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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY,
MAY 10,- 1010.
CITY'S FISH MARKET
WILL BE CONTINUED
Commissioner Bigelow Says
Bids Offered Too Low.
SALE PLAN: DECLARED OFF
.Profits From Municipal Venture Ex
pected to Show Increase TTndcr
The municipal fish market will con
tinue operation in its present location,
according to City Commissioner Bige
low. The market -with its fixtures and
all available stock was offered for sale
to the highest bidder, but the extreme
ly low bids caused Commissioner Bige
low to reject all made, and to decide
to continue' its operation.
"The bidders thought that it was De
cember 25 instead of May 15," said Com
missioner Bigelow, following the re
ceipt of offers. "If we are going to
make any presents it will be to the
consumers in the shape of fish at low
prices; but 1 do not intend giving away
the fish market to any firm, . corpora
tion or individual."
Bldfi Extrcmelj I.ovr.
The highest bid offered for the 'mar
Vet and al! stock was 1650, and the
nighest bid for the market jts?lr was
$400. Commissioner Bigelow says that
the market and the stock are worth ap
proximately $2000, and that the highest
bids offered were in no way a just com
pensation for the business.
The municipal fish market, according
to Commissioner Bigelow, has always
shown a margin of profit, although the
operation of the municipal fish boat
has been at a loss, lack of judgment
in the storage of smelt and other fish
has caused a heavy loss to the city, ac
cording to Mr. Bigelow.. The commis
sioner said yesterday that he was of
the opinion that the fish market in
continued operation would show a con
Market Work Important.
One of its best features, he said, was
that the market has been the cause of
educating the public to use of fish on
the tables of Portland homes.
Portland is the pioneer city in the
west in the establishment of a munici
pal fish market, and because of its
success the government made an or
ganized campaign for the establishment
of similar institutions in other cities
and secure demonstrators to educate
the public on the preparation of fish
Just as a way of celebrating the de
cision to continue the operation of the
market, Commissioner Bigelow has or
dered a. special sale of frozen black cod
at the market today and tomorrow.
This fish will be sold for 7 cents whole
and 9 cents sliced. A large quantity of
fresh cottage cheese will also be of
fered for sale at a special price of 10
cents per pound.
Pi I wapliM 1 llliilp 1
HE engagement of Miss Margaret
Porter to Van Rensselaer H.
Slernbergh was the piece de re
sistance of the charming luncheon
given yesterday by the bride-elect. Only
14 of her closest friends were asked to
share in the announcement gaieties,
and to tl.e majority of the friends ot
the couple, the news came as a genuine
Miss Porter is
lovable girl, the
Ecken, treasurer: Mrs. Anton Giebisch
auditor; Mrs. W. P. Jenkins, historian;'
Mrs. J. C. Elder, educational chairman;
Mrs. Edward Preble and Miss May
Breslin, directors. ' . ''
The final meeting of the Laurelhurst
Study club which by custom Is always
a social meeting was held Monday,
when the president, Mrs. H. S. Mc
Cutcban, entertained at a handsomely
appointed luncheon at her spacious
a most attractive and home on Floral avenue. Regrets were
only daughter of Mr. 1 read from Mrs. E. G. Chandler of Tuc-
EQUAL SUFFRAGE AT REED
STUDENT BODY COXSTITCTIOS
IS RADICALLY CHANGED.
College Government Plans Simpli
fied and Women Given Same
Voice as Men.
Reed college men and women may
now vote for each other at student
body elections. This latest move to
ward a more democratic system of stu-
dent government at. Reed was made
yesterday morning at an enthusiastic
meeting which resulted in adoption of
& completely revised constitution.
At the beginning of student govern
ment the theory was developed that a
separation of government functions re
garding men and women would be the
most efficient. The . new constitution
provides for two freshmen representa
tives to the council, elected by them
selves two months after registration
All classes now have representation
The president of the student body is
the senior man receiving the highest
number of votes, and the vice-president
the senior woman given the highest
An important provision in the re
vised constitution gives the council
power to nominate members from
which the Reed -faculty elects a com
mittee of three to confer with the
council on all matters where the two
bodies are concerned.
Reed co-operative store directors
elece directors elected at a meeting for
a two-year term were Tom Brockway
and Ernest Roeder of classes 21 and
'22. Hudson B. Hastings, professor of
economics, was re-elected as faculty
director. Other members of the board
are Rowan Whealdon and Magdalene
Meters Ordered Reinstated.
