Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, JTJXiY HI. 1915. "
KLAMATH LINE IS
URGED ON MR. HILL
Trade Conditions Are Cited
to Indicate That Project
Would Be Profitable.
ONLY SHORT LINK NEEDED
are at the Cornelius, registered from
J. W. Malone and Mrs. Malone, of
Chicago, are at the Multnomah.
Robert E. Lee is registered at the
Multnomah from Baltimore, Md.
M. A. Graham and Mrs. Graham, of
Freewater, Or., are at the Eaton.
W. F. Dulaney, Mrs. Dulaney and
Miss Dulaney are at the Seward from
Peter Connaker, a lumberman of
Yacolt, Wash., and Mrs. Connaker are
at the Oregon.
John I. Savage and Mrs. Savage are
at the Oregon. Mr. Savage Is In the
Marion Hotel at Salem.
C. F. Larrabee and W. B. Wood, who
drove their car from Bellingham,
Wash., are at the Seward.
Dr. H. W. Hiller and Mrs. Hlller
are at the Perkins. They are regis
tered from New York City.
J. H. McGraw and sons, C. W. and
D. C. McGraw, are registered at the
Multnomah from New York City.
Mrs. Bessie Barr and the Misses Nel-
Fortland Chamber ol Commerce, Co
operating in Request, Points Out
That Trade Going; to Califor
nia Would Be Diverted.
Can you build a railroad to Klamath
This Is the substance of an appeal
that went out yesterday from the Port
land. Chamber of Commerce directly to
James J. Hill at St. Paul.
Copies of the letter were sent to
L. C. Oilman, president of the Jsorth
Bank and Oregon Trunk railroads, and
to officials of the Great Northern and
vhii the Chamber of Commerce
does not propose to press upon Mr.
Hill and his associates the Importance
of giving Klamath Falls railroad con
nection with Portland, many Portland
business men are hopeful that the in
terests that built the North Bank and
the Oregon Trunk will find it possible
to extend their tracks to Klamath.
The request by the Chamber was
made at the invitation of the com
mercial interests of Klamath Falls,
who are exceedingly eager for im
proved railroad service to and from
Front Is Predicted.
In its communication to Mr. Hill the
local Chamber recited the recent
economic depression and made plain the
iact that it did not want to urge con
struction of any railroad in the face
of Inevitable financial losses. But in
the case of Klamath Falls, it was
pointed out. railroad connection doubt
less will result in a sufficient increase
In business to Justify the expenditure.
The present railroad situation! at
Klamath Falls makes Klamath County
commercially dependent upon San
Francisco, while its natural geo
graphical and political ties are with
Portland. The only railroad connection
is over the Southern Pacific through
Weed, Cal. It is necessary to travel
through Weed to move between Port
land and Klamath Falls.
The business people at Klamath
Falls are eager to trade in Portland
and the big business interests of Port
land are urging this fact upon Mr.
Hill and his associates as a potent
argument in favor of extending the
Oregon Trunk from Bend to Klamath
Falls. It is pointed out that nearly
all the traffic of the Klamath region
would move over this route to Port
land and that this business might be
sufficient not only to warrant the in
vestment but to reduce the losses on
the property as at present operated,
Former Plana Recalled.
Klamath Falls' original hope of
gaining closer connection with Port'
land lay in the Southern Pacific. At the
time that Mr. Hill began pushing his
Oregon Trunk into Central Oregon
with threats of Invading California the
Southern Pacific projected the .Natron
Klamath cut-off. which proposed to
place Klamath Falls on the main line.
For several years large forces of men
worked on the new cut-oft with
feverish activity. Then the Hill in
terests suddenly stopped their construe'
tlon at Bend. Almost as suddenly the
Southern Pacific stopped its work. This
situation found them with a new road
extending from Klamath Falls as far
north as Kirk and from Natron as
far south as Oak Ridge. A gap of 83
miles over some of the most difficult
portions of the proposed route sepa
rates Kirk and Oak Ridge. It is lir
years now since - work ceased and
nothing has been done since. The
Southern Pacific says it doesn't need
the road and that it was intended In
the first place only as a convenience
to the railroad Itself that the public
does not require it as an aid to the ex
peditious movement of traffic.
