The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, January 22, 1905, PART TWO, Page 11, Image 11

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Controversy Over Philippine
Exhibit Is Settled.
For a Time Circumstances Made It
Appear as Though the Philippine
Representation Would Be
Crowded Out.
Yesterday afternoon President Goode,
of the Lewis and Clark Exposition Cor
poration, wired authority to St. Louis
and Washington, D. C. for the shipment
immediately of the Philippine exhibit, and
by this order '"finis" Is written to a con
troversy that has been taking place for
the past few weeks concerning this dis
play, a controversy which but for the
prompt action of President Goode ana
ihe directors might have resulted In no
Philippine exhibit coming to the Centen
sial. Back at the time when the Govern
snent appropriation web allotted there
mas a sum of $10,000 set aside for this
representation, the money to be used In
purchasing the display from the Philip
pine Board of Commissioners, who owned
the exhibit The purchase was to be
made and the representation consum
mated under the direction of the War
Department- John C. Scofleld, the rep
resentative of this Department on the
United States Government Board, was
sent to St. Louis to arrange for the pur
chase of the exhibit.
After carefully looking over the rep
resentation at St. Louis and considering
Important exhibits not made at the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition. Mr. Sco
fleld went back to Washington, stated
to the President and the War Depart
ment that a thoroughly representative
exhibit could not be made for less than
$15,000, and Interested the Oregon dele
gation in the matter. Senator Fulton
held a conference with President Roose
velt and other officials, the outcome of
which was that the appropriation for
the Philippine exhibit and display was
increased to the amount desired.
Commissioner Scofleld then returned to
St. Louis, and very carefully mado the
purchases, taking great care that the
representation should be complete in
every particular and representative of the
Islands. Upon his return to Washington
he received a shock.
It developed that during Mr. Scofleld's
absence the allotment of space In the
Government buildings had been made,
and that tho Philippine display had
cither been forgotten or ignored. There
was no room for the display for which
the Government had expended $15,000 and
for which the people Interested in the
Centennial had anxiously been awaiting.
Conferences were Immediately held, but
it developed that all the space "had been
allotted to the several departments, that
those- departments were making prepare.
tlons to make oxhiblts to fill the space
they had been allotted, and that nothing
could be done in tho matter without re
allotting the entire floor space in the
buildings and causing a great deal of
annoyanco and Inconvenience.
Another conference was held to deter
mine a way out of the difficulty. Then
President Goode received a wire that
caused another . shock. The message
stated the circumstances and related that
thero could be no exhibit from the Phil
ipplnes unless the Exposition officials were
willing to erect at their cost a special
building for the representation, tho build
ins: to cost not less than 57000.
President Goode held a conference with
his directors, who immediately came to
tho conclusion that It would be Impossible
for the corporation to erect such a build
Ing. On the other hand. It was consld
cred an act of Injustice, as the Govern
ment appropriation set aside a certain
sum for tho Philippine display and stated
that it should be housed in a Government
exhibit building. Communication was at
once opened with Washington, and all
day Friday and yesterday morning resi
dent Goode kept the wires between Port
land and the Capital hot with messages
and replies.
Ultimately a decision was reached. The
Government announced that space would
be re-adjusted and that there would be
amnio room for the Philippine display in
the forestry wing of the G6vernment
buildings. Then President Goode wired
St. Louis and Washington to ship the
exhibit as soon as convenient, and the
corporation will pay the freight. Offl
cials of the Exposition arc at a loss to
account for this action on the part of
the Government and are inclined to look
UDon It as an attempt at holdup. 2ow
that the matter Is satisfactorily settled
Riid the exhibit assured, all Is serene and
the Centennial directors smile again.
Insular Police of Philippines Will Not
Be Represented.
ington, Jan. 21. According to Colonel Ed-
-wards. Chief of the Bureau of Insular Af
fairs, there will be no Philippine Con
stabulary on duty at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition next Summer. A letter was
recently sent Colonel Edwards, asking
for information in regard to the detail,
and ho replied, saying:
"It Is very unlikely that any constab
ulary troops will be stationed at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition:, in fact. It
might bo stated definitely that such will
not be the case."
