Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1920
PEACE 1W1W11NENT IN
HEALTH BOARD ROW
Committee Will Adjust Claim
VETERANS GET MORE AID
eUatc Emergency Board at Salem
Provides $225,00 0 Air Pa
trol Receives $5 00 0.
TIONS OF KMERGEXCV
BOARD EXCEED t0,OO0.
Soldiers', sailors and ma
rines' educational aid.. $225, 000
Special agents' fund 3,000
contingent upon pres
ent funds being ex-
that this appropriation for the pres
ent biennial had been more than half
exhausted, and that the additional
$5000 would be necessary to insure
the success of the service.
This money, it was alleged, would
cover the expense of observers,
guards and other Incidental expenses.
The government, on the other hand,
will furnish the planes, pilots, fuel,
and will assign to Oregon a part of
the $50,000 recently appropriated for
the airplane service. The appropria
tion was authorized contingent upon
me lunds or the forestry deDartment
being exhausted prior to January 1,
Vetera Fan Authorized.
The emergency board also author
ised a deficiency aDorooriat ion of
$225,000 to operate the soldiers sail
ors' and marines' educational law un
til the next session of the legislature.
r igures presented by Sam A. Kozer,
secretary of state, showed that $198.
087.09. raised by a tax of one-fifth of
mill based on the property valua
tions of the state for 1919 and paid
In 1920, and an appropriation of $250.
000 authorized by the last legislature,
had been exhausted, and that unpaid
claims against the law now totaled
$24,576.24. He estimated that at least
$200,000 would be required to finance
the act until next January. To guard
against future requests for funds
from the emergency board prior to
the next session of the legislature a
deficiency appropriation of $225,000
Under the law ex-service men tak
ing advantage of the act are allowed
$25 a month for 60 hours schooling,
while persons attending school less
than that time are compensated in
Governor Olcott reported that his
special agent fund was exhausted and
asked for a small appropriation to
meet any emergency that might arise.
He was allowed $3000.
SALEM, Or.. June 4. (Special.)
The state emergency board, although
without legal authority to create a de
ficiency appropriation to pay claims
presented to the state board of health
by the city of Portland for the care
of state charges at the Cedars, today
succeeded by suggestion of the gov
ernor in bringing about the adoption
of a resolution agreeing to the ap
pointment of a committee to be named
by the state board of health, city of
Portland and the secretary of state
or his representative to investigate
and audit the account in dispute and
arrive at a definite settlement of the
Under the resolution, adopted at a
.conference following the morning ses
sion of the emergency board, the
SENATOR BALDWIN DEAD
PROMINENT KLAMATH FALLS
MAX PASSES AWAY.
Pioneer Developer of Southern Ore
gon Was Delegate-Elect to
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. June 4.
(Special.) George T. Baldwin, state
state health board shall appoint one ocratic national convention, died this
d j tu.ui.iiii.ee, mo cny ot morning. He had been ill ten days.
- u.w mc.nuer. wnn me secre- jjeath was due to uremic poisoning,
tary of state acting as the third mem- j He was 65 years of aee-
ber of the body. The sum or sums of
money found to be due the city of
Portland by this committee shall be
accepted as final by all parties and
the same shall be audited by the state
as the correct amount.
I He was 65 years of age.
Mr. Baldwin was one of the devel
cpers of the Klamath country and
had been identified with its progress
for about 40 years. He built the first
brick business block in Oregon south
ot Salem and pioneered the way' in his
section with a power plant. He was
also interested in banking and mcr
cantile business. Mr. Baldwin retired
from active management of his varied
interests a few years ago owing to
11 health, but remained in close touch
with conditions, and he was particu
larly enthusiastic over irrigation proj
ects in the Klamatn country.