BOISE, Id., May 15. The public
utilities commission today ordered the
Boise Gas. Light & Coke company to
reinstate all quarter pre-pay gas meters
taken from customers where the latter
desire them and to instal such slot
meters for all consumers applying for
them. The company is permitted to
charge a rate of $2.20 per thousand. for
the meters, which is 20 cents higher
than the rate allowed for flat meters.
With the Finest Dessert .
and Mrs. Andrew Robert Porter, and
sister of Guy R. Porter. The bride
elect has spent very little time in Port
land. She attended Baldwin school at
Bryn Mawr for three -years, and since
her graduation from that establishment
she has traveled considerably, usually
spending the winters in Southern Cali
fornia and in the East with her par
ents, also studying music, vocal and
piano, with Wager Swayne- in Los An
geles and New York.
Mr. Sternbergh comes from one of
the oldest and most prominent families
of the East, and he Is distantly related
to several of Portland's prominent fam
ilies.' He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert May Sternbergh, of Reading, Pa.,
and Washington, D. C, a grandson of
the late James H. Sternbergh, of New
York and Pennsylvania, a pioneer - of
the iron and steel industries. The bride-groom-to-be
is related- to the Van
iiensselaer and Schuyler families ot
New York, and through this relation
ship he is connected with the W. O.
Alvord family, the F. G. Wheeler, and
the other prominent families of this
Mr. Sternbergh is a. graduate, of St.
Albans school at Washington, D. C,
which institute he attended for six
years. Later he was a student at La
fayette college. . He always has taken
an active part- in athletics, 'and after
leaving college he and his uncle, Lam
bert Sternbergh, who won practically
all the prizes and medals in the swim
ming meet at the Multnomah club last
week, made a tour of the United States
Mr. Sternbergh will take his bride to
Valparaiso, Chile, sailing early in July,
where he will represent the Henius
company of this city, in the export and
import business. Mr. SternbergH' has
been in Portland in the army service.
with the rank of lieutenant for several
months, recently being relieved from
uty. He spent some time in California
uring the time the Porter family were
ojourning in the South.
The wedding of this young couple
will be a smart event of mid-June, and
will be a large church wedding. Al
ready there are numerous plans made
for social functions to honor the bride-
ect and her fiance.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Henius will be
osts this evening for a dinner party
their honor, at their home in Buena
Vista drive. Covers will be placed for
of the close friends of Miss Porter
nd Mr. Sternbergh, and dancing will
the feature of the latter part of the
VANCOUVER. Wash., May 15. (Spe-
ial.) Miss Ethel Vessey, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Vessey of 1207 West
ghteenth street, was married yester-
ay afternoon , to Wilbur M. Hunter,
Rev. L. K. Grimes performed the cere
mony. Mr.. Hunter was for a while in
the -spruce production division of the
army, stationed at Vancouver barracks.
Recently he has been farming near
Yakima, where the couple will make
The J. U. G. girls will give their vic
tory dance this evening in the Mult-
omah hotel. This is the first' dance
iven by this group, of girls since Amer-
ca entered the war and they have made
xtenslve plans for the event. It will
be a sort of welcome home to the -men
from overseas. The club is composed
of about 20 Irvington girls, and they
have established the custom of giving
dance each season, up to the last two
Mrs. Wilson Clark will entertain this
evening with a dance in honor of Tier
niece. Miss Sophia Sheik. The affair
will be gala and the guests will include
the younger members of society.
m m m
Misses Pauline Rnnrl urn nt nnrl Papft
lyn Holman also will entertain this
evening with a dancing party at the
Laurelhurst club. There are about -40
of the younger set included in the Invi
- . ...
A. luncheon and a tea will be given
today by the Oregon Home Economies
association at the Multnomah hotel
The association will hold a meeting in
tne peacocK room Saturday . afternoon.
iouowea oy luncheon, and the after
noon will be given up to an informal
tea which will be attended by mem
bers and their friends.
The Zerolene club, comprised of mem
bers of the Standard Oil company, will
be hosts for a dance tomorrow evening
m me -aiuitnoman notei.
Miss Louise Allehoff has returned to
her home in this city after an extensive
visit with Miss Agnes Wascher. at the
Wascher beautiful country home in
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde Collings, the lat
ter having just returned from southern
California, will leave early in June for
New ork, where Dr. Collings will be
an interne in Bellevue hospital.