Southern Pacific Active Elsewhere.
Meanwhile the Southern Pacific is
building the Coos Bay road from
Eugene to Marshfleld, which, it points
out, la intended to develop that portion
of the state.
Since the Klamath Falls people have
begun flirting with Mr. Hill there have
come suggestions that the Southern
Pacific may renew its activities and
complete the Natron-Klamath line. Ad
ditlonal pressure has been brought to
bear upon the Southern Pacific people
by the recent Invasion of California by
the Great Northern and Northern Pa
cific railroads through their steamships
of the same names. These vessels are
Intended primarily as passenger car
riers, and this Summer, while travel
to the California exposition makes pas
senger traffic abnormally heavy, the
new steamers as well as the Southern
Pacific are having all the passengers
they can handle.
But after the expositions are over
and traffic becomes normal it is pos
slble that the new steamers may cu
seriously Into the Southern Pacific
Crater Lake Thought Factor.
With the Natron-Klamath line com
plete the Southern Pacific again would
have a powerful means of competing
with the steamships, as it would be
possible to operate trains between
Portland and San Francisco over the
new route in 22 hour.
Increasing interest in Crater Lak
also may inspire the Southern Pacific
to finish this link, as the projected
route passes within a few miles of th
National park, which, it is believed
eventually win attract as many
tourists as Yellowstone or Glacier.
It is apparent, then, that there is
sufficient incentive for the Southern
Pacific as-"well as for the Oregon Trun
to give some attention to the Klamath
district. That continued financial de
presslon alone will prevent -early action
Is the belief of those who are advocat
ing the extension.
HEAD OF" WOMEX'S CATHOLIC
ORDER OF FOHESTKHS
W. L. Keith, of Seattle. Is at th
H. Strauss, of New York City, Is at
Mrs. F. H. Cotter, of Corvallis, is at
K. McQrath, of San Francisco, is at
S. M. Campbell, of Creswell, is at
C. S. Hudson, a banker of Bend, i
at the Benson.
William Stromberg, of Spokane, i
at the Cornelius.
George J. Arnold, of New York City,
Is at the Portland.
E. M. Huff is at the Portland regis
tered from Spokane.
A. R. Cooper, of San Francisco, is
registered at the Portland.
Nathan Bowers, of San Francisco, Is
registered at the Multnomah.
A. Hochstrase and Mrs. Hochstxase
TO PROMISE PROFIT
F. A. Kribs Says if Plaintiff
Had Completed Contract
Returns Wo-la Be His.
SHARE PROMISE DENIED
Mrs. Rose D. Kit tun
Mrs. Rose D. Rittman, high .
chief ranger of the Womei
Catholic Order of Foresters, ar
rived in Portland yesterday for
an official visit to the several
Portland local courts of that or
ganization. She is accompanied
by Miss Phelan, of Chicago.
An active committee of mem
bers in Portland is preparing for
the entertainment of the visitors.
The visitors were guests at a
banquet by the court at Van
couver, Wash., last night and
tonight the various Portland
courts will hold a reception for
them at the Multnomah Hotel
between the hours of 8 and 10.
Sight-seeing trips also will be
arranged and a big picnic will
be held Sunday.
ie and Mary Parsons are at the Eaton
registered from Rockwell City, la.
F. V. Catterlin, a former banker of
this city, and Mrs. Catterlin are reg
istered at the Oregon from Marshfleld.
Dr. W. D. McNary, superintendent
of the Eastern Oregon insane asylum.
is registered at the Imperial from
W. F. McGregor, accompanied by his
two daughters, is at the Imperial from
Astoria. Mr. McGregor is a lumber
man and canneryman.
J. J. Esch and family are registered
at the Perkins from La Crosse. Wis. Mr.
Each is a timberman and has served
as Representative In Congress for nine
Mrs. Arthur Halle and children, of
Walla Walla, are at the Imperial on
their way home from the beach. Mr.
Halle is manager of the Grand Hotel
in Walla Walla. .
