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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY- OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JULY
TRIP TO CALIFORNIA
ABOUNDS IN BEAUTY
Wonders Met Along Pacific
Highway on Tour to Red
SCENERY IS AWE-INSPIRING
Colonel E. Hofer Tells of Perils to
Automobile on Dangerous Portion
of Koute Thousand I'eet
Up Side of Mountain.
BT COLONEL E. HOFER.
r.EDDI.VG, Cal.. July 17. (Special.)
It is a vain attempt to describe the
natural wonders an4 beauties of the
ecfnery from Roseburg, Or., to Red
Douglas County is an empire as big
as Switzerland and far more beauti
ful, with its masjestic rivers, golden
grain fields and billowy foothills cov
ered with endless orchards. The high
way is graded, dragged, rolled, drained,
rocked or graveled, dustless and de
lightful. The deep blue on the moun
tains is reflected in the clear blue and
dark green waters of the Umpqua. To
ppe a whole mountainside, several
thousand feet high, with towering
walls of rock, perfectly reflected in
long reaches of the river is a . ight
worth going a thousand miles to see.
Spinning along at 25 miles -an hour on
& two-ton car over the perfect roads,
breathing in mountain air clear as a
crystal, and seeing this great scenic
motion picture unfold is royal pleasure
The first night out we camped on
the bank of the South Umpqua, 14
miles beyond Roseburg, where the wa
ters foam over rocks and circle in big,
cool eddies below.
The new grade on the Pacific High
way on the west side of leer Creek
Canyon Is a dream of mountain beauty
besides being a work of good roads
art. One fill across a canyon is nearly
iOO feet high and is pierced by a four
foot culvert, tunneled through eolld
rock, a piece of road engineering hard
to duplicate in the whole world. This
grade is nowhere more than 7 per cent
and eliminates the hardest mountain
pull on the Pacific Highway In Oregon.
Glendale is a good roads town, where
they keep the rock-crushers going all
the time. The run down the mountain
to Cow Creek, which we crossed here,
is as smooth and hard as a pavement.
The Pacific Highway crosses the
mountain from Glendale to Wolf Creek
on a perfect grade, while underneath
your motor car the range is penetrated
by the tunnel of the Southern Pacific.
Viewed from the top of the mountain,
the Wolf Creek loop, and overland
trains, drawn by the mogul engines,
shooting into the tunnel, is a sight not
easily equaled in significance.
South of Lane County we reached a
dry belt, a land of lighter rainfalls.
Good roads once built are easily main
tained. There are no washouts and
the roads do not mud up or cut up as
they do in the rain belt north of Cali
pooia. Going down the grade to Grants
Pass we got our first view of the
Rogue River Valley, the snowfields on
Grizzly' and " Grayback Mountains,
where lie the Josephine County Caves.
Grants Pass is the goods roads hub
of enthusiasm and motor center of
Leaving Ashland, we soon ascended
the new Pacific Highway grade over
the Siskiyous. We went up the 6 per
cent grade at 20 miles an hour. At
one picturesque place the highway
crosses under a concrete viaduct,
swings around a loop, up a beautiful
grade and then over a viaduct. The
Southern Pacific and the highway are
crossed on the same overhead viaduct.
The grade is 30 feet wide, of heavy
fills, and in many places deep cuts
through solid rock. We motored to
the top of the Siskiyous, 15 miles from
Ashland, in 50 minutes.
We camped the second night out on
an oak ridge of the California Siski
yous at an elevation of 4500 feet.
As we approach Shasta the country
grows greener, the air cooler, apd
clear streams of mountain water are
Black Butte looms in gaudy gran
deur as a kind of a motley little
brother to snowy sky-piercing Shasta.
It is a cone of crumbling material
ready to retail to the rock crushers in
million-carload lots, and. by the billion
From the Shasta plateau the grades
drop 4000 feet to tide-water on the
Sacramento. At Mott station the Pa
cific Highway gives the first glimpse
of the Sacramento River foaming over
the rocks 1000 feet below.
Heavy grade work on the Pacific
Highway is being done all the way
from . Dunsmuir to Delta, 30 miles.
Borne of this is hard motoring, but all
passable. The Sacramento Canyon has
many charms and great beauty. For
nearly 200 miles the river winds in
graceful curves between rock-bound
banks among the highest mountains
bounding any streams in the United
States continuously for that distance.