Asked today if his announcement was
authoritative. Colonel Edwards replied
that It was; that he had taken the matter
up with Secretary Taft before making the
above statement.
ner of the amalgamation scheme sug
gested by'PreSlJeat Wheelwright at
the time of, and before, hlfl election as
president of the Chamber. The room
has been the headquarters or tne Port
land Board of Trade and Mr. Lee now
has his office thero. It Is not an
nounced that any changes have been
made In the organizations, but the
niacins of the two offices In the same
building and room leads to the belief
that such a plan Is being formed and
Is about to be put into operation.
The permanent exhibit of the Cham
ber of Commerce will be placed In the
large room provided by the new home.
Part of this exhibit is now at the of
fices of the Chamber in the Mohawk
building but the larger part is stored.
owing to lack of room at the present
In the new place there will be plenty
of room for an enlarged exhibit, and it
is said that the exhibit now being con
ducted by the Oregon Information Bu
reau at the Union Depot will be moved
to-the Chamber of Commerce, add will
be placed there permanently. If this
Is done it will add greatly to the ex
hibit of the Chamber of Commerce as
the collection of resources gathered by
Professor LeRoy and placed at the
depot is very complete and Is rapidly
growing larger than the rooms there
can accommodate.
Edgar Baume and Miss Brandt to
Appear in Leading Roles.
A surprise was sprung in the theat
rical situation in Portland, last night.
when it was announced that a first-
class company headed by Edgar Baume
and Louise Brandt, under the manage
ment of Lincoln Hart, will open a two
weeks engagement at the Empire The
ater, commencing February 1, and "will
afterward open in Seattle. Tacoma and
Spokane, continuing Indefinitely on the
Pacific Northwest circuit.
As Portland playgoers well know.
Edgar Baume was leading man and
Louise Brandt ingenue at the Colum
bia Theater, and that Mr. Baume made
als farewell bow last night at the Co
lumbia. It was then supposed he was
to rest for a few weeks in California,
but Mr. Hart has Induced the popular
leading man to accept a new engage
ment In an unlooked-for quarter. Of
all the ingenues that ever acted in any
Portland theater, not one Is more pop
ular and Jias so many warm, personal
friends than Louise Brandt. Her abili
ties are much beyond those of the
average Ingenue, and these coupled
with fine stage presence, cultured In
telligence and finished enunciation
clearly show that she Is -destined to
rank high in the theatrical profession.
In the opinion of those well qualified
to judge, Miss Brandt will be In her
clement as leading lady.
Mr. Hart conferred with different
theatrical managers here and In other
cities, especially with Calvin Heiliff
and George L. Baker, and John Cort, of
Seattle, and arranged with them for
the- theaters In towns to be played
which arc controlled by tho theatrical
syndicate. These men are now allied
wita Mr. Hart in his new enterprise
to the effect that the entire Pacific
Northwest theatrical field, so far as all
attractions, excepting road companies,
are concerned, will be entirely con
trolled by Mr. Hart's new company.
The latter will, Jt is stated, be first
class in every respect, and with the
exception of Mr. Baume and Miss
Brandt, will consist of San Francisco
and Eastern people, who will be spe
dally selected for the tour. It is not
known yet what the opening bill at
the Empire will be, but Mr. Hart says
two excellent plays have already been
Tho enterprise Is noteworthy in this
respect that it will give Miss Brandt
the chance of her life and pave the
way to her becoming a. star. Mr.
Baume is already an actor of consider
able experience, and has many admir
ers both in this city and over a wide
stretch of territory.
Howard Gould Talks of Good Effect
of Vaudeville Shows.
"Did you think when you saw my name
on the hotel register that I was the son
of Jay Gould?" asked Howard Gould, the
new leading man at the Columbia Theater
when seen last night at the Portland
Assured that such a mistake had not
been made, and that anyone who had
lived in Portland a year would remem
ber his connection with the Uolll-Morosco
Company playing at the Baker last
Spring. Mr. Gould spoke. He did not be
gin by saying that he was "so glad to be
back in Portland among friends, even If
It did rain a bit now and then." That is
the traditional way for a returned actor.
or more especially actress, to begin when
being Interviewed, but Howard Gould
merely said:
"Let's sit down and talk. I am game
for any story you have to tell."
Then he talked about everything except
the stage, an unusual thing In an actor.