He was elected to the state senate
and served in 1917, 1919 and the spe
cial session of 1920. In the legislature
his chief interest was the. promotion
of good road's, and a paved highway
from KlAmnth Falls to Hratpr T .u Ir a
at a meeting of the state emergency was one of his ambitions. He spon-
"u "c'u -pni, un, a. jr. J- iegei, sored the measure to enable a county
representing the Oregon Hygiene so- to increase its indebtedness for roads
Ciety, requested a deficiency UDOrti- I in nrdir to assist cnuntiaq whloh hurl
priation of $15,000 to defray the cost already . reached the constitutional
or noustng and treating these womon limit-
The appropriation was granted. I Owiner to ill-health. Mr. Baldwin
cording to Mr. Mann, but at the fol- 1 spent most of last winter in Callfor-
lowlng session of the legislature nia and because of this he decided not
neither Dr. A. C. Seely. then actincr as to be a candidate for the legislature
state health officer, nor any other in the recent primaries, preferring to
Dlaagreemeat Cause Explained.
The resolution was signed by Wil
liam F. Woodward and Adolphe Wolfe,
representing the Oregon Hygiene so
ciety; R. J. Marsh and Andrew C.
Smith, representing the state board of
health, and C. A. Bigelow and John
M. Mann, representing the city of
In explaining the disagreement al
leged to exist between the city of
Portland and the state board of health
regarding the payment of claims for
the care of state charges at the
Cedars, Commissioner Mann said that
Fund Is Used to Combat
Johnson in California.
ONE DONATION IS $3000
"Lifelong Friend" Subscribes Big
gest Single Amount, Declares
Manager for Candidate.
BUT SIGN TREATY
pected to return to Spokane on the
morning of June 25.
Two special Shriners' trains from
eastern points have been routed
through Spokane over the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul for the Port
land convention, according to the city j
passenger office. 1 Katir temple or
Cedar Rapids, la., numbering 140 del
egates, will come on a train of eight
cars, to arrive here at 2 P. M. June
20 and leaving at 3 A. M. June 21.
Ta.,I.hI1I. T.-. 1. T.' ...... 1
totaling 192 Shriners, will arrive here j LOSS 0T TWO-ThirdS 01 TeTI
at 9 A M. June 20 and will leave at I .
9:30 A. M. June 20. j tfiPV PrOtPTPfj1
trains to pass through Spokane are I
expected to be placed on the sched
ules within the next few days. To
date the Great Northern has ten spe
cial trains listed, and the Northern
Pacific haa received schedules for
PACKERS' BILL POSTPONED
be a delegate to the democratic na
person went before the body and
asked for funds to care for the de
Claim Referred Back.
As a result the legislature was
said to have authorized the payment
of claims in the sum of $5674, while
the remaining $9325.40 of the defi
ciency appropriation reverted to the
Subeequently. it was stated, the city
of Portland presented to the state
board of health a claim for approxi-
h i .V I which was approved Ex-Mayor of Spokane Makes Chief
INLAND PIONEERS ELECT
Ibex berguxder, colfax.
WASH., CHOSEX PRESIDENT.
rerred to the secretary of state. The
secretary of state, in turn, referred
the claim back to the board of health
with the explanation that there were
no funds available with which to pay
that part of the account contracted
prior to March 1, 1919.
Address at Annual Meeting
at Walla Walla.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., June 4
(Special.) The Inland Empire Plo-
The claim was then segregated, and I neers' association yesterday re-elected
It was found that $5S06 of the total
amount was obligated prior to March
1, 1919, and $5380 after that date. The
latter claim. Commissioners Bigelow
ana Mann contended, had been an
proved by the board of health but had
not yet been audited, or paid. The
former claim, it was said, could only
be paid by legislative action and
probably will be presented at the next
meeting of the body.
Dr. Rsberg Charges Co fairness.
David N. Roberg, state health of
ficer, charged that the claims pre
sented by the city of Portland were
Ben Bergunder of Colfax, president,
and named the following officers:
William H. Kirkman, Andrew Evans
and J. H. Morrow, vice-presidents;
Miss Helen McCarthy, secretary; Levi
Ankeny, treasurer; W. D. Lyman, his
torian, all of Walla Walla.
W. J. Hindley, ex-mayor of Spo
kane, made the principal address. He
declared that the United States is
not suffering industrially from lack
of money, but from a lack of sweat.