The highway follows the higher levels
and grades, and ever below foams the
sea-green waters of the sacred river of
We rambled along 120 miles the
third day out in the Sacramento
Canyon, closing the day with a nerve
racking pull of two miles at least
1000 feet up the mountainside.
The driver kept his eyes glued me
chanically on the outside edge of the
narrow crevice of rock we were trav
eling over. The highway Is laid in
gracious lines horizontally. It was
built three years ago, but will be
abandoned from Delta to Kennett. as
the new Pacific Highway will follow
the east bank of the river.
The great curves of the canyon af
ford wonderful vistas. First is the
white bed of the river, with foaming
cataracts and great pink granite boul
ders splitting the emerald water.
Next is the steel rock-ballasted track
of the Southern Pacific. Then the
crushed-rock highway hanging like a
cobweb in midair. And above all the
white-blue California sky.
ABERDEEN BONDS ARE SOLD
Issue of $500,000 for Water System
Sells on 5 1-2 Per Cent Basis.
ABERDEEN Wash.. July 17. (Spe
cial.) Selection of an engineer to su
perintend the building of the 1500.000
Wishkah River gravity water system
for Aberdeen shows City Engineer Kel
sey and R. H. Thomson to be favor
ites for the job.
According to an agreement reached
by the Council in an executive session
the bonds are to go to a Chicago firm
represented by the Hayes & Hayes
Hank of this city. The bonds are to
. draw 54 per cent and will be sold at
par -nd accrued intreest.
Junetion City Oddfellows Install.
JUNCTION' CITY. Or.. July 17. (Spe
cial.) The semi-annual installation of
the Oddfellow officers was held, with
T. O. Rnrman v A.v.rt . a. .u a. a - 1
C. Barker, financial iMTAtipv anA 7
Strome. treasurer, retaining their po
sitions, ine onicers installed were:
William Jensen, noble grand; C. E.
i-ogsaon, vice-grand; W. W. Hicks,
right supporter noble grand; S. S. SnelU
lff RIlnriAPl.p nAKI. D Tn-f 1
warden: A. Ruff, conductor;' E. H. Clark,
nsiue guara, and Kelso, chaplain.
EMPLOYER IS HELD EXEMPT
Compensation Is Denied Workman
Injured Ontside of State.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. July 17. (Special.)
A Washington workman, sent by his
employer on work across the state line
temporarily, and there Injured, cannot
recover compensation under the stat
utes of thia state, Assistant Attorney
General John M. Wilson has ruled In
an official opinion rendered to the In
dustrial Insurance Commission. This
ruling is the exact reverse of an I -formal
opinion rendered, a few week
earlier, Mr. Wilson declaring that
further study of the subject convinced
him of his error.
The case at issue was that oT a Spo
kane telephone lineman injured at
Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. The ruling is ex
pected to be of particular importance
In connection with accidents that may
arise during the construction of the
Portland-Vancouver Interstate bridge.
FARMER-DEALER IS TAXED
Co-operative Marketing Associations
Must Comply With Xew Law.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. Julv 17. (Special.)
Co-operative marketing organizations
of farmers have been notified by the
State Department of Agriculture that
under a ruling by the Attorney-General
they will be called upon to comply
with the provisions of the commission
merchant law of 1907, which now will
be put in effect for the first time. The
law requires a $10 state license and a
$3000 bond from all persons or or
ganizations handling fruit, vegetables,
milk or' its products or poultry on a
The law has been a dead letter on
account of its doubtful validity, but the
Supreme Court recently upheld it by a
5-to-4 decision. Seattle commission
merchant are planning to "carry the
fight against it to the Supreme Court or
the United States on a writ of error.
BUREAU JILL OPEN
Republican Publicity Work to
Rival Mr. Bourne's.
OFFICES NOT TO CONFLICT
SCHOOL HEADS STUDENTS
Superintendents Week at Puyallup
Part of Summer Session.
PUYALLUP, Wash., July 17. (Spe
cial.) A novel school was held at Puy
allup from Monday until today. It was
known as the superintendents' week of
the Puyallup Summer session. Its pur
pose was to give definite, specific in
struction and practical work in certain
new subjects which have been added
to the educational system and in which
superintendents are called upon to
direct the work.