But he did talk about the vaudeville
shows and the effect they were having on
the legitimate drama, and while express
lng no opinion himself, said that Ben
Greet, the English actor who made a
thorough study of theatrical conditions
while here, was very much interested In
the vaudeville shows and expressed the
belief to Gould that they were elevating
rather than debasing to the public tasto;
that they taught the public to discern be
twecn good and bad acting and that in
time nothing but the good would survive
and the legitimate stage would have a
vogue on the Coast such as it has never
Mr. Gould has been engaged to play
leading parts with the Columbia Stock
Company. He made a marked succeSs
when playing a seven-week engagement
with the Neili-Morosco Company at the
Baker and will be received by an audienco
which knows his abilities. He will not
play till a week from tonight.
Long List to Be Announced Passes
and Badges for Workmen.
The committee on concessions held
an important meeting yesterday after
noon and disposed of a great deal of
business. Director of Concessions
Waketlold will call another meeting
this week, at which time a long list
of concessions will be given out.
It was determined that workmen
working on concessions should be pro
vided with passes and badges to be
worn at all times. This order goes Into
effect on February 1. The badges and
passes for workmen will be Issued only
on requisition by superintendents of
construction or other Interested par-tics.
Chap Tender
And CUTICURA Ointment,
the great Skin Cure,
And purest and sweetest of emol'
lients, are indispensable for winter
rashes, eczemas, itchings, irritations,
scalings, chappings, for red, rough,
and oiry complexions, for sore, itcn
ing, burning hands and feet, for
cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales,
and dandruff, and the stopping of
falling hair, for baby rashes, itchings
and chafings, and for all the pur
poses of the toilet, bath and nursery.
CoaplaU trtihnttt (or ibt H inner, caniiitlsr of
Cat! cur Saip, Oiciset, ud P1IU, price, tat Mt, Oat Dol
lar, hut tx hxd of ill drerxbu. Fetter tc( JtCfcta.
Coro 1 Ftcm. Bettsa.
wr BtmA tor " H w t Car Wirier Esman."
chairman shall constitute the county commit
tee. The county committee shall labor for
th candidacy of the best ars.IU.ble men at
the primaries, shall pass upon the qualifications
of those tv ho may aslc for, and cbsll
recommend only such men i are hon-?raole
and will promise to enforce evlstlng lairs and
promote the principles of the league. The
basis of their decision shall Li nj setiM be
that of party, but entirely personal, covering
by qualification, character and record. The
executive committee shall be empowered to
appoint a chairman for each precinct or com'
blnatlon of precincts.
As soon as all the parties shall have rsaJo
their nominations, the 'county chairman shall
coll a meetlnz; of the county committee to
decide what recommeadaUci to tnako to
members of the league.
No nominee for a state or county office shall
be recommended unless he receive at Iea;t
two-thirds of the rotes of the counir commit'
tee. In municipal elections, the recommeuCa
tlon ehall be made by at least two-thirds vote
of the chairmen of the municipal precincts.
the county chairman presiding.
When opposing candidates are equally ac
cep table, no recommendation shall be made.
When there are three or more candidates m
the field and only part of !hr acceptable,
preference ehall be given to the one on the
strongest party ticket among thosi that are
When candidates are sartlatlr accentable
the one most committed to desirable measures
and or whose election there la the. stronger
probability shall be recommends! rather than
an ucoDjectiona&ie candidate who has no rea
sonable nrobablUtv of belnr elected.
When no acceptable candid lie has
nominated by the dominant Dartles. the com
mittee shall recommend the most acceptable
candidate, without regard to probability or
Chamber of Commerce Secures Larger
and Better Hall.
The "Portland Chamber of Commerce
has secured the main hall In the
Chamber of Commerce building for
Its headquarters, 4 and is now having
the future home of the organization
overhauled and put in shape for the
installation of the office fixtures and
exhibits of the Chamber.
Many changes will be made in the
present arrangement of the hall, and
committee-rooms, offices and reception-rooms
-will be provided!
This saovc seems to be the forerun-
New Non - Partisan Movement Is
Launched by Anti-Saloon League.