The Monday -Musical club will meet
in adjourned session next Monday, May
i, at & i'. jm., in room A of the Central
iiDrary. At 10:30 in the morning in
room A, at the library, the board of
management will hold their regular
business meeting. A full attendance
Tomorrow, Saturday. May 17. the
junior department, Mrs. Emma Welch
Landry, chairman, wlil meet in the as
sembly room of the Portland hotel at
1 P. M. A programme will be given by
prominent young musicians.
There will also be an election of of
ficers for the season of 1919-1920. The
annual programme Monday will begin
at 8:15 P. M.
Mrs. J. C. Hare is acting chairman
of the social committee, she has charge
of the ushers for the junior programme
at the Lincoln high school on May 19
and also for the benefit performance
at the Baker theater Tuesday, May 27.
Mr. and Mrs.Wiliam Goldman have
returned from a delightful ten days'
visit with Dr. Gertrude Lord Gates at
her cottage, "The Pagoda" at Bay
ocean. While there they were joined
by Mr. and Mrs. George W. Keene of St.
Louis, Mo. Mr. Keene is a retired shoe
manufacturer who has come to the
coast to live and will be in Portland
part of the time as lie has orchard in
terests in the northwest.
Miss Mary Helen Spauldiijg, one of
the popular young graduates of the
June class of St. Helens Hall, will be
the guest of honor for a luncheon to
be given tomorrow by Mrs. Fremont
O. Downing at the Waverley Country
son, who- will soon be with the
club again, and from Mrs. H. C. Ferris
of Los Angeles. Mrs. Ferris's regrets
were very cleverly done in verse form
which included a personal reference to
all members of the club..
The afternoon was pleasantly spent
in rearranging a "dissected" poem and
the ' writing-of limericks. The rooms
were aglow with Scotch broom and
marigolds. Those present were -Mrs.
Mable Holmes-Parsons, Mrs. T. S. An
derson of Salem; Mrs. A- L. Dupuy, Mrs.
T. S. Townsend, Mrs. W. W. Jordan,
Mrs. C. N. McGinn, Mrs. C. U. Moore,
Mrs. J. C. Stevens, Mrs. C. W. Hoylmist
(founder and first president). Miss
Ethel Hondy, Miss Maude Shaler and
the hostess, Mrs. H. S. McCutchan.
George Wright corps. No. 2. held
home-coming festival Wednesday even
ing in room 525 courthouse. Among
the guests present were members of
George Wright post. No. 1. The pres
ident, Mrs. Ada Davis, received the
guests and. a class of 25 was initiated
under, the stars and stripes. An in
valid chair was presented to the post
and corps by Commander C. A. Lamar,
the gift of the daughter of the late
Patrick. Holland. Music and refresh
ments completed the evening's enter
The annual election of officers of
the Overlook Women's club will be
held this afternoon at the home of Mrs.
W. C.Parrish, 151 Forest street. All
members are urged to be present.
Mrs. -Mable Holmes Parsons has se
cured Mrs. Maryland Allen, successful
Portland novelist and story writer, to
speak at her short-story class at the
central library Saturday evening . at
7:45. Because of the unusual feature
of this meeting Mrs. Parsons has ex
tended a general invitation to the
WIFE DESTRUCTIVE, IS
0 1 VO R G E COMPLAINT
Dishes and Windows Are Shat
, - tered, Is Allegation.
EIGHT ACTIONS ARE FILED
PORTLAND MAN IS HONORED
John P. Gregs Decorated for Gal
lant Service in France.
Friend's of John P. Gregg of Port
land, lieutenant of the 15th cavalry, U.
S. A, have received word of his dec
oration by General Mangin with the
French croix de guerre. Lieutenant
Gregg was with the 32d infantry and
was in the Chateau-Thierry and Ar-
gonne engagements. The recommenda
tion of General McCoy for Lieutenant
Gregg's promotion to a captaincy was
laudatory, but the commission was
withheld until the signing of the armis
Lieutenant Gregg is the only surviv
ing member of the family of the late
i. T. Gregg, lawyer, teacher, and once
speaker of the state house of represen
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Sirs. Grace Becker Removes to Port
land "While Husband Is Absent,
He Tells the Court. "
Mrs. Anna' in in gel was not a "home
wrecker" in the metaphorical sense of
the term, but, in the practical sense,
according to the complaint for divorce
filed in the circuit court by Henry
Within six months after their mar
riage, in April, 1910, Mr. Klingel as
serts his wife "entered a career of de
struction, of all articles of furniture and
personal property in his well-regulated
home," breaking five chairs and strik
ing him with cut-glass.- Two years
later rhe smarhed all the windows in
their home and shattered most of the
glassware and dishes, he' says.