Conferences were arranged for su
perintendents with the expert of the
Summer school and Western Washing
ton Experiment Station. The attend
ance of superintendents from various
parts of the state was large.
The faculty of the Puyallup Summer
session was assisted by the extension
force of the State College.
ROAD SECTION IS IMPROVED
Clarke County Hardsurfaces Por
tion of Pacific Highway.
RIDGEFIELD. Wash., July 17. (Spe
cial.) Placing crushed rock on about
two miles and a half of road from
Crabb's corner on the Pacific Highway
to Horn's Corner, by the county, was
completed this morning, after working
on this stretch for over a month. Three
layers, coarse, medium and fine, were
placed on the entire section.
Work on one of the three perma
nent highways in this section of Clarke
County, consisting of about 5700 feet,
which is to be macadamized, from the
city limits of Ridgefield to within a
half mile of Horns Corner, will be
Charles C. llart, Spokcsiuan-Itevlew
Correspondent, to Have Charge
of Xew Enterprise of Pro
gressive Wing of Party.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, July 17. Ex-Senator Jonathan
Bourne, Jr.. who for several month has
had a monopoly on the political press
agent business at Washington, other
publicity bureaus having been silenced
by the lack of funds, la now to have a
rival in the National Progressive Re
publican Union, In which Charles C.
Hart, Washington correspondent of the
Spokane Spokesman-Review, Is to be an
active figure. The two bureaus will not
conflict, however, for the Bourne bureau
is furnishing matter exclusively to
country newspapers, while the Progres
sive Republican Union is to keep in
touch principally with the dallies.
Mr. Bourne has been making no fuss
whatsoever in the conduct of his big
bureau, for it is a rather sizable af
fair, and apparently well supplied with
funds. He has, however, cut the dally
papers off his list, and Is to ignore them
entirely, preferring to reach the public
through the nnuntry papers, particu
larly the weeklies.
Every Coantj Reached.
The Bourne bureau Is supplying one
newspaper in every county In the entire
United States, and is sending out Re
publican doctrine, sprinkled with criti
cism of the .Democratic Administration.
It Is the prime aim of the Progressive
Republican Union to build up sentiment
in favor of the Republican candidates
of the progressive type, such men as
Borah, of Idaho, and to do what can be
accomplished by publicity to head off
the nomination of a standpat Repub
lican in 1916. Whether well founded or
not, the charge is frequently made that
the Bourne bureau Is operated in the
Interest of Senator Weeks, of Massa
chusetts, but the matter that has been
sent out under Mr. Bourne's direction
has not favored any candidate, and the
charge that his is a Weeks bureau Is
probably attributed to the fact that Mr.
Bourne, when asked what he thoucht
or Mr. weeks as a nominee, replied
"Wouldn't he be a corker?"
Bonrne Barraa to Coo tin nr.
The Bourne bureau is to continue in
operation up to the time the nominating
convention meets next year, and then.
in an proDaollity, it will turn in and
boost the Republican nominee, whoever
he may be.
Mr. Hart is now on a trln Ihrxm-h
the West, which will Include stops In
Spokane, Seattle, Portland. San Fran
cisco and other points on the Pacific
Coast. He will Moo at Boise to
Senator Borah; will visit Colonel Roose
velt s manager, ex-Senator Dixon, at
Missoula, Mont, and get In touch with
progressive Republicans throughout the
West. On his return to Washington
Mr. Xart will get his bureau into active
Party of 1 1 Carries Camp Outfit.
WEISER. Idaho. July 17. (Special.)
A Portland party of 11 arrived here
yesterday in autos on their way to
San Francisco. In the party were Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Secor and baby, Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Hanson and two chil
dren, William Monroe, Fred Taylor and
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Straw. They left
here going south through Central Ore
gon. They have one car and two
trucks which are loaded with every
thing for a complete camping outfit,
including two portable houses. They
are jogging along at the rate of from
30 to CO miles a day at easy stages
and expect to reach the Exposition the
latter part of September.
Woodland Sales Day Changed.
WOODLAND, Wash.. July 17. (Spe
cial.) The Woodland Commercial Club
has announced the plan of holding the
farmers' public sales on the last Sat
urday of each month. These sales are
beginning to be -looked forward to by
all who have anything to sell, or want
to buy. and are regarded as a great
convenience as well as affording a day
that all feel that they can be sure to
meet their friends and neighbors in
Logged-Off Tract Xcar Kelso to Go.