A new movement has been inaugu
rated by the Anti-Saloon League.
which Is declared to be strictly non
partisan In Its alms and methods. It
has been adopted by trie the head
quarters committee and recommended
for use throughout the state. It will
not be applied so as to conflict In any
way with the workings of the Munlci
pal League of Portland. Tho outline of
the plan Is as follows:
The object of this voters' league Is to insure
clean politics and good government by fecur
ttiK the nomination and election of tee best
available men to office, and through them, to
secure right measures -and the enforcement
of law.
Thlji voters league shall be strictly non
jiartlsin. and not commit Itself to any polit
ical party as such, nor seek to overthrow any
party organization; but to concentrate votes
from all parties upon the best available candl
dates for those offices which Involve the sup
pression of the saloon, gambling and the so
cial evil. Each member shall be free as an
Individual to work outside ot the league for
the Interests of any party.
The headquarters committee of the AnU-Sa-loon
League shall appoint a state chairman
to serve one year, or until his successor shall
have been appointed. The state chairman
shall call a mass convention in each county,
to which each church and affiliated body In
the county shall be asked to send three spe
cial representatives. The electors In this con
vention shall appoint a county chairman and
an executive, committee of from five to 13, or
whom the county chairman shall be ex-oElcio
chairman, and of whom, not more ihaa one
halt shall be members of the nune ooUtlcal
jMLrty. The executive committw and precinct
Good Work Done by Portland Branch
During Past Year.
Isabelle Defries, secretary of the Port
land branch of the Needle workers of
America, submits the fourth annual re
port for the year ending December 31. 1904
Articles received from 50 directors. H7,
disbursed as follows:
Baby Home. 100; Boys' and GlrW Aid So
ciety. f37; Children's Home, 160: City Board
of Charities. -1: Crittenden Home. 38; Good
Samaritan Hospltsl. 43; House of Good Shep
herd, 43; Home for Aged, 102; Patton Home;
35; Poor Farm. 106; Salvation Army Rescue
Homo. 68; St. Vincent a Hospltsl. 61: St.
AgnesC Baby Home. 7J; Volunteers of Amer
ica, 31: Visiting Jfurse' Association. 75; pri
vate cases, 227. Since January 1. 1003. 34
articles have been given to the Open-Air Sani
tarium. The officers named are; Honorable presi
dent. Mrs. H. W. Corbett: president, Mrs.
J. S. Reed; secretary, Mias Isabelle Defries;
treasurer. Miss Anna Cremen, Board of di
rectors: Mrs. Alex Bernstein. Mrs. William
Brewster. Mrs. W. T. Hamilton. Mrs. George
H. Lamberson.. .Section presidents: First.
Miss Henrietta Falling: second. Mrs. William
Jones; third. Mrs. C. T. Schelhammer; fourth.
MIm Katherine Glle; fifth. Miss Isabelle
Defries: sixth. Mrs. George H. Lamberson;
tevenlh. Mrs. W. C. Alvord; eighth. Miss
Anna Cremen: ninth. Mrs. John Meek; tenth.
Mrs. Clsra V. Garnett.
Miss Sophie Wolff, of Sllverton.lsthe
guest of Mrs. Julius Kraemcr. 471 Main
P. F. Castleman, who has been
in California for the. past three months,
has returned to Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. C A. McCargar havo
moved to their new home at 35S North
Thirty-second street, . "Willamette
The friends of Miss Jennie Golllngs,
who recently returned from the South,
will be pleased to learn that she is
rapidly recovering from a severe at
tack of blood poisoning.
Gus in the Tolls.
Gus. Banson went home last night and
bent up his wife, so she says. She was
not feeling well enough after the en
counter to file complaint against him. so
the police took him in and wrote down on
tho docket "drunk but Gus will not be
let off with a fine for the breach of the.
peace inferred in the docketed charge,
but will be up for assault and battery.
Mohawk Building, Third and Morrison Sts.
Follow the crowd. Join the rush to the most genuine of all clearance sales. Just once
a year such radical price cutting occurs. Price reductions that take in every department
and touches every article in our entire store. The big sale is at its height. Come.
Monday and Tuesday at the
Bargain Square
Located zt center of room, directly opposite Morrisoa-st. entrance.
Extraordinary Values in Damask 'and Buck Towels.
25 dozen Damask Towels, size 19x44.
30 dozen Damask Towels, size 20x43.
26 dozen Damask Towels, size 20x45.
