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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1915)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN. SATURDAY. SEPTE3IBER 4, 1915.
MB. BAKER TO HEAD
Commissioner Promises to Cut
Expenses in His Depart
ment to Lowest Notch.
SOME HEADS IN DANGER
In Making Budget for Next Year
Council "Will Face Double Hard
ship of Emptj- Treasury and
Loss of Liquor License Fees.
A ca.rapaig:n of municipal economy is
to be headed by City Commissioner Ba
iter. He announced yesterday that he
i getting- things in shape for the com
mencement of a "municipal houseclean
Jng." which will show itself when the
Oouncil takes up the question of appro
priations for 1916. He says he expects
to have a majority of the Coupcil with
A start will be made in the Park
Bureau and other bureaus under his
own administration. Every item of
salaries and supplies will be cut to the
bone, he says, leaving only enough to
conduct the department efficiently and
to keep park affairs in working shape.
He says he believes the other Commis
sioners will be willing to adopt the
" Heads Are In Danger.
Just what "will happen is uncertain,
fcut it is likely that many present po
sitions 'will be on the "missing list"
vhen the new year sets in. and possi
bly before that time. It means also
that the tax levy for next year will
be trimmed to the lowest possible fig
ure. Mr. Baker said yesterday that on
account of present conditions he will
oppose any appropriation that is not
absolutely necessary and will do his
best to get rid of some that might be
classed as "necessary" but can wait a
while. He says he has assurance of
emple support in this move.
To further this end a committee of
business men will be asked to co-operate
with the Council in an advisory ca
pacity. It is probable the Chamber of
Commerce wili be asked to suggest
names for this committee and that
these names will be adopted by the
Council and made official as far as
"I propose to go down the line and
rut everything to the bone as far as I
fim able so to do," said Mr. Baker yes
terday. "'I have talked with some of
the Commissioners and have assurance
that they will be with me in the move.
If there is any way to reduce the cost
of municipal government it will be
done this year, or I miss my guess.
Heavy Cuts Predicted.
"Between now and the time we start
n our budget work I have arranged
for considerable probing, so that I
will know where I stand. I haven't
ot my work far enough along yet to
know Just where we stand, except that
I believe there is plenty of room for
pruning in some of the departments.
As for my own department, 1 will cut
everything to the bone myself, and the
Council can go as much farther as it
In considering the budget for 1916
the Council faces a serious problem.
Inasmuch as there will be but a small
surplus of funds if any at the entl
ft this year to carry over into next
year's appropriations. The city will
fail also to set the usual $300,000 in
tfaloon licenses next year on account of
prohibition. This one item means a
full mill of taxation. A mill means 1
of taxation on every $1000 of assessa
ble property in the city.
The Council cut the levy so low for
the present year that the usual annual
surplus of funds at the end of the year
will be lacking, at leant in a large
part. For that reason there will be
Just so much more to raise for next
ear. Those facts, combined with the
loss of liiuor license revenue, will be
the difficulties to be faced when the
Council tries to get next year's levy
BARGAIN SIGNERS MANY
'DOLLAR DAY" COMMITTEE GETS
i 175 MERCHAXTS IN USE.
Sprague, Wash., are staying at the Xor
tonia. . Mrs. G. B. Me, of Colville. Wash, 1
registered at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Maloney, of Spo
kane, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. White, of Spo
kane, are at the Xortonia.
Francis White, of Ban Marcos, Wash.,
is staying at the Cornelius.
Frank T. Flynn, of Pueblo, Col., Is
registered at the Portland.
K. L. Hastings, of Lewiston, Idaho,
is registered at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Shofer. of
Shofer, N. are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Gown, of Vancouver,
B. C. are staying at" the Oregon.
R. K. Earnett and wife, of Los An
geles, are registered at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Carroll, of Logan,
Utah, are guests at the Portland.
Mrs. Seburn and Miss E. Seburn, of
Toronto, are guests at the Imperial.
rr. Bonebrake and family, of Gold
endale. Wash., are at the Cornelius.
R. M. Mason and family, of Med
io rd, are registered at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Crimp and
daughter, of West Fork. Or., are at
S. Xeuberger and Mrs. Neuberger
and her maid, of Chicago, are stay
ing at the Multnomah.
M. Vernon Parsons, former Repre
sentative in the Legislature, of Eu
gene, is a guest at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Berg, city,
are guests at the Multnomah. Mra.