At one time they visited Mrs. Klin-
gel's parents at Mount Angel, Or., as
serts the husband, and a broil resulted
in the parents telling Klingel to take
their daughter away and keep her
away. He came home from work at
the Willamette Iron & Steel works on
a certain occasion, he alleges, to find
his wife in the street in front of their
home, nearly naked, abusing neighbors
and assaulting a small boy on a bicycle.
In 917 Mrs. Klingel was sent to the
asylum for the inbane at Salem, but
paroled after two months. A year later,
the husband asserts, she wrecked their
home, destroying every article she
could, .with : the result that she again
was sent to Salem and confined as in
Weight and Temper Held Great.
Read Miller, weighing 250 pounds and
six feet in height, had an ungovern
able temper, according to Mrs. Euretta
Stevens Miller, in an action for divorce
filed yesterday. As In example of
his actions when enraged, she asserts
that in 191.7 he tore her dress from
her, collected all her other clothing
and put them in the bathtub, turning
the water on. meanwhile choking h
Denial of Child Is Charged. .
That August Kreml denied his own
child is one complaint made against
him by Mrs. Martha Kreml in suit
filed for divorce.
While George M. Becker was ti
eastern Oregon seeking a ranch better
to the liking of his wife, Mrs. George
Myrtle Becker, the wife was busy sell
ing his farm stock at St. Louis, Or.
after which she drew $oOO from his
bank account and came to Portland
with all his household goods, he de
clares in a suit f.or divorce filed yes
terday. He found his hora deserted
when he returned last April, he al
leges, and his wife living in Portland
under the name of G. M. Connor.
Naming one Ike Smith as a Co
WalT Paper Not Expensive
A medium size room takes about 5 rolls of side wall, 3
of ceiling and 18 yards of border.
Did you know that you could buy pretty bedroom paper
for such a room at Smith's Wall Paper House
Off.. ' d
Well you can, and if you don't want to spend any
more, hang it yourself- others do.
Best Oat Meal Papers, 30 inches wide, at 39c Bolt
Pretty Cut Out Borders to match at 5c yard; Ceilings, 18c
Hundreds of Other Styles at from 15c to $1 double roll
We Repeat: Wall Paper is, not expensive, at least not here.
Come in and see Bring your measurements.
Smith's Wall Paper House
Agents Certain-teed Paints, Varnishes, Etc.
108-110 SECOND STREET, PORTLAND
respondent. W.-H. Fisher filed suit for
divorce from Ruth F. Fisher, whom
he married in Vancouver, Wash., July
ITonrrtr Interest Asked.
Sophie Miller asks a one-third in
terest in property valued at $3500 and
alimony of $50 a month in a suit filed
against William L. Miller.
Bertha A. Gillen desires alimony of
$55 a month from Edward J. Gillen
whom she says has been convicted of
a felony. Arthur Harrison Dorris filed
suit sgainstMarguerite Dorris, alleging
Herbert B. Krueger received a decree
of divorce from Garnett A. Krueger
before Circuit Judge Gatens yesterday.
Allegations of cruelty were made.
Property rights were settled out of
court and contest dropped.
Telephone Kl.e Protested.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. May 15.
tSpeclal.) Members of the Klamath
Falls Business Mens' association have
entered protest against the proposed
increase in telephone rates, recently al
lowed the Pacific Telephone & Telgraph
company by the public service commis
sion. A committee has been named to
confer with the city council regarding
a municipal telephone system.
was taken by Mr. Schmttz In 1911.
the contract calling for his education
and proper treatment. Schmitz would
not give him opportunity to complete
his grammar school education, it was
DAMAGES GIVEN WORKER
A. K. Hayes Gets $5000 Judgment
Against Powder Company.
KELSO, Wash., May IS. (Special.)
The Jury hearing the case of A. K.
Hayes versus the North Coast Powder
company returned a verdict last night
giving the plaintiff $5000 damages and
court costs. Mr. Hayes sued for $20,
Walter Hosky was given $1000 dam
ages against August Schmitz. a farmer
living near Kalama. last Friday.
Rosky. who has been In the marines.
Afrinity In Austria Alleged.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. May 15. (Spe
cial.) Joseph Zarfass sets up that an
alleged affinity in Austria is the cause
of the marital troubles between his
wife and himself in an action for di
vorce filed yesterday in the Lewis
county superior court against Mario
Zarfass. They were married in Austria
Strike of l ilipinos Postponed.