A party of Glllespie-Kinports tourists
numbering 150 and in charge of Al
Blozier yesterday registered at the
Multnomah. Most of the members of
the party were from New York and
Philadelphia and they have been tour-
ng the Lnited States since July 3. They
eft last night on the return to New
York by way of the Canadian Pacific.
William Jennings Bryan and Mrs.
Bryan registered at the Portland yes
terday. Mrs. Bryan arrived on the
Shasta Limited from the south early in
tne aiternoon and was followed by Mr,
tsryan several nours later.
FATHER O'HARA IS BACK
MONTH SPENT STUDYING SOCIAL
LEGISLATION IN EAST.
Method of Meeting; Problems of Hous
ing and Unemployment Are Viewed.
After a month's absence Father E. V.
O'Hara returned to Portland yesterday
and assisted in the entertainment of
rils Excellency Monsiitnore Giovanl
Father O'Hara visited New York
City, Washington. D. C, St. Paul and
oilier large ciues, studying social leg,
isiation, bousing conditions, unemploy
meat and other problems.
in New lork he visited John Mitchell.
chairman of the commission that has
charge of the workingmen's compen
sation insurance, and found the law
there working out successfully.
in. Washington be spent a week
with his brother. Dr. Frank O'Hara, of
me Washington university. At the
Catholic Summer school on Lake
Champlain, Father O'Hara delivered six
lectures and in Chicago he spoke on
Oregon minimum wage legislation. At
tot. Paul he gave an address on in
dustrial education, speaking before th
convention of the National Catholic
Father O'Hara was in Chicago at th
time of the Eastland disaster and visit
ed the Armory, where the bodies of th
victims were laid out for idenufica
tion. "It was a pitiful sight to see
that long, sad procession of men and
women and children marching in to
look for their lost ones." said Father
O'Hara. in discussing the accident. He
said the priests of Chicago rendered
prompt service in caring for tn
RALPH BUDD GETS DEGREE
Great Northern Official Is Honored
by Highland Park College.
Ralph Budd, assistant to the presl
dent of the Great Northern, and form
erly chief engineer of the North Bank
road, received the degree of doctor of
engineering at Highland Park Col
lege, Des Moines, la., at Its commence
ment exercises on Thursday.
Mr. Budd was graduated from High
lnd Park College in 1899. His degree
was conferred in recognition of hi
engineering work on the Panama
Canal and on the railroads in Oregon
Mr. Budd was associated, both on th
Panama Canal and while hare, with
John F. Stevens, who preceded Colonel
Goethals as chief engineer of the
canal end who later became presides
of the North Bank and Oregon Trun
roads. Mr. Budd left Portland for St.
Paul about two years ago. He visited
here last month.
Witness in Timber Trial Avers Sus
picion Aroused by Plan to Offer
Stock to Creditor and State
ments Show Bankruptcy.
"If Dodge had carried out his full
contract, in seven or eight years he
could have paid off the indebtedness
and begun to realize soma pr'onta."
This was the statement of Frederick
A. Kribs. who with William N. Jones is
being sued for $(14,000 by E. H. Dodge's
trustee in bankruptcy as the result of
a Washington timber deal. Mr. Kribs
late yesterday faced Thomas Mannlx.
attorney for the Dodge side of the case,
and the ordeal of cross-examination
was well under way when court
"Isn't it true that, under the terms
of this contract, Mr. Dodge could have
realized no profits for 14 years?"
This was the question of Mr. Mannlx
which elicited the response from Mr.
Kribs. Mr. Mannix tried hard to es-
ablish through Mr. Kribs his conten
tion that Mr. Dodge had been de
frauded with a contract which could
not be carried out.
Quarter Intereot Promise Denied.
The alleged quarter interest in the
profits of the J. K. Lumber Company
was a much-moot quetsion yesterday.
as it had been the day before during
the examination of Mr. Jones.