Berg and her baby have just returned
to Portland from a trip East.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cope, of Pullman,
Wash., are registered at the Seward.
G. T. Robinson, of Roseburg, is
staying at the Seward.
$25,000 SITE IS BOUGHT
INTERSTATE BRIDGE I FU'EXCES
PACKING COMPANY'S PURCHASE
Kenton House, Proposed at Cost of
45100,000 Has Promise of Ship
and Rail Transportation
As the site for an ultimate fruit and
vegetable packing- plant, the Oregon
Packing Company has purchased from
the Kenwood Land Company seven and
a half acres of land near the old-plant
of the United States Cashier Company,
between the Columbia boulevard and
the Columbia slough, in the Kenton dis
trict R D Fontana, president of the pack
ing company, said yesterday he did not
know whether his company would build
on the property this 'year or not, and
he would not announce the price paid
for the land It is understood that the
consideration was approximately $25,-
000, and that buildings and equipment
costing $100,000 will be erected m the
The site in Kenton was chosen be
cause of its accessibility to Southern
Washington points as a result of the
new interstate bridge and because of
the future prospect of dredging In the
Columbia slough that will give Kenton
water as well as rail-shipping facili
ties Subsequently a large number of
residences may be erected in the Ken
ton factory district to house the em
ployes of .the- proposed packing plant.
The Oregon Packing Company has
been operating in Portland for 25 years.
The present president of the firm is a
son of M. J. t ontana, general manager
of the California Fruit Canner's Asso
ciation. At the height of the season
the company employs 400 hands at its
present plant at East Kighth and Bel
mont streets, the scene of a sensa
tional strike about two years ago.
BOREB LECTURES OVER
ONE WOMAN WAITS FIVE HOURS
TO HEAR HOME-MAKING TALK.
loans "Women Representing Chamber
of (omnifrcc Make Success of
FJrat Day's Campaign,
The net results of the first day's
work by the participation committee
for Dollar day, supplemented by the
activity of a committee of 10 young
.women, pave the very encouraging to
tal of 175 firms which agreed to of
fer bargains on the biggest bargain
nay that Portland has ever planned-
Thursday morning the young women
went out from the Chamber of Com
merce and began the work of signing
up merchandising houses who wish to
be in on Dollar day. They carried pen
nants, the white letters on a red back
ground telling the story plainly, and
before night they had been enabled to
ign up a great many retail establish
ments. The .signers were not by any means
confined to the large stores of the city,
the big majority of the first establish
ments to take advantage of the situa
tion being the comparatively small
On Tuesday the committee of women
will renew the campaign for lining up
merchants, and it is believed that be
fore the end of the week approximately
10i0 business houses will have joined
the Dollar day movement.
Dollar day simply means that on Sep
tember 23 every participating business
house will offer more merchandise for
on a dollar than he does on any other
I T Hardy, of Scio, is registered at
Colonel K. Hoffer, of Salem, is at
L.ee Kurd, of Kugene, is a guest at
K. A. Davis and son, of Kugene, are
at the Seward.
J C. Larson, of Corvallts, Is a guest
at the So ward.
S. M. Kilgore. of Kstacade. is staying
at the Perkins.
A. I Taylor, of Olympia, Wash, is
at the Multnomah.
lat von Bibber, of Chehalis, Is regis
tered at the Oregon.
IT. S. Iluson. of Cornelius, Is stay
ing at the Imperial
G. A. Hamilton, of McMInnvUle, Is a
guest at the Nprtonia.
George W. Holmes, of Astoria, la a
guest at the Oregon.
John P. Gray, of Coeur d'AIene, Is
staying at the Portland.
10. H. Child and Mis. Child, of
HouRcnhesi Gathered at Itoom In
Meier A Frank's, Hear of Neir .
Ways to Prepare Food.
Mrs. Sarah Tyson Rorer gave her
last lecture of the series at Meier &
Frank's store yesterday. One woman,
determined to gt a good seat, went at
10 o'clock in the morning, took her
basket lunch and her knitting and sat
there until 3 o'clock, tHe hour that the
lecture commenced. Many others came
early to be near the front, but this one
broke rVie record.
Mrs. Rorer demonstrated and gave
recipes for several savory dishes,
among which were: Baked tomatoes,
potatoes au gratin, eggs a la Martin,
eggs Jefferson, creole sauce, shirred
eggs creole style, Quaker omelette and
"There Isn't one person in a hun
dred who can cook vegetables," de
clared Mrs. Rorer.