He made a strong plea for less criti
cism of public officials and more
get-togetherism. He declared the
country must get back to the sim-
Z. ; unfair, and that an investigation upon I pie honesty and faith of the pioneers
the part of an attorney for the board
indicated that of the account of $5830
only $12&0 was due from state pa
tients. The remaining items of the
claim. Dr. Roberg said, covered women
sent to the Cedars from Portland.
where many of them had been ar
rested time after time for vagrancy.
who trusted neighbors instead of dis
A committee was appointed to
formulate plans for a perpetual or
ganization by changing the constitu
tion so that the limit for member
ship will be automatically changed
each year. This committee is Presl
: Or the former account of $5806. for dent Bergunder, Marvin Evans, W. D.
Z&KJSZ SWSSill: PROTEST SENT CONGRESS
which no funds were available for
" payment, the health board denied
,' obligations exceeding $1830.
' - ,' Commissioners Mann and Bigelow
S$ ' said that today was the first time
J? ' that they had heard the claims ques
: tioned. and that they had come before
.: the emergency board hoping that
; ; some action might be taken whereby
the debt due to the city of Portland
E ; futu
Account Approved Is Assertion,
Commissioner Bigelow declared that
t at a conference held in Portland Dr.
' Roberg went so far as to approve the
m I claim presented by the city and said
; that all future accounts between th-
- municipality and state board of
m -health would be paid monthly.
Herbert Gordon, member of the
' emergency board, said he was not
' familiar with the merits of the claims
- presented by the city, but that he be
" licved the state should take action
1 to defray the cost of treating its
Both Dr. Andrew C Smith and Mr.
Koberg said the state board of health
2 was willing and anxious to pav any
- legitimate claims due the city of
Portland, nd that from their inves-
tigatlons this sum did not exceed
T- $12S0. It was alleged by the healh
1. . board that this amount could be paid
to the city, anu mat a deficiency ap
propriation was not necessary
joined In expressing surprise that 1 a trice, ?feb
there was any disagreement between
the city of Portland and the state
health board, and urged that if there
was any contention between the two
bodies thac. their differences be
settled and that they work in har
mony. The conference looking to
J; ward a settlement of the controversy
I O. S. Chapman, representing the
timber Interests of the state, and F
i A. Elliott, state forester, presented
X C request for $5000 with which to pay
expenses incidental to the airplane
r forest fire patrol service during the
summer of 1920.
Lyman. E. L. Brunton, W. H. Kirk
man and J. H. Morrow.
A memorial service was held for
the pioneers who died during the last
Mrs. Jane Coyle, who came to Walla
Walla in 1845 was the earliest pio
Tale Teachers Oppose Interference
in Irish-British. Trouble.
NEW HAVEN. Conn, June 4. Sixty
members of the faculty of Tale uni
versity today sent to congress a pro
test expressing opposition to "con
gressional resolutions on Great Brit
ain and Ireland."
The signers express belief that this
government should not interfere with
the domestic affairs of any other
We ourselves deeply resented pro
posals of foreign interference-in our
domestic affairs during the civil war
from 1S61 to lS6o and we should not
fall to act in the present instance
with the propriety that we then , re
quired of other nations," says the
TOWN'S INCREASE SLIGHT
Shows Gain of 308
or S.S Per Cent.
WASHINGTON, June 4 Census fig
ures announced today follow:
Beatrice, Neb.. 9S64, increase SOS or
3.3 per cent.
Alpena, Mich., 11,101, decrease 1S05,
or 12.6 per cent.
New Albany, Ind., 22,992, increase
2361, or 11. a per cent.
Somerville, Mass... 93,033, increase
15,797, or 20.5 per cent.
Arlington, Mass., 18,64$, increase
7459, or 66.7 per cent.
. West Springfield. Mass, 13,413, in-
Mr. Elliott explained 'crease 4219. or 45.7 per cent.
WASHINGTON. June 4. Warren
Gregory, president of the Hoover Re
publican club of California, testified
tonight before the senate committee
investigating campaign expenditures,
that the total expenses Incurred In
California in connecion with the John
son-Hoover primary fight there and
in other Pacific coast states amounted
Mr. Gregory testified that there
were many subscribers to the Hoover
fund and that the largest subscrip
tion received was for $3000 "from a
lifelong friend "of Mr. Hoover." He
denied charges of the Johnson man
agers that there were many hired
workers, declaring that almost all of
the workers were volunteers.