Did you promise Mr. Dodge a
quarter interest in the profits of the
K. Lumber Company when he
igned this contract?" asked Mr. Man-
"No." answered Mr. Kribs. "Dodge
ad no. Interest In the J. K. Lumber
According to Mr. Dodge, the promise
of an interest in the profits was only
verbal one. and was not incorporated
in his agreement with Messrs. Kribs
"Now." began Mr. Mannlx, pointing
long finger at Mr. Kribs. "you put in
imber for which you paid t275.000 and
Mr. Dodge put In timber for which he
paid $155,000. Isn't that right?"
And you Issued bonds on this timber
"Yes." said the witness. "And the J
K. Lumber Company paid me 1450.000
for my timber and paid Mr. Dodge for
his timber out of the bond issue."
Profit In Seven Years Predicted.
And Mr. Dodge took a contract to
build this logging railroad, log oft the
una at tne rate of 50.000.000 feet
year and buy the timber land for
$1,383,000, didn't her' asked the at
That's all in the contract." reDlied
"If Mr. Dodge had carried out his
contract it would have been 14 years
oeiore ne couia nave realized anv
proms, wouian c 117
He could have done it In ie-en vtin
If he had fulfilled his conf.act. This
was a big future deal. It was all
looKing into the future."
uurlng the direct examination h.
Guy C. H. Corliss, Mr. Kribs told of
nis discovery that Mr. Dodge's-venture
t ucii urn you nrst Decome sus
picious that Dodge was financially em-
oarrasseu .' asKed Mr. Corliss.
"January, 1914." replied Mr. Kribi
vvnat excited your suspicion?" asked
Stock Plan Reveals Straits.
uoage went to San Francisco an
when he came back he told me about
a scheme he had to pay oft" his
creditors witn preferred stock. Then
quesnonea nira about his financial
condition.. Later on he made financial
siaiemems to me which I lonk.ri vr.
am you discover from thr.
statements r asKed Mr. CorliBS.
"Broke," said Mr. Kribs nhnrtiv
"Why did you serve natlra nf V-
feiture of this contract?" asked th.
'Because Dodsre was ln,nivnt- v.
had fallen down on his contract 'and
couldn't carry it out."
The cross-examination of Mi- v,ik.
will, be continued this morning. When
" cmnpieiea me case of the defense
In the trial, which has now la ..-.4 .
Charge Purchases Made Today Will Go on August Accounts, Payable Sept. 1st
of Each Month
Trading Stamps Will Be Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by the 10th
Let us supply your go-ing-away
needs at low
e s t prices. Trunks,
Suit Cases and Trav
eling Bags. All sizes,
all styles, all prices.
month, will be almost finished.
INSPECTION TRIP ARRANGED
Visiting Rivers and Harbors Com
mittee to See Columbia River.
Complete inspection of all th
terway Improvements on the Columbia
River, including the recentlv cnmni...
Celilo Canal, will be included in th.
programme for the rivers and harbor.
committee of the lower house of Con
gress, wno win visit Portland some
time next week.
Officials of the Chamber of Com
merce now are in communication with
the committee members who are in
California. Representative C. N. Mc
Arthur was Informed yesterday that
arrangements for the visit to the
Northwest are in the hands of Repre-
attle, member of the committee now
with the party In California.
As soon as the Chamber of Com
merce learns definitely the time of the
committee's arrival here a complete
programme, subject to the approval of
the committee, will be worked out. A
trip to the mouth of the Columbia is
sure to be included. If time permits a
banquet will be arranged in their
TEAM SPEEDS0N HIGHWAY
First Drive From Trout Lake to
Portland Is Completed.
What is supposed to have been the
first driving team to have traversed
the road from Trout Lake to Port
land via the Columbia Highway ar
rived in Portland yesterday. It was
driven by M. Billings, a Portland real
estate and Insurance man. who Owns
Mountain Brook Inn. near Trout Lake
postoffice. Mrs. Billings accompanied
Mr. Billings team. Vixen and Queen,
left his place at 8:30 Thursday and
after ferrying across the Columbia
River from Underwood to Hood River,
arrived at Dodson. 60 miles from
Trout Lake that night. Breakfast
was taken yesterday at Crown Point
Chalet and the remainder of the 100
mile trip to Portland completed by
early afternoon. Mr. Billings estimates
that the traveling time for the trip was
is V nours.