She proceeded to give her audience
many practical hints which were
eagerly jotted down in notebooks.
Among yesterday's recipes were the
Potatoes au Gratin Make a half pint
of white sauce. Mix with it one pint
of cold, boiled, chopped potatoes. Turn
into baking dish and cover with cheese.
Put in oven and leave in until cheese
Is melted. ,
White Sauce Two level tablespoon
fuls butter, two level " tablespoonfuls
flour, one-half pint milk or water,
one-half teaspoonful salt, one saltspoon
of pepper. Melt the butter, than add
the flour, the liquid and last the sea
soning. Kggs a la MartinMake a pint of
white sauce. Pour half of it into a
baking, dish. Break in six eggs. Cover
over with the rest of the sauce, then
cover thickly with cheese. Bake in a
moderate oven about 10 minutes. This
is also good served in ramekins or
MR. DALY'S JITNEY
Deadlock Broken When Mayor
Votes for MakeshifMVIeas
ure as Amended.
ACT EFFECTIVE AT ONCE
Emergency Clause Precludes Refer
endum Mr. A I bee Supports Vot
ers Measure and Changes
Only as Last Resort.
Hanging onto his own jitney ordi
nance the one adopted by the voters
in June -until it was killed by two
Council votes. Mayor Albee yesterday
broke the Council jitney deadlock by
voting for the immediate passsage of
the amended ordinance presented by
The ,Daly measure, with some addi
tions and alterations, was passed, by
unanimous vote with an emergency
clause, which makes it effective at
once and precludes the possibility at
the invocation of the referendum by
the jitney interests.
Mayor Albee explained that while
he considered it his duty to vote for
the ordinance adopted by the people
and killed by the State Supreme Court
on a technicality, he voted for the
Daly ordinance so that the city can
have some supervision over the jit
neys, instead of letting them run free,
as at present. Before voting for the
Daly ordinance he insisted on some
additions and alterations being made.
Mr. Daly agreed to these and they
were made before the measure passed.
This leaves the way open for more
Aew Act Summarized.
The ordinance as passed went into
effect at once. Its provisions sum
marized are as follows:
All jitneys must have a license to opeate.
In the application, the route to be followed
and the schedule of frequency of trips must
A license fee "of $2 a month for cars carry
ing up to seven passengers la charged, with
an additional 25 cents a month for each seat
Unless a hither rate of fare is painted on
the windshield, the fare for service shall
be 5 cents.
Cars having a capacity -of more than J 4
passengers must stop at railroad crossings.
Jitneys must stop to take on or let off
passengers only at the near side of crossings
except where fhere are streetcar crossings.
In which case the stop shall be made on the
far side. x
Not more than one passenger may ride in
the seat with the driver, and no passengers
may ride on the steps, running-board or
Car must be Inspected at least once every
Drivers must pass competency examina
tion. Inside of cars must b lighted at night.
Cars -may divert from their routes to go
to ball games or other amusement places
or to deliver passengers.
Passenger, by agreement, may have driver
take him to any specified place off the route
at fare to be agreed upon by driver and
No person under 18 years of ago Is permit
ted to drive a Jitney..
For violation of the traffic laws driver
may be suspended from driving for one
Former Art Summarized.
The ordinance passed by the voters
had in addition to these regulations
Cars required to have fixed route and to
give regular schedule of ervie between
A. M. and 10 A. M. and 3 P. M. and 11 P.
51. without tho right to divert from the
AU jitneys prohibited for traffic reasons
from operation on Washington street between
Third street and Btoadway.
Jitney routes to be plainly marke'd on
front and sides or the cars.
Number of passengers carried limited to
seating capacity. .
Fare limited to 5 cents.
Knforcement of the jitney measure
as passed will begin at once. Jitney
Inspector Gallup expects to have
plans formulated within a short time
for the enforcement of all provisions.
Co-operation of the police will be
LABOU RAPS MR. DALY
Jitney Ordinance Provokes Hitter
Criticism of Commissioner.
Announcement in the meeting of the
Central Labor Council last night that
the Daly jitney ordinance had been
passed with an emergency clause,
evoked pointed and bitter criticism of
Commissioner Daly from .some of the
"If labor organizations are to be
subjugated, I would as soon see them
subjugated by a single man, under a
city manager system such as is pro
posed by Mr. Benson, as to have it
done by a commission. At least we
would know that we were being dealt
with by one who was againpt us,"
said Secretary Stack, of the Central
L.abor Council, "instead of by some
whose attitude toward us is doubtful.