KELSO. Wash., July 17. (Special.)
Fifteen hundred acres of agricultural
logged-off land, lying a few miles east
of Kelso, will soon be opened for sale
by the Hammond Lumber Company to
actual settlers. A new road will be
opened to this tract in the Spring by
the county. County Commissioner C. F.
Jabusch having just authorized the
$200,000 Sought on Klamath Work.
K LA-MATH FALLS, Or., July 17.
(Special.) A telegram was received
yesterday by Project Manager Camo.
of the Klamath irrigation project, from
Representative N. J. Sinnott to the ef
fect that the matter of the expenditure
on the project would be reconsidered
upon the return of the appropriations
committee to Washington. Mr. Camp
hopes eventually to have the allotment
increased to at least $200,000.
Silver Lake Votes School Bonds.
KELSO, ' Wash.. - July 17. (Special.)
At the election at Silver Lake it was
decided by the voters to bond the dis
trict for $7000. which, with the $4000
insurance money from the burned
schoolhouse. It is believed, will provide
ample funds for the construction of a
new school building. A large assem
bly-room or auditorium will be one of
Individual Pumping Is Tried.
WAPATO. Wash.. July 17. (Spe
cial.) Because of the scarcity of irrl
gation water on the reservation, and
the probability that the supply would
cease almost entirely in a few weeks
from lack of storage, many ranchers
are installing pumping systems in an
errort to save their crops.
A textile made In China from raw Ilk
ci do nun in ine earth a year without
Echo Tries Using Oil on Streets.
PPHO -t..t . . ...
-' ' ' juijt ii. special.)
Echo is oiling its streets. A tankcar
hnlHIni, 1 TA ..ii. - a . . .
n 6-iiuiib vi cruae oil
supplies all the principal streets of
the town. The oil is first heated witn
live steam in the tankcar and then
i ie sireeis in a nested con
dition with a 600-gallon oil spreader.
Testa r bv Europoan scientist have shown
that the durability of v.rlou. hronzea la
pripnrt1onat to th.lr rnat-nt of tin.
Soap Is Bad
For the Hair
Soap should be used very sparingly,
if at all. if you want to keep your hair
looking Its best. Most soaps and pre
pared shampoos contain too much al
kali. This dries the scalp, makes the
hair brittle and ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is Just
ordinary mulslfied cocoanut oil (which
Is pure and greaseless). and is better
than soap or anything else you can use.
One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse
the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply
moisten the hair with water and rub It
In. It makes an abundance of rich
creamy lather, which rinses out easily'
removing every particle of dust, dirt'
dandruff and excessive oil. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and it IcaTes
the scalp soft, and the hair fine and
silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy
You can get mulslfied cocoanut oil
at any pharmacy, if, very cheap, and
Z-ieW, .lnC.S V1 8uPPIv every mem
ber of the family for months. Adv.
r-2" $.5r.." Jaj
AJaW.-. " V
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Improvement has been my con
stant aim. I am still learning.
My work Is placed to stay. It
is the best obtainable.
I give you my personal atten
tion. I am assisted by every mod
ern Instrument and agency
known to dentistry.
Painless extraction of teeth.
Moat Reasonable l'rlcrau.
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
' N. W. Corner Sixth and Washing
ton. .orlbnmt III OK.
rioan Main 2119, A -1 1 II.
Office Hours K A. M. to I'. M.
A HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACY
IS CHAKGB UK A TRAIXKO
ttC.ND KOIt CATILOCFG,
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO.
Aider Utreet at Wea Cut.
We Have' Inaugurated in This City a Weekly Half-Holiday for Department Store Em
ployes. Closing. Our Store on Thursday Afternoons at 1 P. M. During: July and August.
We Maintain That a Weekly Half-Holiday During These Hot Months Should Be
Universal, and We Solicit Your Co-operation. Lend This Movement Your Support
"YOU CAN DO BETTER FOR T.ZSS OX THIRD STREET"
8:30 A. M.
9:00 A. M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
5:30 P. M.
6:00 P. M. .