HONOLULt'. T. II.. May 6. (Special.)
The threatened strike of the Filipino
laborers In the pineapple canneries has
been postponed until the arrival of P.
Kemigo. Filipino labor commissioner.
ReaH Trie Orcconian olrtssifled rd
tiHWHnfiNMlMiiiiiHtiMim mn iii mi in
Liebes' mid-month selling- event
Begins Today and Continues Saturday
This event is planned with a single purpose in
mind: the rapid removal of all incomplete
stocks to accommodate the new
Receiving constantly, as we do, the new things from the various style centers, we
have inaugurated this monthly low-priced selling event to surely and quickly
Incomplete size, price and color assortments odd lots and all stocks
where the choice is limited because of past month's regular selling.
The values are so
evident . in this mer
chandise that it is un
necessary to quote the.
W-e do not promise any group
to last through the' two days'
The great variety of
garments included in
this event, precludes
the use of illustrations
for lack of space.
Liebes Service, which means a
thoroughly satisfactory atten
tion, will be maintained.
TRU-BLU BISCUIT COMPANY
SPOKANE AND PORTLAND
BROADWAY DYE WORKS
MASTER PTEnS AND CLKAXKR9.
Vhone l'.ivnt 6'J5. .
By Helen F". .Driver.
AT the meeting of the Shakespeare
Study club held Wednesday after
noon at the ' home of Mrs. Waldemar
Seton, Mrs. Albert M. Brown -was re
elected to the presidency. Other offi
cers elected are: Mrs. R. E. Jones,
first vice-president: Mrs. Waldemar
Seton, second vice-president: Mrs. C. H.
Fowler, recording secretary; Mrs. A. A.
All Jersey. Jersey Top and Taffeta Pet
ticoats in solid colors, or combinations.
Straight lines or ruffled flounces. Pur
ple, black, navy, tan, peacock, emerald,
copen, taupe, gray, gold, rose, white
and flesh. Mid-month sell- djl QC
ing event a4tr.IJ
Envelope Chemises. '
Knvelope Chemises of crepe de chine
and washable satin, trimmed with Val.
or filet lace, or tailored a n d h e m
stitched. Finished with ribbon
straps. Mid-month selling
Made of the softest batiste trimmed with
real filet and Irish lace: hand-embroidered.
Mid-month fl7 Cn- Q Cf
selling event v' 3U IU I 19uU
Satin and Crepe de
Just a limited number of these beauti
ful gowns. Trimmed with Val. lace and
dainty ribbons. Slightly mussed from
display. Mid - month 7 Rfl tn 1 G
selling event J I .JU IU O J. O
All these Midmonth Selling Event offerings we have listed here and,
so arranged that you may check the various items that interest you
and bring the advertisement with you to facilitate your buying.
Voile. Organdy and Batiste, in a va
riety of styles, high and low neck, lace
trimmed or tailored, hemstitched. Odd
lots and broken sizes. Mid-dJ ff
month selling event w 1UU
Georgette Blouses A variety of smart
styles. Broken sizes and odd lots, but
a good assortment ef models. Beaded,
embroidered and lace trimmed. Collar
less effects. Mid-OQQC 7r5
month selling event. . J0i0Uj DT. I O
Wool Sweaters Coral and Tuxedo
styles in white, navy, turquoise and gold.
Also white and blue combina-flQ Q C
tions. Mid-month selling event D0.270
Silk Sweaters All odd lots and broken
sizes. Square, roll and Tuxedo collars;
also plain collars and combinations.
White, flesh, turquoise, navy, gold,
black, rose. American Beauty, Tan,
Purple. Mid - month selling event
$27.50, $32.50, $35.00
Not all colors at each price, but your
size and color in one lot or another.
CAPES AND DOLMANS
in all four henna, full silk
one tricotine. one serine, ono
silvertone. Sizes 16 to 40. OQ Cfl
Mid-month selling event... &JJI
10 tan, Pekin, navy, taupe, in serge,
tricotine, pom pom velour and I'oiret.
Sizes 1 to 40.,- Mid-month COQ Ct(
selling event JiJI7,Ju
Three navy, ize 36; black, size 18:
tan. size 40: Tricotine. Poiret and
serge. Mid-month selling
Five brown and navy In serge, pom pom
and Poiret twill. Sizes 16 to A Q ff
88. Mid-month selling event O'tI.W
Four serge, Poiret and Tricotine .
