Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING ORE G O N I A N. FRIDAY. OCTOItKIS 1, 1020
GEM THEFT' URGE
Case Against Army Officer
JEWEL FIRM IS SILENT
31 rs. John D. SjircrUW's Jr. Kemains
in London to Aid Police in
liewvfry of Valuables.'
Cp- rlgrlit, 1!20. tiv tli' Tress Publishing
Co. iThf New York World).
(Sne'lal Cable Dispatch
I.OWDOX. Sept. HO. Although It
was reported that Mr. and Mrs. John
TX Spreckels Jr. had Intended slipping
quietly away to New York, Mrs.
Spreckels ias told the World corre
fpondent they decided to remain in
London and press the case against
William Barrett and to await hie
extradition and trial on the charge
of disappearing with $100,000 worth
of her jewelry.
"The police told me T must not dis
cuss details of the case," said Mrs
Spreclteis, "but there is no truth in
any rumors of my thinking of with
drawinK the warrant and dropping
Questioned regarding Captain JJp."
rett's denial at Los AnseleB. she an
swered, "You would hardly expect
him to admit he is guilty, and as for
his protestations of Innocence --th.it
is only his little frame."
When Mrs. Spreckels reciriMy
called In Scotland yard, the police
went into open court and obtained
n warrant for his arrest. !f --anwhile
Scotland yard means to have Barrett
At Tiffany's London branch it was
admitted to the World that s-tn of
the jewels in question were bought
there, but when asked if any. efforts
were being made by them to bring
charges against Barratt It w.ts stated
that the company was not taking any
action whatever in the matter. When
asked if any payment had been made
for jewels, the Tiffany representa
tive refused to make any statements.
MyMfry of the Jewell Told.
According to a story from r. trust
worthy source, Mrs. Spreckels was an
actress in San Francisco, and the
marriage met with the protest of the
Spreckels family. It led. however,
to a honeymoon trip around the
world, which is said not to have been
so happy an affair as had been an
ticipated, and which was followed by
a. temporary separation. During this
period Barrett met Mrs. Spreckelsat
the Sanriown Park race course.
When she sought to buy the now
famous necklace and also a diamond
studded watch at the London estab
lishment of Tiffany & Co. it is said
TJarrett suggested to the manage
ment to cable to the firm's New York
house an inquiry as to the Spreckels
rredit. The reply came from New
York that the Spreckels credit was
pood for any sum ua to $1,000,000,
whereupon the necklace and. watch
Soon it appeared that the New York
house of Tiffany thought the inquiry
had been concerning Mis John D.
Spreckels Sr. Learning w'thin a few
days that Mrs. Spreckels Sr. was in
California, a further cihl seems to
have been sent suggesting that the
London buyer be ehee't-ed up. wt.tn
a Tiffany represen'ativ-; went to Mrs.
Spreckels hotel to ask for some as
surance of payment, Barrett was
called in. it appears, and he said the
errand of the caller was insulting to
Mrs. Spreckels, insisted th-it the name
of Mrs. Spreckels Sr had not been
used in the purchase, and said T;f
lany mig.it sue for recovery !n court
if to disposed.
Barrett Was Blamed.
The World correspondent's! infor
mant does not assume to seUle the
dispute as to the means by which
Mrs. spreckels and the Jewelry were
finally parted, but says she laid the
responsibility to Barrett and that
when she tried to recover the jewel
ry, or its money value, he suggested
that he Co to Nice, where nr. would
obtain from his wife the money to
pay the bill. Mrs. Spreckels assent
ins, he departed apparently for Nice,
hut really for Liverpool, where he
caught a ship for New York.
This was more than a fortnight
ago. Within that period Mr. Spreck
els appeared on the London scene,
having returned, it., is 6aid, from a
business trip to Norway. He insisted
that she go home at once with him.