REGULAR 33c GRADE
For tomorrow we place on sale s
fine line of ready-made Stamped
Dresses. They are made of high
irrade linen-finished material in
the popular colors of tan, blue,
pink and white. They are shown
with the popular kimona sleeves
and are stamped in several pretty
designs. The best 25c Trade. " Q
Priced special this sale at XiC
sm ii z tu
JT ilk iL S JUL
A Sale of Timely Importance
Through a clever trade event we secured a fine lot of Turkish Towels at
price concessions of unusual importance, and tomorrow we will place
the entire assortment on sale, underpriced to you in the same attractive
manner. They come full bleached, neatly hemmed and in all sizes. It is
a sale you should not fail to profit by. Six lots to select from as follows:
15c Quality, this
sale at, each
18c Qualitj this
sale at, yard . . . .
20c Quality, this
sale at, each
25c Quality, this
sale at, each
30c Quality, this
sale at, each.
this sale, ea.
As the Quantity Is Limited We Suggest An Early
Attendance at This Sale
crmtshsrr lit a
An Extraordinary Underpricing of
One, Two and
Comfortable, fashionable, up-to-the-minute,
in kid, patent,
velvet and gunmetal leathers;
all sizes for women and
misses ; values
$2.75, at, pair.
Let us emphasize they are frood-wearing, stylish Pumps
that will both fit your feet and will cost you little if you
profit by this sale. You have choice from one, two and
three-strap styles in dull kid, patent, velvet and punmetal
also brand new BABY DOLL PUMPS, with flat heels and
ankle straps. All are kid lined lines regularly sold up to
$2.75, priced in this sale at, the pair.
Women's $3.50 Pumps in all leathers and styles at. -S2.4T
Girls $1.75 Broad-Toe Mary Janes on sale at, pair. .SI. 57
Girls $2.00 Broad-Toe Mary Janes on sale at, pair. - SI. 77
Boys Velour Calf Shoes in mannish styles at, pair. Sl..r7
Boys Velour Calf Shoes,.in sizes 1 to 6, priced at. . .S1.97
Fine "Vest Pocket"
They Come Complete With Ropes, Hooks and Bag
Full Size and Durable Regular $1.25 Grade, o O
in This Sale at ; Ot7C
A timely underpricing of fine Hemp Hammocks,
especially desirable for outing and outdoor use. They
are made full size and are exceedingly strong and
durable. They come complete with ropes and hooks
and each outfit is put up in a neat, small bag, which
makes it convenient to transport. Secure anon
outfit at this sale tomorrow; $1.25 grade at Oa7C
WOOL ROBES, S1.9S
Regular $3.00 Values
Wool Auto Robes in cross stripe
styles desirable also for beach
use. They come 57 by 72 inches
and are the kind regularly sold
at $3.00. Priced f or t 1 qq
this Sale at l.iJO
AUTO ROBES, S2.9S
Regular $5.00 Values
Plush Auto and Outing Robes in
the popular Tiper styles. They
come in a good large size. Reg
ularly sold at $5.00 a limited
number priced this J0 OQ
Sale at IO
Boys' and Girls Wash
Suits and Dresses
In the Best New Styles
Economies in chil
and Wash Suits
at practically the
opening of the
s e a s o n a rare
quality of materi
als are as fine as
the styles are ef
fective. Let the
serve as ex
amples of the
WASH DRESSES, 9S?
For Values to $1.50
An extensive showing of Girls'
Wash Dresses in the season's
best styles in Percales, Ginghams,
Chambrays, etc., plain colors and
neat checks, stripes and figures
high and low neck models with
long or short steevcs-QQ
Values to $1.50. This SaleOC
WASH DRESSES, 50
For Values to $1.00
Dainty Gingham, Percale and
Chambray Wash Dresses in fancy
checks, plaids, stripes and plain
colors both high and low neck
models with long or short sleeves.
Values to $1.00. To c,O8ej0c
WASH SUITS AT 9S
For Values to $1.50
Oliver Twist Middy, Buster Brown
and other popular styles in plain
colors and stripes all sizes from
2 to 6 years well finished, neat
ly trimmed garments in Galatea,
Percale, Romper Cloth and other
materials. Regular values qq
This Sale itUC
WASH SUITS, 31.35
For Values to $2.C0
Popular Middy, Oliver Twists and
other styles for boys from 2 to 6
years of age. Well-made gar
ments of the finest materials in
plain colors and stripes. Regular
values up to $2.00. To - O C
close at .V 50
Without a Parallel
Notable Lace News thousands of yards of pretty,
dainty Laces suffer great price reductions at this
sale, just because assortments are broken and we are
overstocked on several lines. They are all of this
season's make and the patterns include the most
effective and dainty designs we have ever shown.