Chins has sn area of 1.500. 0V) square miles
and a poaulsUoa of 300,000,000.
Olds, Worttnan $c King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Tea Room on
A cool inviting place
to take downtown
luncheon. Service from
11:30 to 2:30 after
noon tea, 3:30 to 4:30.
Meet friends here.
Las t Dau of Clearance
TTbfinfh'Sr QsTsT'M'rftC Given Today lVith Cash Purchases in Shoe Dept. and
MJ'IPIAIJIQZ Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings, 1st Floor
For the Last Day of the Clearance we offer remark'
able bargains throughout the entire store. All broken
lines, remnants, odds and ends, small lots, etc., priced
in many instances at less than cost. Visit the store
today and supply your needs. Double Stamps on
Men's and Boys' Wear and Shoes First Floe.
Clearance Sale of Coats
Models Selling Up
to S30 Choice a
Department, Second Floor Women's and Misses'
smart Summer Coats broken lines from our
regular stock, grouped into one lot and priced for
immediate Clearance. Representative showing of
the best-selling styles of the season. Loose-back
and belted effects with patch pockets, fancy col
lars and cuffs. Also a number of very dressy
Coats. Materials include cheviots, tweeds, pop-
lins, gabardines, golfine, etc. Splendid assort
ment of plain colors, also novelty stripes and
plaids. Coats selling formerly 3 t f f f
Clearance price r'J-vwv
up to $30.00.
Women's $9 Dress Skirts
Special at $5.0Q
Second Floor A very important sale of Women's
Wool Dress Skirts takes place here today. Smart
full-flare models and plaited styles with yokes.
Splendid models for street and outing wear. Made
from high-grade serges, poplins, chuddeh, broad
cloth, etc. Shown in plain colors and black and
brown wool checks. Skirts selling heretofore up
to $9.00. Priced special for today's 3J? ClCl
selling in the Clearance at only
Clearance Women's Bath Robes
LOT 1 $3.49 Women's Bath
Robes of Terry Cloth. Full length
styles with new roll collars, patch
pockets, cord girdle, etc. Shown
in attractive figured t7 O tCh
designs. Special at P
LOT 2 $4.49 Women's Bath
Robes of figured Terry Cloth in ef
fective colorings. Full length style
with shawl collar of satin, deep
pockets, cord girdle, J? Jf i O
etc. All sizes, each p -tlrZs
LOT 3 WOMEN'S TERRY CLOTH BATH ROBES in f A(
full length models with square collars, patch pockets, at j)UrJ
Sale of Lingerie Waists at 98c
Middy Blouses, Special at 98c
Center Circle, First Floor At
tractive new Waists of striped and
figured voiles. Styled with low
necks, long and short sleeves. Ef
fectively trimmed with lace inser
tions, embroidery, buttons, tucks,
etc. Some have embroidered col
lars and novelty vest ef- Q Q
fects. All sizes. Special -70l
WOMEN'S PETTICOATS of sateen, heatherbloom and "n-QO
er-tear" taffeta. Latest full styles. Priced special at-0
Men's $15 to $20 Suits
Department, First Floor Final cleanup
of broken lines of sizes in Men's and
Young Men's high-grade Suits. Several
well-known makes. Best of materials
and workmanship. Fancy cheviots, home
spuns, black-and-white checks and a few
blue serges. Suits selling J?Q QCZ
formerly at $15 and $20. V'OJ
Men's Shirt Sale!
$1.5Q Grades at $1.15
$5.00 Grades at $3.65
Main Floor Such famous makes as
"Arrow," "York" and "Bates-Street" are
included in this special sale of Shirts.
Regular $1.50 Shirts now at only $1.15
Regular $2.00 Shirts now at only $1.&
Regular $2.50 Shirts now at only S 1 .K.