The latest development came in the
bankruptcy court In wtiich a receiver
appointed for Barrett. It was in
timated in that proceeding that Bar
rett had become estranged from his
wife, who is supposed to remain in
! 000 at 18. S per cent.' Kioin 1900 to 1910
the percentage rates of increases t
for these three classifications of cit- I
, ies were 35.6, 33.7 and 27.8, respec
! L'p to 10 days aRO, the announce
ment, saia. inc count or population,
estimated at 83 per cent complete, had
reached 92.098.281. For purposes of
comparison between city and country,
the bureau reduced the figure to 90,
956,842 by eliminating the popula
tion of the insular possessions and
playes in the United States for which
comparison was deemed inadvisable
because of new boundaries.
Of this total population, that class
ified as urban was reported at 52.-'
494.710. the cities over. 50.000 pop
ulation having 32,533.038 inhabitants,
those of J 0.000 to 50,000 having 11.
771.221 and those .of 2500 to 10,000
The rural population was 32.025.96X
in the country districts, and 6,06fi,
032 in villages under 2500 population.
TRANSFER OF DOCKS
Consolidation Measure Hits
Snag in Council.
LOSS OF CONTROL FEARED
2,1 1 6,013
Nortb. Jkoa With 0I.,730 shows
Increase of 11.9 Per Cent.
Vj'ASHINGTON. Sept. 30. Ken
tucky's' 1920 population Is 2.416,013.
an incrcAM of 12611 08, or 5.5 per cent,
in ten years, while the population of
North Dakota is 645,730. an increase
of 68.674, or' 11.9 per cent over that
These figures, made public today
by the census bureau, show that Ken
tucky's rate of growth in the last
decade fell off slightly, while that of
North Dakota declined 68.9 per cent
as compared with the previous dec
ade. Kentucky ranked 14th state in
1910, and North Dakota 37th in popu
lation in 1910.
Other figures announced were:
Hoquiam. Wash, (revised) 10.058;
increase. 1887, or 23.1 per cent; previ
ously announced, 9885.
Douglas county, Nebraska, contain
ing Omaha 204,524; increase, 35,978,
or 21.3 per cent.
Jefferson county, Alabama, containing-
Birmingham 309.513; increase,
83.037. or 36.7 per cent.
Hailey. Idaho -1201; decrease, 30,
or 2.4 per cent.
Lead. S. D. 5013; decrease, 379, or
40.3 per cent.
Deadwood. S. D. 2403; decrease,
1250, or 34.2 per cent.
VOTE OX STATUS OF LKGAL
Agitators Tell Rank and l'lle Vote
bliould Be Cast Against
I toy L' 1AM. Wash., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Whether the I. W. w. -shall
after November 1 employ legal talent
to aid its members who are arrested
for murder, arson, sabotage and other
crimes is being put to a referendum
vote In the northwest. This informa
tion Is contained in a statement made
public today by Albert Johnson of
Hoquiam, congressman from the 3d
congressional district. In part the
statement reads: k
"The agitators are teUing the rank
and file to vote against further legal
defence, arguing that justice cannot
be expected. The real reason is that
the I. W. W. officials dislike to see
the bulk of their collections spent
in the employment of attorneys.
"The votes are to be counted at
Seattle October 15.
"Many members are gloating over
the fact that they are allied with
the farmer-labor-socialist political
party, ana mink they can help elect
a governor, congressmen and a ma
jority of the legislature in the state
if Washington by sending out threat
ening letters and advocating direct
action. They believe that a combina
tion of force and ballots is unbeatable."
POST'S DISMISSAL URGED
OBSTRUCTING OF DEPORTA
TION LAW IS CHARGED.
New National Executive Committee
Recommends Ousting of Assist
ant Labor Secretary.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 30. Dismissal
from office of Louis F. Post, assist
ant secretary of labor, for "obstruct
ing the enforcement of the alien de
portation law was recommended in a
resolution adopted by the new na
tional executive committee of the
American Legion here today. The
committee was elected at yesterday's
closing session of the second annual
convention of the Legion.