Mr. Gregory read a prepared state
ment in which he said he had come
from San Francisco as quickly as pos
sible "to place before the committee
the exact expenditures made by the
friends of Mr. Hoover In the late Cali
"Mr. McCabe, one of Mr. Johnson's
managers," he said, "testified recent
ly before the committee that he be
lieved those expenses would exceed
$300,000. That is a grossly excessive
estimate. The total expenses incurred
in California, including the San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles offices, which
were as well the headquarters for
the whole western division, and all
local offices, was $83,210.72. The
amount expended for other Pacific
coast states makes the total in Cali
fornia considerably less.
"Of this sum a very considerable
portion was expended by reason of
the requirements of the California
law, which required a state-wide or
ganization which could select dele
gates pledged to Mr. Hoover, who was
not and would not be an active can
didate. This law provides that the
secretary of state must place upon
a ballot delegates selected by such
an organization, even though such
delegates had not been affirmatively
chosen or approved by the candidate.
Workers Are Volunteers.
The remaining expenses were in
curred in the mailing of circulars and
letters which was necessary in order
to get the facts before the public.
A great majority of the newspa
pers in California were active in be
half of the candidacy of Senator
Johnson, many editors having been
appointed to office Johnson and a
further number being ci his delega
tion, would not publish the faces for
the Hoover people, and we were com
pelled to resort to paid advertise
ments and circulars to attempt to
meet the great Johnson publicity and
huge billboard campaign whicn ex
tended all over the state. The state
of California has more than l.iOO.000
votes, and the mailing of one letter
to each voter costs approximately
The campaia-n In behalf of Mr.
Hoover was not financed by any sin
gle Individual. The largest subscrip
tion was for $3000 from a life-long
friend of Mr. Hoover. The great bulk
of the money was made up of sub
scriptions of under $100 each. There
were many thousands of subscribers
to this fund.
Almost all the workers were vol
unteers, there having been at San
Francisco headquarters but 15 naid
employes, including all clerical help
and stenographers. The highest sal
ary paid was $100 per week for oner
publicity man. The total expenditures
n all southern California amounted'
to only $35,000.
The statement made by one of the
Johnson managers that there were
thousands of paid workers in Los
Angeles is ridiculous. The students
from "diff erent universities who
watched the polls were only paid
their car fare."
Hoover History Reviewed.
Mr. Gregory reviewed the history
of the Hoover movement In California
through which local clubs over the
state were brought together in a state
organization which became legally
qualified to nominate delegates for
the primary convention. He said the
movement was carried through with
out consulting Mr. Hoover and that
throughout the campaign the club
had no "connection whatever with
"Whatever was done in Califor
nia," be declared, "was done by his
friends there, of their own initiative.
"Under the circumstances I do not
see how a campaign of this charac
ter in a state as large and populous
as California could possibly be con
ducted more economically than ours
was. Mr. Hoover had nothing what
ever to do with the finances of the
campaign he was not consulted as
to any receipts or expenditures."
The senate committee today sought
also an estimate of the amount raised
for the candidacy of Major-General
Wood, but failed to arrive at a defi
Horace H. Stebbins of New York,
eastern treasurer of the Wood na
tional campaign committee, said he
would be unable to estimate the Wood
national fund until the books were
audited. Chairman Kenyon of the
committee thought that an addition
of $74,390 to the total of $1,180,000 es
timated by A. A Sprague, trie wood
fund treasurer of Chicago, would give
the grand total. Senator Fomerene,
Ohio, democratic member of the com
mittee, however, figured that approx
imately $228,000 should be added to
Mr. Spragues total.
The senate sent to the committee
with instructions to report tomorrow
the resolution offered yesterday by
Senator Pomerene proposing that the
scope of the Inquiry be enlarged to
Include congressional campaigns and
that the investigation be continued
through the November election.
Stebbins. whom senate officers had
been seeking, was the only witness to
day. He declared that he had been
on a trip in the Canadian woods far
from telephone or telegraph lines.
Testimony given by him related to
eastern financing of the Wood cam
paign and accounted for contributions
totaling approximately $293,000.
MEAT DfDUSTRr PROBLEM
' PUT - OFF FOR SESSIOX.