Regular $3.75 Shirts now at only
Regular $5.00 Shirts now at only $3.65
Men's Bathing Suits Reduced
Regular $1.00 grades now 89
Regular $1.50 grades now $1.29
Regular $2.00 grades now $1.79
Regular $3.00 grades now 82.9
Regular $4.95 grades now $4.49
One-Piece Suits are shown in
various colored wool mixtures
Regular $1.25 grades now 88
Regular $2.50 grades now $1.63
Regular $3.00 grades now $1.98
Regular $4.00 grades now
Regular $5.00 grades now $3.48
navy and black cotton and in
with fancy stripe trimmings.
Suits are shown in navy, black and cardinal in cotton
mixtures in plain colors with contrasting stripes.
Men's 50c Neckwear for 19c
Men's Sweaters Now at Half Price
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Cleanup of odd ' lots Men's
Neckwear, various patterns and
colorings and good styles. Neck
wear in this special line sell
ing formerly up to COc. Your
choice of the assort- IQ.
ment, special today at
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Men, here's a chance to buy a
splendid heavy Outing Sweaters
and save half! Broken line of
sizes in Oxford and cardinal.
$7.00 Sweaters, special $3.50
$7.50 Sweaters, special $3.75
$8.50 Sweaters, special $4.25
MEN'S LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS regulation size, dozen $1.00
MEN'S SILK HOSE, odd lines colors and sizes, 35c, 50c grades 29
Boys' $15 Suits Now at $4.95
Boys' $6.50 Blue Serge Suits at $4.95
Main Floor This assortment is
composed of broken lines of
sizes in boys' Norfolks. Fancy
tweeds, homespuns, etc., in
neat gray and blue mixtures.
All are exceptionally well tai
lored. Ages 6 to (J OCT
18. Worth to $15. P" ZsiJ
Main Floor Boys' Blue Serge
Suits in smart Norfolk models
with 6titched belt. Pants full
lined, with double-taped seams.
Splendid wearing quality of
wool serge. Shown in sizes for
boys 6 to 18 yrs. & a O CT
$6.50 grades at PJrmZJO
$3 Hat Shapes 75c
Dept. 2d Floor
Milana, Leghorns, Hemps and Chip
Straws. Splendid assortment of lead
ing colors, also in black and white.
This season's smartest modes. Un
t rim mod Hats worth up to "7 CT
$5.00. Priced special, choice I OC
$9.75 Hats for $2.95
Second Floor Beautiful Mid-Summer
styles trimmed with wings, pompons,
flowers, etc Hats worth O Q IT
up to $9.75, special at VW-0
Center Circle, First Floor Spe
cial sale of . Middy Blouses for
beach and outing wear. Made of
good quality galatea, some with
striped collars and cuffs, others
in plain blue or red with piping
to match. Complete line of sizes
from 14 up to 42. Priced QD
special for today at only'
Saturday Specials in Drugs and
Toilet articles of standard quali
ties. Make out your list and
take advantage of these savings.
5 bars Ivory Soap and f Oft
one bar Lurline Soap at
Limit, six cakes to a customer.
No delivery of Soap except with
other purchases made in the Drug
Dept. Do your shopping early.
25c Meade & Baker's Carbolic
Mouth Wash, special today at 12f
50c M. oi B. Mouth Wash at 21c
25c Mersatla Talcum, special 11
25c Mennen's Shaving Cream 10
25c No-Odor Toilet Towder at 1(C
10c Palmolive Soap, cake for 7
25c Lavoris Mouth Wash now 19?
50c bottle Listerine, special 35?
10c White Lilac-Rose Soap for 50
15c Peroxide, special at only 1(1?
50c Santiseptic Lotion now 25?
10c Boraxo Special, package 8c
25c Woodbury's Face Cream 19?
10c Hand or Kitchen Sa polio C?
15c 4711 White Rose Soap 12?
25c Graves' Tooth Powder at 15c
Dora Face Powder, all shades 39?
25c Imperial Talcum now at 12?
25c Lino Salve on sale at 19c
Hedden's 50c Cold Cream at 10?
25c Lyons Tooth Powder at 15?
25c Mosquito Talcum now at 12?
25c Williams' Cold Cream at Hi?
10c Rex Ammonia now only (1?
25c Absorbent Cotton, 1 lb. 18?
10c Fairskin Oatmeal Soap priced
very special for today, at, cake fi?