These Towels are all pore linen, knotted fringe and hemstitched. Regu
lar 30c, 35c and 40c values. YOUR CHOICE MONDAY 01 r
50 dozen pure linen Huck Towels, size 19x38 and 18x36. Regu- -t A n
lar price 25c. SPECIAL FOR TWO DAYS AT It
Reduced Prices on Comforts
Blankets and Sheets
Blankets, 11-4 size, twilled heavy fleeced cotton, extra heavy. 10
Sale price . I
Blankets, size 11-4, half wool, silver gray, 5-lb. weight. Sale f O QA
price Jl.jU
Blankets, size 10-4, white wool, exceptional values. Sale CO OC
price 4 J.OJ
Comforts, full size, cotton filled, silkolino covered. Sale ,C1 10
price I I
Comforts, size 81x90, cotton filled, heavy weight. Sale f 0 HO
price 3
Beady-made Sheets, size 72x90-inch, extra heavy. Sale AAp
price 44 L
January Undermuslin Sale
The generous assortments provided for this annual event are still in
excellent completeness, and the hundreds, who have patronized it will
testify to the genuine character of the Bargains offered. We quote ex
amples of the price saving in this sale, and not a fictitious figure is here.
NIGHT GOWNS Fine Cambric Hight Gowns, handsomely trimmed with
lace insertion, embroidery, tucks and ribbons, best values in C 1 I 0
city at $L50. Sale price $ lL
Tine Muslin Night Gowns, high neck, rolling collar, ftui length, neatly
trimmed with embroidery, insertion and braid; exc ptional 77
values at $1.00. Clearance sale price ; lit
COBSET COVEES Fine Cambric Corset Covers, trimmed with hem
stitched and embroidery edge, etc Regular price 45c. 9Qr
Sale price - LjL
Fine Nainsook Corset Covers, full French style, trimmed with 4Qr
dainty Val. lace. Regular price 65c. Sale price , . 4 JL
DRAWEES of good quality muslin and cambric, umbrella style, trimmed
with deep lace, tucks and insertion, exceptional values at IQr
75c. Sale price i 4jL
PETTICOATS of extra quality muslin or cambric, made with deep
flounce, trimmed with tucks, hemstitching and lace and (T1 -JO
insertion. Best $1.50 values. Sale price .4 I . I J
Further Reductions This Week on
Suits, Coats, Jackets, Skirts,
Waists and Wrappers
5.00 and ?6.50 Short Jackets in Kersey and Cheviot. Your CO C A
choice. ttJv
8.50 and 7.50 Short Jackets in Kersey and Coverts. Your. C Aft
choice tIJ.UU
10.00 and 12.50 Short Jackets in Kersey and Coverts. Your C7 CA
choice .Jrf.JU.
10.50 and 9.00 Tourist Coats in Kersey or Mixtures. Your f C 7C
choice J
10.00 Women's and Misses' Tailored Suits, Fall styles. Sale g
15.00 Women's Tailored Suits, plain Cheviots and Mixtures. CA 7C
Sale price M.lvJ
17.50 Women's Tailored Suits, best styles and materials. CIO 7C
Sale price JlLiJ
2.50 and 2.25 Wool and Mohair Shirtwaists, all colors, fl
Your choice 3J
1.50 and 1.25 Waists in Oxfords, Sateen, plain black or 7Cr
white, at Iv
2.50 Walking and Dress Skirts, in black dr colors. Sale CI AO
price jJI.jO
4.50 Walking Skirts, plain cloths and fancy mixtures. Sale
1.00 Flannelette Wrappers, good material, best styles. Sale gEj
1?25 Flannelette and Percaie Wrappers. Bargain price 98
Great reductions on all House Wrappers, Dressing Sacques, Kimonas,
Petticoats, Knit Shawls and Furs.
Limited Space forbids mention of the great many bargains offered
this week.
Splendid Bargains in
Best American Prints, Indigo Blue, Reds, Grays, Black and Cp
White. All first quality. Sale price
' Yard wide Percales, dark styles. Regular 12y2 quality. Sale Ol
price .....
Mill Ends, extra heavy Outing Flannel, Pink and Blue - C.