PROCEDURE SIMPLE ONE
Sub-OomralttM Makes No Report
on Question of Regulating
WASHINGTON, June 4. The house
agricultural committee has voted to
postpone action on legislation regu
lating the meat packing industry until
the next session of congress. Six com
mitteemen opposed the delay.
The committee voted to make the
legislation an order of unfinished bus
iness for the next session.
The committee action followed a re
port from a sub-committee of a btll
providing for the federal trade com
mission to supervise the packers, and
other business in which they own any
interest and also giving to the inter
state commerce commission supervi
sion over stockyards and persons en
gaged in business within the yards.
The sub-committee made no report on
the regulation of refrigerator cars,
submitting this question to the whole
Under the 8ub-committee bill. It
would be declared unlawful for any
packer to "engage in any unfair, un
justly discriminatory practice or de
vice in commerce." to control or ma
nipulate prices, to create a monopoly
or do any act in restraint of trade.
The federal trade commission would
be empowered to order packers, after
hearing, to cease any practice pro
hibited by the bill. Violation of such
orders would be punishable In federal
courts by fines and imprisonment.
In placing the stockyards under the
interstate commerce commission, the
bill gives the commission control of
their facilities, rates and charges.
Practices that may be In violation of
orders of the commission also will be
punishable by fine and Imprisonment.
Representative Anderson, chairman
of the sub-committee, said the bill was
of such broad scope that its provi
sions would affect the packing busi
ness from the time livestock left the
farm until the meat products reached
Our Store Opens at 9 A.M.
Mail orders receive oar prompt
and careful attention the same
day as received.
American Ambassador Among Wit
nesses of Event at Trianon
VERSAILLES, Jnne 4. (By the As
sociated Press, j The treaty of peace
with Hungary was signed In the
Grand Trianon palace here at 4:25
o'clock this afternoon. This was five
minutes before the hour appointed.
Premier Millerand of France, one of
tlje earliest arrivals, was followed
shortly by Hugh C. Wallace, the
American ambassador. Mr. Wallace
sat at M. MUlerand's right, while the
Earl of Derby, British ambassador to
France, sat on his left. King Alex
ander of Greece, one of the most in
terested spectators, remained stand
ing. Treaty Held Hard One.
The Hungarian delegates arrived
at 4:22 o'clock. As soon as they were
seated Premier Millerand rose and
said simply that the treaty presented
was a copy guaranteed to be the same
as the copy given the Hungarian del
egation. He then invited the .Hun
garian delegates to step forward and
"We have signed the hardest of all
the treaties." said a member of the
Hungarian delegation to the Associat
ed Press, after the ceremonies, "but i
we have done so in hope and confi
dence of its revision. The imputa
tion of two-thirds of our territory,
with all our mining, timber and most
of our manufacturing interests, will
create such economic difficulties that
they can be solved only by revision.
Pence Hanararlana Ata.
We want to live In peace and har
mony with our neighbors and event
ually It may be possible to reach an
economic accord with Roumanla,
Czecho-Slovakia and Jugo-Slavia. But
that does not all depend upon us. We
cannot forget that a great number of
our nationals are detached from us
by this treaty and are not protected
by the clauses guaranteeing the rights
of minorities. The manner in which
they are treated will have an impor
tant bearing upon the future of cen
SUGAR BILL IS SHELVED
Action on McXary Embargo Meas
WASHINGTON, June 4. Efforts of
Senator McXary, republican, Oregon,
to bring up for consideration his bill
providing for an export embargo on
sugar failed today owing to the oppo
sition of Senators Smith of Georgia
and Ransdell of Louisiana, democrats.
The Georgia senator characterized
the bill as "a most doubtful piece of
economic legislation and both he
and Senator Ransdell announced that
If it were taken up they would en
gage in a "most elaborate discussion"
of the measure.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 4. Within
the week ending tomorrow, ships of
the Matson Navigation company have
brought 41,100 tons of sugar to this
port from the Hawaiian islands, of
ficials of the company estimated to
day. Approximately 1,000,000 bags from
all sources have been discharged here
in the last week, it was announced.
This included shipments from Java
and the Philippines.