The resolution follows:
"Whereas, From the report of our
special investigating committee we
are convinced that Louis F. Post, as
sistant secretary of labor, has been
guilty of obstructing the enforcement
of the alien deportation laws and
that his continuance in office con
stiturs a serious menace to public
"Be it resolved. That we adopt and
approve the report of the investigat-.
ing committee and that the national
commander be directed to take all
steps necessary to secure the ; ' dis
missal of the said Louis F. Post at
the earliest possible moment."
The investigating committee's re
port was signed by M. Ks Gordon of
Kentucky, chairman: Wilbur C. Hall,
Virginia, and Cranrpton Harris, Ala
bama. Virtually all who spoke in
favor of the adoption of the report
and resolution stated that, while they
were democrats, they were better
POLICE HELD HAMPERED
BOOTLEG PROBLEM HARD,
SAYS ABERDEEN MAYOR.
Attorney's Defense of Alleged Of
fenders and Delays in Court
ABERDEEN, Wash Sept. 30 (Spe
cial.) The authorities of Aberdeen
are handicapped in their efforts to
deal properly with bootleggers be
cause of the activity of Attorney A.
M. Abel in defending them, and be
cause of delays in court, declared
Mayor Roy Sargent at the city co-unroll
meeting last night when he dra
matically denied assertions of Mr.
Abel that the police were protecting
some violators of the law and dis
criminating against soft drink parlor
proprietors who, Abel contended, are
conducting a legal business in the
The mayor's declarations were made
after Abel had addressed the council
following the reading of a communi
cation from Harry Kargin and Adam
Stroff, who had an establishment at
307 South O street, declaring that
their property had been unlawfully
destroyed by the police following a
raid, whereas raids at other places
had been attended by no property
The communication inferred that
the police were playing favorites and
concluded with a request that the
council investigate the doings of the
DUBOIS PARIS PRIMATE
Cardinal Amette Is Succeeded as
Archbishop of City.
PARIS, Sept. 30. Cardinal Dubois
has been appointed archbishop of
Paris. He succeeds the late Cardinal
Cardinal Luis Ernest Dubois was
born in St. Calais, diocese of LeMans,
in 1856. He was created and pro
claimed December 4, 1916. He is arch
bishop of Rouen. ., ,
SLAYING HERMIT CHARGED
(ContlniiMl From First Pace.)
CITIES GAIN FASTER
K'"nUnucd From First Faife.)
towns tinder 2500 population, was 3.4
per cent. For the strictly farm terri
tory the rate was 3.2 per cent and that
of the villages was 4.7 per cent.
Among the urban centers, cities
exceeomg su.iiuo increased 28.4 per
in Bend, is probably the chief heir as
other relatives of the victim reside in
! Germany. Delayjn arriving at a final
I settlement has been due largely to
the fact that the consideration of
these heirs brings in the element of
the disposal of enemy alien property.
Kansas City Bank, Threatened.
KANSAS CITT, Mo.," Sept. 30. A
special guard of policemen and fed
eral agents was thrown a-round the
Federal Reserve bank today following
the receipt of an anonymous letter
by Mayor Cowgtll. stating that the
bank was to be blowji up at 3 o'clock
.City Commissioner Takes Stand
Against Initiative Bill on No
City Commissioner Bigelow yester
day, at a special meeting of the city
council, refused to vote in favor of a
resolution submitting a charter
amendment to the people enabling the
city council to transfer dbek proper
ties, now under the jurisdiction of
the commission of public docks, to the
Port of Portland commission, in the
event that the consolidation bill is
approved by the voters.
Until yesterday Commissioner Bige
low has given no real intimation that
he did not favor the consolidation Mill,
although he has frequently interro
gated members of the committee of
15 on various angles f the bill.
Mayor Favor Submission.
Yesterday h announced his oppo
sition to the bill in no, uncertain
terms and said he would vote against
the submission of the enabling act
because its unanimous approval by
the city council would indicate that
the council favored the plan.