The price savings are so important that you'll be
tempted to purchase for both present and future
needs. You nave choice from :
LACE VALUES TO 50c
LACE VALUES TO 25c
AT 10? YARD
4 to 18-Inch Shadow and Oriental
Edges and Flouncings in dozens
of floral and artistic designs
they come in cream, white, ecru,
and in many pretty colors. Values
to 25c yard. Clearance 1 f
Price, yard 1UC
LACE VALUES TO 75c
AT 35 YARD
12 and 18-inch boautiful Kpt Ton
Chiffon Cloth and Silk Mr- i Klouncings in white, cream and
quisette in 40 and 43-inch widths. j ecru all desirable new patterns
values 10 ?1.WJ a " CQ- It " values to 75o. Clear- Q C
Clearance Price, yard JjG ance Price, yard OOC
AT 19 YARD
12, 18 and 27-inch Shadow and
Oriental Edges and Klouncings;
also Allover Lacea in rich designs.
They come in white, cream and
ecru; values to 50c yard. Q
Clearance Price, yard AiC
LACE VALUES TO
$1.50 AT 59 YARD
27-Inch Silk Run Shadow Net Top
t louncings. r llet Mesh and
A Complete Showing of New
Priced at 25o to $1.00
Come in and inspect our complete stock of
Royal Society packages. Included are the new
Fall patterns, shown for the first time. These
packages come to you complete, clean and in
tact, in a sealed envelope. They contain the
article to be embroidered, stamped on material
of the highest quality, exact instructions and
a carefully prepared chart of stitches and
colors, with sufficient floss to entirely com
plete the embroidery. You hare choice from
women's waists, nightgowns, combination suits,
tripelope combination, empire combinations,
corset covers, aprons, dressing sacques, boudoir
caps, children's dresses, rompers, drawers,
chemise and petticoat combination, nightgowns,
bibs, caps, doll outfits, also centerpieces,
towels, scarfs, shirt cases, necktie racks, util
ity bags, broom holders, shaving pads, collar
bags, laundry bags and many others.
A Worthy' Underpricing to Demonstrate Our Su
premacy in Value-Giving
This unusual opportunity to buy the most beautiful
and fashionable new Silks should not fail to interest
great numbers of intending purchasers. Our su
premacy in value-giving is well demonstrated by the
following unmatchable offerings:
26-Inch Messalines at
A fine soft Swiss-finished Mes
saline Silk, full 26 inches wide,
comes in every desirable plain
shade a most reliable ?Q
quality. Underpriced, yardOC
Plain colored Crepe de Chines shown in the season's most popular
colors they come in 40-inch width and in a beautiful rich finish
two standard qualities underpriced for this sale as follows: Regular $2
quality at $1.50 a yard and regular $1.50 quality at $1.1!) a yard.
Yard-Wide Silk Poplins in All Colors Priced This Sale at G9f a Yard
Yard-Wide First Quality Chiffon Taffeta Silk All Colors, Yard $1.29
36-Inch Messalines at
Extra wide and extra fine Swiss
finished Messaline Silks, shown
in all wanted plain shades a silk
that will make up beauti-QQ
fully at yard OiJC
Big Savings in Xiittle
Tilings Notion Section
25c Shaving Mirrors priced l.
75c Hand Mirrors, this sale,
50c Hand Mirrors on sale at iiTf j
75c Hair Brushes priced at :J9 i
20c Clothes Brushes, on sale 12 !j
75c Leather Back Cloth BrT 40f ii
25c Stickeri Braid priced at lof ,i
15c Wave Wash Braid priced 10f J
15c Large Bx Wire Hairpins lOf ij
25c Whisk Brooms priced at 19
25c Round Gaiters, this sule lOc
15c Crown Dress Shields fcr IOC
50c Queen Dress Shieltls f i r ;i."k
lOcLightweight Dress Shields. ."p
f 1.75 Dress Forms, 36 and 3S. OStf
15c Dressing Combs priced IOC
25c Dressing Combs priced l.T
10c Shoe Trees, this sale, pr. 6