Stripes, worth 7c and 8c. Sale price . J-
Apron Check Ginghams, Blue, Brown and Black. Regular 6V2C Alp
grade. Sale price 4sL
Yard wide bleached muslin, heavy and medium weight, soft rip
finish, worth 8c yard. Sale price O4L
Unbleached Sheeting, double bed width, heavy quality, worth "IClp
20c yard. Sale price IV2L
India Linen, fine even thread quality. About 500 yards in this 71
lot, worth 10c yard. Sale price , 2
Grade Caderircar aad Stoclclajra t store thaa
kecplac pace Trlth ear other aaaaal successes,
aad. all records are belaf; left far behind.
These Extraordinary Uunderprlcings
Are for Monday
Regular 35c and 40c quality, reduced. An im
mense quantity of new. crisp merchandise,
direct from the mills; vests and pants for
women. In white or fast colors, pinks or blues,
garments are silk trimmed: pants made with
French band: former prices 35c and 40c the
garment, on sale tomorrow only at, each.. 10c
In fine Swiss ribs, colors black, scarlet or pink
and blue: garments are strictly all wool, col
ors are guaranteed, and sold all season at
$1.25 each. We aim to close out the entire
line tomorrow at less than cost per gar
ment 7Bc
This lot ha proven one of the season's best
sellers with us at $1.00 per garment. A dupli
cate order placed weeks ago just arrived, too
late in the season to sell in the regular way.
so we place them at your disposal at almost
half price, each 58a
An offering in Union Suits for children: all sizes,
in white or silver gray, garments are strictly
all wool and regularly sold at 51-25 per suit
extra special tomorrow at, each 78c
Best 75c grade: 100 dozen women's natural wool
Vests or Pants, heavy Winter-weight gar
ments; sold all season at 75c each. Too large
a quantity on hand compels us to offer them
at less than cost tomorrow, each S7c
Always something doing at the busy Stocking
Counter. Tomorrow's quotations enable you
to buy good, reliable Hosiery at the price, of
Inferior grades. Note the prices all-wool
Cashmere Stockings for--women, full fashioned,
imported Hosiery, best 50c quality, on sale at.
the pair ..................38c
A few of our select numbers, sold regularly at
50c and 60c the pair; a handsome line of pat
terns offered for tomorrow only at. the pr.35e
INGS. C5c grade; 100 dozen heavy "Winter-weight all
wool Oxford gray Stockings for women, in
ribbed or plain Cashmere; less than wholesale
cost tomorrow only at. the pair 2le
Best 25c and 35c quality Infants fine Cashmere
Vests, made open down front, all sizes; on
sale tonorow at. each ............ t 13o
Mem- Heavy Fleeee-LIaed Cettea Uaderrresr. in
tan color, Clearance Sale price .43c
Mps'k Flae Weel Underrrear. regular $1.00 and
$1.25 grades. Clearance Sale price CSc
Mea's Flae Awtrallaa Weel Uaderrrear. regular
$1.25 and $1.50 grades. Clearance Sale.... 89c
Mea's Best Grade Werlc Shirts, double stitched
throughout. In light and dark colors. Clear
ance Sale price - . .............45c
We take lavealory Jaauary 28. We've but six
selllacr days la vrhlch to reduce the stock. We
are forced to take drastic measure. We will
give the Shoe bayers or Portland the grandest
opportunity they have ever had, even la our
store, not to mention our competitors. Read the
big list of offering carefully:
WOSIEN'S 32JS0 SHOES, $1.27.
Item 1 Women's extra fine vici kid and box calf
Lace Shoes, with Military. Cuban and low
heels; our regular $2.50 Shoes; for sir
days $L27
"WOMEN'S $3.00 SHOES. J1.G9.
Item 2 Women's fine vicl kid. box calf and vel
our calf lace Shoes, with light and heavy soles.
Cuban, concave and military heels, sale
price 91.69
Item 3 B. P. Reed's $3.50 and S-i.00 Shoes In kid.
box calf and velour calf welts and-turns: no
more at any prlco when these are gone; sale
price .J. S 1.1)9
Item 4- Brenaan &. White's Anvil Brand Shoes,
while they last at 00c
Item 5 Boys' $25 and $2JI0 fine box calf Lace
Shoes with good, heavy oak soles, sale
price . ....... $L50
Item 6 J. S. Nelson's S5.GQ Men's Fine Shoes in
patent leather, vici kid. box calf and velour
calf: bench-made; to close out the entire lot.
only $X50
Many other Items equally as Interesting1 and
real money-savers.