SALT LAKE CITT. June 4. Hear
ing of the sugar profiteering charge
against Merrill Nibley, vice-president
and assistant general manager of the
Utah-Idaho Sugar company, ached
uled for today, has again been post
poned. The hearing will be held im
mediately following Mr. Evans re
turn from Washington, where he will
confer with Attorney-General Palmer,
AUTOS COLLIDE; 7 HURT
Driver Confused by Dust Crash.
Governor in Slight Bump.
WALLA WALLA. Wash, June 4.
Seven persons were Injured tonight
near the city when automobiles driven
by Robert Brown and Dan Callahan
collided. Mrs. Callahan received a
broken arm and others in the two
cars were slightly injured. Dust
stirred up by passing cars caused
The automobile in which Governor
Hart was riding to Pomeroy this
morning was struck by another car
on the Marengo grade, but the occu
pants of the car were only shaken
up. Governor Hart left tonight for
NIKOLAEVSK IS TAKEN
Japanese Report Capture of Town
HONOLULU, June 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Nikolaevsk has been
captured by the Japanese, the mill
tary and naval forces co-operating
In a short decisive battle in which
the bolshevik! were cither driven out
The Information is contained in s
Tokio cable to the Nlppu Jiji, Jap
anese language newspaper here, quot
lng. war department advices.
Butler Goes to Chicago. -
NEW YORK, June 4. Nicholas
Murray Butler, candidate for the re
publican presidential nomination, left
here today for Chicago. He was ac
companicd by his wife and daughter,
Miss Sarah Schuyler Butler, who will
be active in the Butler headquarters
The force of Butler workers In Chi
cago will be reinforced on Sunday
by a delegation from this city. John
R. Davles will conduct Dr. Butler's
INSURANCE MEN GATHER
Firth Annual Banquet Held at
Insurance men of the state held
their fifth annual banquet at the
Multnomah hotel last night.
Music was furnished by the Abd
Uhl Atef band and directly follow
ing the dinner the retiring president
of the federation, D. C. Herrin. de
livered his farewell address. He dis
cussed the features of the non-parti
san league's supremacy in North Da
kota, declaring that everyone should
resist agitation for the league in Oregon.
Heifers Bring Record Price.
FORT WORTH. Tex.. June 4.
Twenty-seven white-faced Hereford
heifers raised near Henrietta, Tex.,
brought a record price of 12 cents a
pound on the Fort Worth livestock
market today. The average weight
was 73S pounds.
stamps tor caaa.
Main 35$. (60-SL
SHRINE SPECIALS COMING
Several Convention Trains Listed
by Way of Spokane.
SPOKANE, Wash., June i. (Spe
cial.) A special train of 12 cars will
carry more than 400 Spokane Shriners,
members of El Katif temple, to the ;
imperial council session at Portland
Or.. June zi-z. leaving tne city
r M. June 20. The train w
run by the O.-W. R. & N. and is ex.
ity at N
"The Store That
It Sells for Cash"
Our Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
Agents for the Batterick Pat- EE
terns and Delineator. All styles EE
and sizes now showing.
For Saturday , M others, JVe Arranged a Most
Important and Timely
Sale of Children's Dresses
Every Dress in Our Entire Stock Selling at Reduced Price!
Now is the time and here is the place to get the daughter and small children those pretty
Presses for the sunny outdoor days for street, vacation or for home wear. We hare under
priced this great stock in a manner to induce immediate inspection and selection.
For the Miss From 6 to 14 We Have Underpriced and Are
Showing Scores of Popular Styles at $239 and $339
Plain Colors, Stripes, Plaids and Novelties
As we said before the ease with which we can supply you with every little wearable you
will require for the children will surprise you. We purchased early the things we knew they
would most require, and have them in our stocks, loads of them, cunning little dresses as well
as the sturdy sort to enable you to secure the ones you would like best and that the children
will 'look best" in.
In addition' to the above special offerings we include our entire stock of children's dresses
in all ages to 19 in our popular suit section, at special price reductions therefore your every
purchase at this time will bring a worthy saving to you.