Mayor Baker and City Commis
sioners Mann and Barbur favored
submission of the charter amendment
on the grounds that inasmuch as the
state act, providing for the consoli
dation, had been placed on the ballot
through the initiative, the city council
should provide correlating measures
to carry the plan to success in the
event that the people approved the
City Attorney LaRoche directed the
attention of the council to the pro
vision in the proposed charter amend
ment which made the sale or transfer
of the property discretionary with the
council and also called attention to
the provision in the amendment which
voided the entire measure in the event
that the council took' no, action within
Delegation of Authority Opposed.
Commissioner Bigelow voiced dis
approval of the proposed consolidation
because the act placed power of , ap
pointment of future members ofthe
body in the hands of the Oregon state
legislature. People of Portland, he
contended, were jealous justly of their
control over members of the dock
commission, appointed by the mayor,
and he opposed any plan which would
take such powers away from the city,
"I have supported the consolidation
bill through passage of certain ordi
nances," said Commissioner Bigelow,
"because I was carried away by my
desire to see port development, but
any action in favor of the bill was
made against my best judgment and
I can no longer support the bill in
Its present form."
. Action on the resolution submitting
the charter amendment was deferred
until Monday when a special meeting
of the council has been called. The
proposed measure can be submitted to
the voters by vbtes of four members
of the city iouncil.
EXACTING CUTS PRICES
Contlnued From First Pase.) .
! officials of the StatV Federation of
j Labor. They said the output of sev
eral mines would be contracted.
SUGAR DOWN. TO 13 CENTS
Market at New York Drops to New
Low tievcl for Y'ear.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. The sugar
market weakened again today and
prices declined - to new low ground
for this year for both raw and refined
The Federal Sugar Refining com
pany reduced its prices half a cent to
the basis of 13 cents a pound for fine
granulated. Raw sugar sold at S
cents, duty paid, delivered.
PRICES OF SHIRTS . ARE CUT
One of Jbargest Manufacturers In
Country Trims Profits.
TROY, N. Y., Sept. 30. Earl & Wil
son, one of the largest collar and
Rhirt "manufacturers in the country,
have announced reductions in the
wholesale prices of shirts. The re
ductions cover virtually every grade
of shirt manufactured by the com
pany and range from Jl.uO to i-t a
About a week ago this company
announced a reduction in the price
11G BtGINS. TODAY
75.000 XBff. YORK FAMILIES
SEEK NEW QUARTERS.
Missouri Wheat Futures Drop.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Sept. 30.
Wheat futures dropped 9 hi to 10i
cents on the exchange here today.
December delivery closing at J2.10i.
10 cents under yesterday's close
and March closed at J.06Vi, UMiC
Gimbel Brothers' Trial Set.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30. Gimbel
brothers, a large New York depart
ment store, will be tried on a charge
of profiteering December 1. Federal
Judge Sheppard set that date on mo
tion by counsel for the defense.
CITY CONTROLS POWER
Tacoma Disfranchises Private Firm
From Selling Current.
TACOMA, Wash.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) All power users using' lighting
service will be on an equal basis in
Tacoma hereafter. The city council
today eliminated the provision of a
franchise with the Tacoma Railway
& Power company which provided
that the city of Tacoma should fur
nish lighting service to power patrons
Of the company at the same rate
charged city power patrons. The
amendment will enrich the city about
Commissioner Ira Davisson of the
light and water department presented
the ordinance when he discovered
power patrons of the company were
getting lighting service for from 1
cents to 4 cents a kilowatt against a
general city charge of 5 cents. The
street railway company has no light
ing franchise in Tacoma. , . -
900 Employes Lutdirf.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. .30. Nine
hundred of the 1600 employes of the
Timkin Roller Bearing, company's
plant here, were laid off this morning.
Attempt to Eject Tenants During
Heavy lU-.in Results in Frec-Tor-All.