"When a man who has risen from
the ranks of labor and who owes all
that he has received in the way of
advertisement and prominence to labor
and labor organizations, comes to a
place where he will father and put
over with an emergency clause an
ordinance that is recognizedly inimical
to our welfare and which is indorsed
and supported by Interests opposed to
our welfare, then it makes very little
difference what form of city govern
ment is in vogue, so far as labor is
J. Ask For S
Get the Weil-Known
'Made in the largest, best
equipped and sanitary Malted
Milk plant in the world .
We do not make"milk products"
Skim Milk, Condensed Milk etc.
THE ORIGINAL HALTED MILK
Made from clean, full-cream milk
and the extract of select malted grain,
reduced to powder form, soluble in
water. Best Food-Drink for All Ages.
Used for over a Quarter Century
Unless you ay "HORUGICS"
you may got a Sub&tltuto
Stamps Will Be Given on Charge Accounts if Paid in Full by 10th of Each Month
Visit the jjC Premium Parlors and. See Beautiful Articles Given Free for Filled Stamp Books
Luncheon served from
11:30 to 2:30. After
noon tea from 2:30 to
4:30. Meet your
friends here. Rea
Olds,Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
Every modern con
vonience for your
comfort and use. Rest
public phones, writing-rooms,
The Store Will Be Closed All Day Monday
Buy Holiday Apparel and Picnic Needs Today!
BOYS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS, 1ST FLOOR, and in SHOE
DEPT., 1ST FLOOR, ALSO IN BAKERY DEPT. ON 4TH FLOOR.
Will be given today with cash
purchases made in MEN'S AND
New Fall Suits and Coats
For Women and Misses
Department, Second Floor The new Suits and Coats are now ready
for your inspection and approval. Styles were never more interesting
and varied than those of the present season. Visit the Garment
Salons and see the new arrivals in Suits and Coats nowon display.
Smart Fall Suits
Second Floor One stylish model in this group
is of silk poplin with new. military coat with
rolling collar and deep cuffs of velvet trimmed
with fur. Panel back with belted sides. Skirt
with back to match coat with pockets at sides.
Many other styles are shown, including Nor
folks, Box-back and Russian blouse effects, in
various materials. All colors. COQ 7 CT
Exceptional values at only plJ. J
Other Fall Suits Ranging $15 up to $87.50.
New Coats at $15.00
Second Floor The strongest -line of coats we
have ever shown at the above price. Belted
and full flare models in splendid assortment,
also the new Russian Blouse effects. Unusually
well made garments in the newest Fall ma
terials. New Military Fronts with reversible
collars. Braid - button trim. gt C hth
Shown in all colors. Price S- - V
MISSES' COATS AND SUITS Distinctive styles for the High school
Miss. Our showing embraces a wide range of models in the newest
weaves and colorings for Fall and Winter. Ages 16 to 20. Finest of
tailoring. Reasonably priced. We give S. & H. Trading Stamps.
Center Circle, First Floor
Special low prices on school
room needs of all kinds. Double
Stamps given on cash purchases
of school supplies bought today.
$1 Fountain Pens
Special 79 c
Center Circle Extra special of
fering for Saturday and Tues
day only. Regular $1 self-filling
Fountain Pens. Priced 7Ckg
very special today, each f
TABLETS AT 5c.
This is our "OWN Special"
100 sheets to the tablet ruled
or plain. . Size 8x10 inches, 50
Pencil Tablets, 5x9. two for 50
Ink Tablets (60 sheets) for 70
Legal Foolscap Tablets for 50
Composition Books, 4c, 8c, 190
Japanned Pencil Boxes with
lock and key, and in- ty
eluding 6 pencils, eacb
"Flashlight," cylinder shape
boxes with 7 pencils. O Q-a
Priced special today at
Pencil Boxes with slate 0
and contents, special at"J
Pencil Boxes with drinking cup
attachment and cola Aifif
tents. Priced special at"0
INK, CRAYONS, ETC.
2-ounce bottle Black Ink 40
Best White Chalk, put "f ff
up 3 dozen in box,, at -
Crayolas box of 8 colors 50
Crayolas box of 16 colors 1O0
New Fall Millinerij
Millinery Salons, Second Floor Today we
feature a special showing of new Black Vel
vet Hats in the smart, close-fitting- models
for wear with the new street costumes.
