copenhagen, emerald, American Beauty
and purple. Fourth Floor
$2.00 Sale 98c
Fibre Silk Sports
In white, maize or emerald
with white, and Copen with
white trimming. Just the thing
They sell for $8.75.
With wide satin stripes,
inch wide, in the smart awn
ing effect. Full 40 inches
wide, in white, turquoise, apri
cot, lavender, ceil and pink.
The very latest silk for after
noon gowns. $1.75 the yd.
Bathing Suits for Men
W'ith Roman striped boi
ders. are shown for the first
time, and now so much in de
mand. Of finest worsted, in
Moderately priced at
$6.50. First Floor
Have you a Victrola. the port
able kind, to lake nrilli you on
your canoeing and outing trips?,
It is a source of endless delight
for all occasions.
Someone first thought of a
Viclrola on a yachting and ca
noeing trip. Non hundreds of
oUrners Would as soon be H'ithout
an anchor as a Victrola.
The Victrola is just as much
an outdoor as an indoor in
strument. You can select a $15.00
Victrola now for $1.00
down and $1.00 a week.
Review Patterns .
and fashion sheets
showing fie August
midsummer -styles, are
ready for your inspec
tion 'Second Floor.
The Variety in the Expansion Sale
of Women's Low Shoes
is so wide that, no matter what her taste, a woman will find
at least one pair of prmps. Oxfords, slippers or boots to please
her. The offering includes
At $2.S5 Models That Sold to $5.00
At $3.95 Models That Sold to $6.00
At $4.95 Models That Sold to $7.50
In the Juvenile Shoe Department
Will Be Found the Following Sale Prices
At 95c Models That Sell to $1.50
We have grouped many lines of ankle-strap and Mary Jane
pumps, in velvet, white canvas, tan Russia and suede. With
turn and welt soles.
At $1.15 Models That Sell to $2.00
Pumps and Mary Janes in tan calf, suede, while nubock and
strap canvas, red kid. with welt and turn soles.
At $1.35 Models That Sell to $2.50
Mary Jane pumps and strap slippers, button Oxfords. In white
and black, nubuck. tan Russia calf. Welt and turn soles. Baue.t
New Novelty Handkerchiefs
Regular Price 15c, Sale . .
White with colored borders, copies of the English lissue handker
chiefs. All white handkerchiefs, with embroidered corners in colored
and white embroidery, made of the popular new fabric, real Unweave.
Many have taped borders and others with imitation Armenian edges.
Four Lots of Discontinued Models
La Vida, Smart Set and Nemo Corsets; y I0
Regular $4.00 to $10.00; Sale sii.
$6.00 to $12.00 Modart Front-Lace Corsets 1
and La Vida Corsets; Sale .... J
$6 to $15 Models of Modart Front-Lace, ICQ
La Vida, Etoile de France and Grecian Treco. ,j vJ
$8 to $18 Modart Front-Lace Models, La Vida, -.
Smart Set, Etoile de France, Grecian Treco. . . vpO
The best of materials, the best Walohn boning are used in
splendid models. While it is a broken line of sizes, you will find
size in the assortment. Fourth
For Hosiery and Knit Underwear, No Store
Is as Satisfactory as This Store