N KW YORK. Sept. 30. New York's
annual fall moving day tomorrow will
be marked by confusion when 75,000
families set "out to move their 150,000
loads of . household effects on 2000
moving vans, into new quarters, many
of which already are occupied by the
determined tenants. This is the situ
ation forecast today by van owners
and real estate men, who hazarded
the guess that it would take at least
24 day to .settle the city's nomads
into then new quarters. Shortage of
moving vans and workers, due to
recent strikes, and the housing short
age make the situation unprecedented.
Arthur J. W. Hilly, chairman of
Mayor Hylan's commtitee on rent
profiteering, has advised "squatter
sovereignty" under the terms of the
new rent laws for those who have
been unable to find new quarters.
When a city marshal and his assist
ants attempted to dispossess 20 fami
lies in Brooklyn today during a heavy
rain a ff ee-for-all fight started and
police reserves had to be called. Win
dows were broken with stones, and
clothing was torn as tenants battled
with patrolmen. Two persons were
arrested for disorderly conduct.
Hundreds of tenants swarmed to
the offices of the mayor's committee
on rent profiteering with appeals for
aid tn retaining their homes or pre
venting rent increases. Arthur J.
Hilly, chairman of the committee, to
night urged the tenants to co-operate
and consider the merits of their own
cases, to prevent the New York
courts from becoming hopelessly
clogged with tenant-landlord cases.
Aaron J. Levy, chief justice of the
municipal eourt,' announced that tele
grams had been sent to the chief
clerks of courts directing that no
warrants of eviction be issued in any
landlord and tenant proceedings com
menced before September 28. This
means. Justice Levy said, that no
tenants can be evicted except those
subject to eviction under the new
housing law. 1
$200 LOAN NETS $50,000
Poinel Tells of Settling Suit Be
cause It Tied Up $512,000..
BOSTON. Sept. 30. Charles Fonzi
testified today that he settled for
$50,000 a suit of Joseph Daniels based
on a loan of $200, because the action
brought by Daniels for a division of
profits had tied up $512,000 of the
money invested in Ponzi's get-rich-quick
echeme, and with a run on,
Tonzi needed the money to meet de
manrjs. The story of the suit was developed
by the referee in bankruptcy in ques
tions regarding the beginning of Pon
zi's discredited international postal
before the decline made it compul
sory for customers t& do business on
written contracts stipulating prices.
Mr. Atkins said absorption on part
of dealers of losses by the American
company might have forced it.
Between the time sugar sold for
6 cents a pound and the date it
reached 22 cents, Mr. Atkins said,
"fortunes were won or lost over
night." He said one estate lost
$3,000,000 on the drop in the market.
Co-operative Coal Buying Planned.
DENVER. Colo., Sept. 20. Co-operative
buying of coal is being planned
by several Colorado labor organiza
tions to reduce the cost of fuel to
members, it was announced today bv
Taste Good .
Creates an appetite, aids digestion,
purifies the blood, and thus relieves
scrofula, catarrh, the paina and
aches of rheumatism and gives
strength to thewhole system.
Nearly 50 years' phenomenal sales
tell the story of the great merit and
success of Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
is just the medicine you need now.
Hood's Pills help fine cathartic.
Say You Want
Don't Spoil or Streak your
Material in a Poor Dye
P o 1 i t z Clothes
Shop is recog
nized by more of
lawyers as their
center than is
any other place.
Recogmzes the strong
points in an organiza
tion as well as those in
human nature, which
probably accounts for
the pronounced pref
erence he shows for
WASHINGTON AT SIXTH
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple that any
woman can diajtiond-dye a new, rich,
fadeless color into worn, shabby, gar
ments, draperies, coverings, whether
wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed
Buy "Diamond Dyes" no other
kind then perfect results are guar
anteed even if you have never yed
before. Druggist has color card. Adv.
S. & H. green stamps for cash.
4 Dlrtereat Kinds of l.s mirw
4 Different Price -
SI. Christensen, Principal. ' Carrie Christensen, Sec and Treas.
Eleventh and Yamhill Streets
Portland's Recognized School for Social and Exhibition
SEASON NOW OPENING
Classes for children and adults. Beginners and advanced dancers.