These two words express a great deal- to'
womankind, for where Is the woman who does
not dclIjjBt in selecting; her own Undermnsllns
and Trimming Embroideries T
Our selection ef Trimming Emhrolderles this
season is simply beautiful. New and exclusive
patterns, bow-knot, floral, conventional. Irish
point and wheel designs, with Insertions and
Beadings to match. On sale now at Half Price.
Embroideries, from 3 to 9 inches wide, 35c
values, at 18c
Embroideries from 2 to 7 inches wide, 25c
values, at .r..lKc
Embroideries from 3 to 5 inches wide, 15c
values, at -. .8c
Corset-CoTer Embroideries la pretty newpat-
terns at special prices from 35c to 80c yard.
In Silk Grenadines, all colors, 25c grade, for.
each - 18c
Silk Taffeta Ribbon, fully 4 Inches wMe,
bright luster, comes In all the good colors,,
only, yard - 14c
3 -clasp Undressed Kid Gloves LA. $1.50 Glove,
sold elsewhere for $1.50; our price for Mon
day only .... SOc
Also our famous La France 2-clasp Kid Gloves,
In all colors and sizes, special, pair. .....90c
C lean-Up Sale ef Gelf Gloves Broken sizes and
colors in the lot; our regular 35c Gloves, for
Monday only, parr ..19c
Extraordinary Offerings In
Black and Colored Dress Goods
To reduce our enormous stock of Dress Goods
we will offer the following extraordinary In
ducements. The prices have been cut to Kail
and less 1
48-Inch Scotch Cheviot, trimmed, with small nub.
consisting of solid colorings: entirly new
Spring dress goods; regular value $1.50; clos
ing out price 9Sc
Inama Suiting, just received; all-wool mater
ials in the latest designs; regular value $1.00;
closing out price ......88c
45- Inch French CameUhalr. lustrous finish. In
the very finest Imported wools; all. mannish,
designs; regular value $2.00; closing out
price L2S
46- inch JEtamlnes, all-wool fabrics,- in Spring
weights, colors In navy, cardinal, brown, tan.
reseda, green; regular value $1.25; closing out
price ... - t. 76c
44-Inch Arm 11 re, another of the season's choicest
suitings, in plain colors; regular value 85c;
closing out price .48c
42-Inch Xansdowne, every obtainable design in
these celebrated silk and wool materials;
plaids, checks, shot and plain, colorings; regu
lar value $1.50; closing out price $1.28
40-lnch Fancy Suiting, consisting of eight dif
ferent lines In plain and fancy patterns; all
colorings; regular value 50c; closing out
price .- , 20c
Four Extra Big Specials
Together with our great Annual Clearance Sale
Special 1 K 2-Inch. Black Granite, ' extra heavy,
one of the leading cloths of tho season, regu
lar $1.40 value; special. 3 days, per yard. ,83c
Special No. 2 o 2-Inch Black Broadcloth, beau
tiful, soft. rich, satin finish, always in style,
regular $1.25value; special 3 days, per- yd. 77c
Special No. 3 46-Inch Black Arm are Cloth, hard,
wiry weave, the kind that never wears out;
regular 75c value; special. 3 days 43c
Special No. 4 3S-Inch Black Poplar Cloth, me
dium weight, so much used for shirtwaist
suits; Bheds dust and lint; regular 30c value;
special, 3 days, per yard 10c
Great Stock-Reducing Sale now la progress
Not a single piece reserved. The iollovrlapr list
elves you an idea what to expect throughout the
Department t
24-Inch Crepe de Cycne, in all the popular oven
Ing shades; regular $1.00 grade; Clearance
sale price ; . ,88c
10-Inch Pean de Sole, extra heavy double-face
lustrous finish; regular' $1.50 grade; Clearance
Sale price - S1J3
18-Inch Silk Velvets in a wide range of popular
shades and black; regular1 $1.00. grade; Clear
ance Sale orlce ....477c
10-Inch Pea a de Cygne in popular evening
shades, fine satin finish, all silk; regular $1.00
grade; Clearance Sale price Sc
18-Inch Taffeta Silks, all silk, extra good weight.
In a largo range of popular shades; regular
S5c grade; Clearance Sale price 98e