Scores of new shapes with latest trimmings.
We also show new 'velvets in large shapes
for dress and semi-dress occasions in
black and the various new colorings.
TAILORED HATS, $5.70 TO $18.50
DRESS HATS $5.00 TO $65.00
CHILDREN'S HATS in charming styles for
school and dres3 occasion. New soft vel
vets and felts in all the latest colorings.
Moderately priced at Sl.oO to $5.00
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY
Saturday Drug Specials
Standard Lines of Drugs and Toilet Prepara
tions at Cut Prices. Profit by These Offerings
Main Floor Correct blocks for
Fall wear now on display in one
of our large display windows on
Morrison Street. Every color
and black in the famous Schoble
make here to choose from.
NEW STIFF HATS $4.00
NEW SOFT HATS 83.50
New Fall Shirts
$1.5Q and $2
Main Floor Complete showing
of the new Fall styles and pat
terns in "Bates Street" and "Ar
row" Shirts plain or plaited
bosoms, soft or stiff cuffs.
Handsome new materials in
various patterns. All sizes from
14 up to 18. See these new ar
rivals. Priced at $1.50 and $2.00
On Infan ts ' Needs
Second Floor Our - September
"Baby Week" Sale ends today.
Mothers should not neglect thi3 op
portunity to buy needed articles for
the baby at exceedingly low prices.
REUBEN'S SHIRTS of silk-and-wool,
sizes 1, 2, 3 and 4. Q
Priced special, a garment f Ov
Infants' Pinning Blankets at 320
Odd Lines Infant Shoes at 190
Infants' Double Blankets for 890
Zimmerli Shirts and Bands 490
saleswomen who understand the
needs of the baby are here to help
you make your selections. S. &
H. Green Trading Stamps given
with .purchases in this department.
$5 Low Shoes $1.69
$6 High Shoes $2.95
Main Floo r Women's Low
Shoes, in a Great Final Disposal
Sale. - Season's smartest styles
"Peggy," "Fritzi," "Strand,"
"Colonials," Military Oxfords,
plain Pumps of patent leather,
dull calf, velvet or suede. Some
with black or fawn cloth tops,
others with cloth inlays. Buckle,
bow or jade ornaments. Flat,
Cuban or concave heels. Regu
lar $4.00 and $5.00 CJ "J ?Q
Low Shoes. PairV--Ui
DOUBLE STAMPS With Cash
Main Floo r Women's High
Shoes, in button or lace styles.
Patent colt or gunmetal leathers,
with latest style heels and new
est lasts, with black, white or
fawn cloth toppings. Welted
soles for street wear. . Short,
full toes or long, receding
vamps, plain toes or with tips.
Tan Calf Button Shoes also in
cluded. Regular $4.00 to $6.00
High Shoes on spe- CJO Q SZ
cial sale at, pair .ZJiJ
Purchases in Shoe Dept. Today.
Sale of House Furnishings
Department 3rd Floor
Regular $1.25 Universal Food Choppers at only 950
Guaranteed Electric Irons, reg. $3.50 grade, $2.75
65c Round Japanned Cake Boxes on sale at 500
15c Gray Enameled Fruit Funnels on sale at 110
Regular 85c Aluminum Sauce Pans on sale at G70
Regular $2.35 Aluminum Tea Pots on sale at $1.65
Regular 50c Gray Enameled Coffee Pots now 390
Regular 18c Gray Enameled Bread Pans now 120
Regular 75c Gray Enameled Tea Kettles now 54e
Regular 23c Gray Enameled Lipped Kettles at 170
"Covered Jelly 0 I Special Demonstration of
Glasses at, each O-Cedar Mops and Polish
5 bars of Ivory Sdap and J O,
one bar of Lurline Soap at O
Limit, six cakes to a customer.
No delivery of Soap except with
other purchases in the Drug Dept.