Owing to overcrowded classes a new class for adult beginners
will start Tuesday evening, October 12, at 7:30 P. M. Those
wishing thorough instruction in the standard dances will find
our method most efficient.
A Feature Class in Ballet Technique, Which Includes All
Classes 'for advanced pupils:
Saturday morning.... 11 A. M. Wednesday afternoon.. 4 P. SI.
Class for beginners will start Tuesday, October 5.
FOR PARTICULARS CALL AT HALL OR PHONE MAIN 6017.
Mail Orders Carefully and
Promptly - Filled Same Day
"The Store That
U ndersells Because a
Sells for Cash"
ne ButtericK t-atterns j,re
Here in AH Styles and Size-,
October Delineator Now ftn.
This Great Store Through Its Tremendous Power of Buying and Selling for Cash Only
Brings to the People of Portland and Vicinity Every Advantage for Positive and
Timely Savings Made Possible
BY SPECIAL PRICE CONCESSIONS
No Matter What Your Needs Might Be the Goods We Sell You Are Assured of the Best
Possible Values Based on Present Market Conditions Values That Are Unmatchable
Elsewhere Therefore, Don't Fail to Inspect Our Offerings Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
Come, Profit Extraordinarily by Our 1038th Bargain Friday Sale
- A Price Concession on Imported 33-Inch '
All Silk Natural Pongees
In liven Weave and Splendid Weight An Exceed- i
ingly Durable Silk That Is Always Fashionable f
Purchase at a Big- Saving Friday at Yard V j
For waists, shirts, dresses, coats, undergarments, draperies and many other purpnof- ' j
Pongee Silks are most appropriate they are extremely durable, easily laundered, an.i il'-va" !
look well. '
From a prominent importer we secured several thousand yards of these silks at a sj-ciin
price concession and at Bargain Friday's sale we in turn pass this splendid saving aWie to yo;.
Think of it. A 33-Inch Natural Pongee at 83 yard.
Standard Qualities and Makes in
Men's Half Hose
In a Price Concession
of About One-Third !
Check your choice from these four underpriced offerings
and purchase a generous supply. The savings will average
a full third of regular selling prices a saving too great
to overlook. Not all sizes in each -line.
OQ A PAIR for Men's Fiber Silk Half Hose with lisle
heel, toe and top. These come in white only and
are most exceptional values.
PJflp A PAIR for Men's Fiber Silk Half Hose with lisle
JvC heel, toe and top. These come in black only and
are a third bel6w real worth.
Of A PAIR for Men's Silk Pleated Half Hose with
lisle heel, toe and top. Shown in black and cordo
van only. A splendid wearing half hose.
QCp A PAIR for Men's Thread Silk Half Hose with
UOls siik lisle heel, toe and top. They come in black,
white, tan and cordovan.
Alarm i OQ
Clocks at vP-L.Oy
A 24-hour W e s t c 1 . x Alarm
Clock a Rood, reliable timekeep
er made in the V. S. A. On-j day
only at this special pi ire.
An excellent 'Watch for he
boys, or for rouph ue. The new
Raven "Motor Watch 01. .-' : .e j
Friday only at above prior. I
P rid ay Only
Paper at Ut
A DOZEX ROI.ti.
The Colonial brand of 6 os
rolls of White Crepe Toilo; Paper.
Thin nle at 9c Diurii Itolln.
2 to 10-Yard
At U5 Yard
For kimonos, under-garments
lnd many other purposes 2 to
10-yard lengths in light blue,
medium blue, light and dark
hello, brick red and pink. A
barsain at Krlday'M l'rictr, 25c
900 Yards Standard
, At 25? Yard
The lowest, price quoted for
many months on a very ?oud
quality Outinc Flannel in plain
blue, light stripe and dark
plaid styles. A bargain at
1'rlday'a I'rU-r, 2."e Yard.