Sizes 18 to 38. Mid-month CCC ff
selling event OuOiUw
Seven Corded Kvora. Duve Delane, sil
vertone, velour,- serge and Tricotine.
Sizes 16 to 3S. Mid-month tfCQ ff
selling event 33iUU
Nine domino check, velour, tricotine. vel
our, corded Kvora, tan, navy and taupe,
Pekin, olive; sizes 16 to 38: JC flfl
Mid-month selling event. . wOUaUU
One Duvetyn Dolman, sizA 18. French
blue. Mid-month sellinSJ QQ
One Silk Duvetyn. sand shade, exquis
itely lined. Mid-month 1 OC flfl
selling event O 1 .JJ
One Navy Coat, Duvetyn, hand -embroidered,
satin collar, cuffs and
racing. Mid-month sell
ing event ,
17 Suits serge, tricotine and Poiret.
twill, gabardine. Mostly navy. Sizes
range from 16 to 42. Mid- tfOQ Cf
month selling event OOJ.OVf
Kight suits hair-line stripes and navy
serge. Sizes 36 to 40. Mid- JJC ff
month selling event OHrO.vlw
12 Suits navy, serge and tricotine.
Sizes 36 to 44. Mid-month f Q flft
selling event MStUU
12 Suits, mostly navy, in tricotine. gab
ardine and serge. Sizes 16. IK, 36,
38. Mid-month selling
Seven Suits velour checks and navy in
serge, tricotine and Poiret. Sises 16.
18 and 36 only. Mid-month
10 Suits mostly navy tricotine and
I'oiret twill. Sizes 18 to 40.
Mid-month selling event.
One Suit of navy poiret twill, size
36. Mid-month selling
Suit of Tan Silk Duvetyn. size (1 in
Mid-month selling event.. i A M.XJ
; twill, size
Three Plaid Skirts, one . Silk Skirt.
Exceptional value. Mid-month Q? QC
selling event wOiSJ
One riaid Silk and two Striped Trlco
lette Skirts. Mid -month Oft Cfi
selling event O 1 l.OU
THE PERIOD FOR SELLIXO AT THE ABOVE lmCES IS ABSOLUTELY
LIMITED TO SATl'RDAV AT ILOSl.Mi TIME
Exchanges No Credits No Approvals No
Merchandise Laid Aside
Dresses and Gowns.
These are broken sizes and the rango
of colors is incomplete. Yet there are
attractive garments for every oi-casion
in both women's and misses' sizes. They
are all this season's garments and taken
from our regular stock.
Two Beautifully Beaded Taffeta Onwns
for afternoon and informal wear. tfQQ
Mid-month selling event wOj
One Shot-Silk Evening Dress, trimmed
with French hand-made flowers. flJQQ
Mid-month selling event wOS
Two Beautifully II a n d - Kmbroidered
Afternoon Gowns, taupe and navy. fl Q Q
Mid-month selling event DOiJ
One Peach Georgette Dinner Oown,
beaded. Mid-month selling 47Q
One Chartreuse Taffeta Evening Clown,
trimming of Jade tulle. Mid- dCQ
month selling event OVJiJ
Two Afternoon Gowns In handsomely
beaded t ; e o r g e t t e. taupe and fl CO
navy. Mid-month selling event.. DJI7
Four Taffeta Frocks, trimmed with cut
steel beads. Mid-month sell-tfJO'T CA
ing event ZJ
46 Wool Street Dresses in Jersey, serge
and tricolette: all sizes included in
this lot. Mid-month sell- tfJOy 'TIS
ing event iPO. I J
Eight Satin and two Fowlard
Dresses. Mid-month sell-C!0 1 'TIS
ing event J0 1 I J
Eight Cloth Street Dresses, tfoi 7Ct
Mid-month celling event. . JO X O
29 Cloth Street Dresses, mostlv series,
but a few Jersey. Mid- Cj J "7 IS
month selling event Dtx. 4 O
Five Dancing Frocks of satin embroid
ered in silver. Mid-month flJOl 'TIS
selling event 9rr. O
11 Satin and Taffeta Dresses In navy
and black only. Mid-month CJO4 7CI
selling event DHr. I O
13 Smart Serge Dresses. embroidered
and braid trimmed. Mid- tf g (f
month selling event O lOiUU
Nine Taffeta Dresses, misses size only.
Navy and copen. Mid-month 1 C dCl
selling event 0 lOiUU