BATHING CAPS in a great . as
sortment of styles and colors. The
prices range 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c.
50c Toilet Articles
Drug Department Odds and ends
in Combs, Tooth Brushes, Whisk
Brooms, Razor Strops, Cuticle ar
ticles, Kleen-It Cloths, Silverware
Cloths, etc Articles worth fg
up to 50c, special, choice
Maurine Toilet Goods
Rest Rooms, 2d Floor
Maurine Toilet Preparations are
used and endorsed by hundreds of
Portland's fairest women. Maurine
will do more to bring back to you
your youthful appearance than all
the beauty parlors in existence.
Beauty Lotion 50? and $1.00
Satin Cream at SO? and $l.O0
Maurine Rosebud Rouge at 50?
Maurine Skin Food, 50?, $1.00
Maurine Hand Lotion, price 25?
Maurine Hair Tonic, price $1.00
Maurine Shampoo, price only 50?
Maurine Eczema Lotion, price 50?
Department, First Floor Four ex
cellent bargains in Towels for the
last day of the Clearance Sale.
BATH TOWELS, plain and fancy
striped. Regular 35cOQ
grade. Special at, each-'C
BATH TOWELS, fancy CTif.
jacquard designs, at, each
IRISH LINEN Huck
Towels, special at, each
HOTEL TOWELS of heavy qual
ity. White and col- Of flf
ored borders, dozen ? "
TABLE DAMASK, two yards wide.
Regular $1.00 grade. Spe- O Q,
cial today at onlv. vardOOC
NAPKINS to match
the above, the dozen
75c to $1.50
Third Floor New shipment of
fancy Baskets just received. One
of the many attractive shapes,
as illustrated. Fancy woven and
braided patterns in several sizes.
Used extensively for fruits,
sandwiches, etc. Don't fail to
see these while in the store.
Prices range 75c, $1, $1.10, $1.50.
Great Sale of
Department, Second Floor Manu
facturer's SAMPLE DRESSES,
procured at a fraction of cost of
production, now being offered at
extremely low prices. Mothers will
do well to attend this sale, for
rarely are such astonishing values
offered here or elsewhere. Very
latest midsummer styles in linens,
chambrays, ginghams, crepes, chif
fons, dimities, etc. Ages 6 to 14.
TWO SPECIAL LOTS
LOT 1 Dresses worth up to $6.50.
Sizes from 6 to 11 Q1 0 18
years. Priced special --
LOT 2 Dresses worth up to $3.50.
Sizes from 8 to 14 Q O
years. Priced special ep-westO
$4 Low Shoes $1.98
Latest Summer Styles
Department, First Floor Women's Low Shoes in white,
black and tan. All the popular leathers and fabrics.
All style heels and toes. Over 1500 pairs in tho
gigantic clean-up. Standard $3.50 - QO
and $4.00 Shoes. Special, the pair V-1.0
Men's $5.5Q Shoes Now $4.4S
Main Floor Mens Kmart, new Lnglish Walk
ing Shoes. Advance Fall models just received.
Verv dressy. Regular $5.50 AG
rrade. Special today, the pair
Bovs' $3.00 Scout and Outing Shoes at $1.98
DOUBLE SUmps With Cash Purchases in tho Shoe Department
Grocery Department, Fourth Floor
Choice Boiled Ham forQCJ
Saturday at only, pound
GRAPE JUICE Any popular
brand. Regular price 25c. 0f
Special today at, the bottle-"-''
TUNA FISH PASTE for CJ
sandwiches. Three cans-'-'-'
DOUBLE STAMPS today with
rash purchases made in our model
Bakery on the fourth floor.
Fourth Floor Complete showing of
Torch Swings. Torch Seats, Camp
Cots, Camp Stools, Tents, etc. Get
our prices. Special reduced prices
on regulation style Hammocks.
Extra strong weave with full val
ance and spreader at each end.
Regular $1.00 Ham- J? O 7Q
mocks priced at only v
Regular $5.00 Ham- QO QO
mocks priced at only 3
Regular $6.50 Ham- QJ f Q
mocks priced at only P t3