Purchase and sale of High-Grade
Novelty Ribbons at $1.00 Yard
V2 w r :
PI Itt'lIASK r'OR PKHSONAL fSK AMI HOLIDAY Pl'RPOSES.
Just the wanted Ribbons for camisoles, sashes, vestecs. rufflints,
boinloir caps, and all sorts of fancy work.
Hisrh-cradc linht and dark Warp Prints. Jacquards. Satins. Taffetas,
Moires in 7 to lu-in. widths. Ail at one price for Friday's !tle, $1 d.
New Hair Bow
Ribbons at 49c Yard
Brand now, rich, lustrous Ribbons in 5 to 6-lnch
widths, especially desirable for hair bows am!
cashes. Plain Taffetas in ino.t every color: also
.Moires and liprht and dark colored warp-prints,
checks, plaids and stripes. Thin Sale at 41N; Yard.
4 Full Size, Double
Cotton Blankets $3.48 Pair
Kxcellent wearing Cotton Blankets in 'white,
tan and ftray. finished with neat colored border,
7" y 82 inches.- A special offering at t:t.4s pair.
A Surprising Value in
. Women's Silk Hose Friday at $1.00
Monarch, Liberty Girls and Other Famous Makes
Splendid high-grade Silk Stockings at a surprisingly low price a price reduction of im
mense importance to every lover of good hosiery. Included are Lace Hose in black, as well as
plarh Silk Hose with lisle top and reinforced lisle heel and toe in colors cordovan, Russian calf,
dark gray, black, bronze, etc. Broken lines from regular stock on sale Bargain Friday $1 Pr.
Vi to Vz Saved at This Sale of
Popular Slip-on and Nobby Sweater Coats
All Colors, All Sizes and the Very liest Styles to select rrom:
tlf C rr Choice
From Our Entire
Stock of Slip-on Sweaters
Styles with or without collar, with plain or
bell sleeves and with round, V shape or novelty
yoke. All popular colors and all sizes in the
A Wonderful Bargain at $3.95
ifT Choice From Coat and Tuxedo
Stvle Fall Weight Sweaters
These extremely fashionable and popular
Sweaters come in Tuxedo and coat styles and
are shown in a wide variety of weaves and col
ors strictly high-grade Sweaters guaranteed.
Unmatched Values at $0.95 l
AT SHARP PRICE REDUCTIONS
.95 For Lady Louise, Le Regente,
5JL Pr. Lady Ruth and Empire Corsets
St;s are the best, both front and back-lace models in pink
or white Fancies Brocades, overweight Coutils, Aeroplane
or Sterling Cloths all sizes from 19 to 06.
Sport models average, slight and school girl models, also
fashionable stout.s 16 different styles and every pair a
bona fide saving from 20 to 33 1-3 Bargain Friday's Price
Rrnr Tlrnnd and Klelnhcr'ff
Shetland I Iokx 2nr Ball
Heal plump A-l Shetland Floss
in all wanted shades at practi
cally one-third less than r-pru-,
In- priee. All you want Unrtuin
I rlilti.v, 2!c
Terfect fitting Petticoats, well
made of pretty flowered Fatern.-They-
come with black trrnimd
with neat floral designs. DarKain
I rlilay at 91.711.
For the Trim Bus'mess Woman and Those Who Would Be Comfortably Clothed
This Sale of Serge and Tricotine Dresses at $20
Will Be Welcomed With the Assurance of a Splendid Saving and a Fashionable Garment
We haven't the spice tp tell vou in detail aboirt the many pleasins FtylCK in this assortment. Suf fice
to say that every taste may be suited. Included are the fashionable straierht-line models will"
plain or pleated skirt. All are neatly trimmed with dainty braids or embroidery work, and ail
sizes from IS to 44 are in the assortment. Materials are fine navy blue series and tricotines. Suir
able dresses for the office, street or home wear, la Friday's Male at one-third 1-hh than real worth
at 9 A. M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
l".oni o 000 at 2K.7
Holman Fuel Co. Mala 852. 680-21.