Included are styles in fine ginghams in plaids, stripes, plain colors and novelties; also white
dresses of fine voiles and other dainty fabrics. We-call your particular attention to the new
Harem Scarem and Margery Daw Dresses. However, come to the store and make selection at
any price you wish to pay from $1.79 up to $9.00, and EVERY PURCHASE means a saving.
JUST AS WE TOLD YOU! SELLING WAS SENSATIONAL!
And Rightly So, Because of the Unusual Values Offered and Unsurpassed Beauty of These
G j A The Season's Most
PnVCfPTTPS ' Favored Fabric for
V-'W-L V- L.(0 Waists and Dresses
An Unsurpassed Showing at Unmatchable Low Prices Price Reduc
tions That Will Please Prudent Purchasers
No wonder women who know recognize our Fancy Goods section as
Georgette headquarters. No wonder they are buying each new lot up fast
at the tempting prices offered for aside from their unusual value and
splendid quality they offer a selection of very charming styles and beau
tiful color combinations. For this sale we have especially underpriced
three leading lines as follows:
Georgette Crepes in 39 -Inch Widths
Priced at $139 Yard
A very good quality All-Silk Georgette Crepe, G9 inches wide shown
in both street and evening shades especially desirable for party dresses,
blouses, waists, hats, etc. On sale one day only at about ?" CQ
one-half retail price D..tJ7
Novelty Georgettes' in 40-Inch Widths
Priced at $1.79 Yard
A most exceptional value in Novelty Georgette Crepes in 40
inch width both light and dark color combinations in correct new
and staple patterns for summer dresses and blouses. Q" JCk
An All-Silk Georgette on Special Sale at tBx.tli
Silk Marquisette and Chiffon Cloth
.At 95c Yard
Double Thread Chiffon Cloth and heavy quality Marquisette
All silk and in 40-inch width. A. complete color range QKf
with the exception of black and white. On sale at 7JU
White Canvas Shoes & Pumps
Whit KhnPis at 54 35 Pair
The latest styles in lace models with Cuban
heel and white enamel sole; also with rubber
sole and heel all sizes. Under- 3!A OK
priced for this Sale at OteOO
White Pumps at $230 Pair
with high or low heels and turn enamel soles.
ah i1 11. YT.IA.HAJ ,fk.r-h mm
for this Sale at
Every Woman Will Be Interested in These
High-Grade Corsets Vlz $3.59
Reeular Values to Double This Price
Note the Assortment. Every Pair Guaranteed. Rengo Belt, Heavy Reducing, Thompson Glove
Fitting, R. & G. Samples, Merito. Calma in Front Lace, Treco
Surgical Elastic Girdles, Etc
Every one a tried-out Corset that our years of buying in the best markets insures gilt edge
satisfaction to you. Just preceding the heavy summer demand we wish to adjust our stocks by
eliminating all discontinued numbers, camples, odd lots and broken assortments and to abso
lutely insure immediate disposal we have arranged to place the entire assortment on sale at
A Sensational Price Reduction Take Your Pick From 27 Popular
Back and Front Laee, Stouts, Slight, Average, Girdles, Sport Models. Heavy Satins, Rich
Overweight Brocades, Double Batistes, Fine Weave Average and Heavy Weight Coutils, Double
Strength Basket Mesh, Pekin Stripe Fancies, etc. sizes 18 to 36. Many of the Corseta are of
Fancy Brocades and cannot be replaced by us at the low price quoted for this sale. PO fTQ
POSITIVELY UNMATCHABLE VALUES AT OOetJ7
Saturday Sale of Drug Sundries
16 bars White Wonder Laundry Soap for $1.00. Limit, 16 bars to any one purchaser. . None
delivered except with other goods.
Magic Uye v lakes a ior lof
Sylvan Talcum Powder ; 10
Squibb's Castor Oil 2o
5-grain Aspirin Tablets, box .15
1-pound roll Hospital Cotton.... 50)
Creme Oil Soap 3 for 23
Palm Olive Shaving Cream 29
Palm Olive Toilet Water 79
Sea Foam Washing Powder 25
Java Rice Powder 45 p
at 9 A. M.
NTimWNmMM 1 a -s-'-'.-w-.'-:
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
at 5:30 P.M.
at 6 P. M.