25c . Meade &' Baker's Carbolic
Mouth Wash priced special at 120
50c M. & B. Mouth Wash now 210
25c Mennen Shaving Cream at 160
25c No-Odor Toilet Powder at 160
10c Palm-Olive Soap, the cake, 70
25c Lavoris' Mouth Wash now 190
$1.00 Bottle Listerine at only 650
50c Bottle Packer's Liquid Tar
Soap, special now at only 370
10c White Lilac-Rose Soap now 50
10c Boraxo, special, package, 80
25c Woodbury's Face. Cream 190
10c Hand or Kitchen Sapolio at 60
15c 4711 White Rose Soap at 120
Dora Face Powder on sale at 390
55c Imperial Talcum, special, 120
25c Lino Salve on sale now at 190
Hedden's 50c Cold Cream now 1O0
50c Theatrical Cold Cream at 390
25c Spiro Powder now at only 170
10c Fairskin Oatmeal Soap at 60
25c Tube Colgate's Tooth Paste
on special sale today at only 2O0
50c On-Riah Hair Remover at 370
Bathing Caps 250, 350, 500, 750
50c Cuticura Ointment now at 390
10c Fluff's Moquet (for hair) 50
25c Jar Petroleum Jelly now 80
Double Distilled Witch Hazel in
16-ounce bottle, priced now at 210
Pound Absorbent Cotton, regular
29c grade, on special sale at 210
50c Rubber Household Gloves 390
15c Williams' Talcum Powder 1O0
50c Box 12 Sanitary Napkins 390
10c Cake Toilet Soap now at 50
25c Bottle Peroxide, special, 150
Palm Olive Special
Main Floor Special combination
offer three 10-cent cakes Palm
Olive Soap and one 50-cent Palm
Olive Shampoo. Total retail value,
80c. All four articles are OQ
priced now for low price
Supply Children's Needs Today
School begins next Tuesday, and as the store will be closed all day
Monday (on account of Labor day), parents will find it advantageous
to outfit the children here today. Double Stamps with Cash Purchases.
Boys9 Serge Suits
Main Floor Hand tailored from
fine quality blue serge. Latest
Norfolk styles, with stitched belt
and plaits. Pant3 full lined and
double taped seams. Shown in sizes
7 to 15. Blue Serge ff
Suits. Priced special
Boys' $12.50 Suits
Main Floor Boys Norfolk Suits in fancy wors
teds and mixtures. Odd lines, in serviceable col
ors for school wear. New 1915 j?5 Q EZ
models. Suits worth to $12.50 at rMr.OO
Boys9 Corduroy Pants $1 Pair
Boys' $1 Blouses for 39c
Bargain Circle, First Floor 200
pairs Boys' Corduroy Pants.
Extra good grade for school wear.
Full-cut styles with buttons at
knee. Shown in serviceable dark
colors. Sizes from JJ f flit
6 to 17 years. Pair pJL.XJM
Bargain Circle, First Floor
Boys' School Blouses with de
tached collars and with stiff cuffs.
Broken lines, sizes 8 to 12. Plenty
of dark colors in the assortment.
Regular 50c to $1.00
Blouses. Special, e a c
Odd Lines Boys' Shirts, Sizes 12 to 14, Reg. 75c to $1.00 Grades, 590
Broken Lines Boys' Waists, Military Collars, 75c to $1.00 Grades, 590.
Boys $1:00 Pajamas in Broken Sizes, Priced Special, Today Only, 590
Boys School Ties of Silk, Special, 250 25c Wash Ties, Special, 190
We Are Headquarters for Boys' and Children's School Caps and Hose
Girls' $9.00 Coats $5.98
Sizes 6 to 14
Department, Second Floor Sale extraordinary of
Girls School Coats. Very latest Fall and Winter
styles, with wide belts, deep pockets and high col
lars. Handsomely tailored from splendid heavy
quality diagonals, zibelines, caracul and wide-wale
corduroys. Shown in black, navy, brown and the
ever-desirable mixed effects. Full-cut styles, cozy
and warm for school wear. Coats in this CJ ff? OQ
lot worth up to $9. Priced special atV,I0
Girls' School Dresses
At $3.98 to $16.50
Second Flooi Attractive new models of wool serge,
also many pretty styles in wool challies, with dainty
figures and dots. Ages 6 to 14. $3.98 to $16.50
Extra! Burbank Corn 20c Doz.
Grocery Dept., 4th Floor Genuine Burbank Sweet "Corn, grown in Ore
gon especially for this store. Special today at low price of, dozen, 200
25c Imported Peas at, can, 200 I 12lc Can Pimentos, special at 90
Stuffed Olives, 3 bottles for 250 60c Ripe Olives (bulk) at 450
ESFFaro t Raotzago Homo