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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TUE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAX. PORTLAND.
MAY 13, 1921
PLUMS SEEM TO BE
Friends Now Doubtful' About
ELIMINATION GOING ON
Junior Senator Said to Have Been
Somewhat Free in Pledging
Rewards for Service.
(Continufa From First Page.)
and Jesse K. Flanders, now prohibi
tion enforcement officer, are believed
to be the leaders for the prohibition
job. Dr. Linnville is said to have
had a letter from Senator Stanfield
a few months ago in which the sen
tor Intimated that the doctor
his choice. Senator McNary's friend
are friends of Mr. Flanders, but
stumbling block here is that Mr.
Flanders registered as a democrat
the primaries a year ago, at the
solicitation of Senator Chamberlain
friends to repay a favor Senator
Chamberlain conferred when th
democratic administration was tryin
to get Mr. Flanders scalp. Th
registration is being used against
Mr. Flanders and has been made
much of by Mr. Macdohald and Mr.
Bailey. P. O. Bonebrake, another
candidate, is not reckoned formidable.
Seven Out for Collector.
The star appoitmeht of the lot is
collector or internal revenue. For
this have been mentioned: David M.
Dunne, Charles Earley, Henry M.
Hansen, Clyde G. Huntley, Thomas B.
Neuhausen, George U. Piper and John
Senator Stanfield is said to have
proposed to Senator McNary for this
rlace Mr. Peare of La Grande, an
Colonel Dunne of Portland. The sug
gestion of Colonel Dunne arose whe
the latter was in Washington on mat
ters dealing with the 1925 exposition.
The colonel returned home this wee
bringing the information that th
senators are as far as ever from mak
ing a decision for any place. Mr.
Neuhausen has disclaimed desire fo
any appointment, but he is in constan
communication with both of the sen
ators. Mr. Hanzen is a persona
friend of Senator McNary, but not o
the friends of Senator Stanfield and
the latter's friends would make th
welkin ring w ith remonstrances. Mr.
Piper handled the Harding and Cool
idge club. He is said to have a defi
nite promise from Senator Stanfleld.
Earley Slew Candidate.
Mr. Earley Is in the lumber busi
nesi and in his name there Was
large contribution to the Stanfield
for-senator club, of which he wa
president. Mr. Earley's name has only
recently appeared in connection with
collector of internal revenue and
those familiar with his business af
fairs do not believe that he would
take a political job. However, you
never can tell.
Supposition in Portland is that Mr.
Piper will land something, if not col
lector of internal revenue, and thai
Mr. Hanzen may be given a job as
custodian of federal property, or an
inspector in the land department.
; There are reasons for the opinion
that Mr. Huntley, of Oregon City,
may be recommended by the senators
for collector. Mr. Huntley is a mem
ber of the republican state executive
committee. He is backed by Thomas
H. Tongue Jr., state chairman, and
Ralph E. Williams, national commit
teeman. Mr. Tongue is asking notn
Ine for himself 'but says that he
would consider Mr. Huntley's ap
pointment as a personal reward.
Messrs. Tongue and Williams main
tain friendly relations with Senator
Senator Not Enthualaatic
As for Senator Stanfield, he feels
bitter toward the national committee
man and is not overly warm toward
Chairman Tongue. In short, beirator
Stanfield thinks, and this thought hag
been fed by a couple of his personal
advisers, that neither Committeeman
Williams nor Chairman Tongue hurt
themselves trying to elect him last
Support of Mr. Huntley, therefore,
by Messrs. Williams and Tongue does
not help his cause with Senator Stan
field. On the other hand, while in
Portland recently Senator Stanfield
began making new political alliances
and among these new friends are
close personal friends of Mr. Huntley.
Consequently, if Senator McNary in
sists on Mr. Huntley, Senator Stan
field can accept him, even though his
desertion of Mr. Pearce .will roil Sena
tor Stanfield's Oregon friends par
ticularly Bruce Dennis.
For United States marshal, John L.
Day of Multnomah looks like yie best
bet- Senator Stanflelds private sec
retary has telegraphed Frank S.
Bramwell, of Grants Pass, not to
place too much hope in being ap-
Dointed. The only construction of
the message is that Mr. Bramwell has
been eliminated. The Bramwell elim
ination is due chiefly to the fact that
Mr. Bramwell's son, Frank S is state
superintendent of banks, drawing
StiOOO a year. It was airtce Mr. Bram
well was sidetracked that the name
of his principal backer, Mr. Earley,
was proposed for collector of internal
Relative Wanta Peace.
Asa B. Thomson of Echo is anxious
to be marshal, and Senator btaniieia,
his relative, wants to gratify the de
sire, even though friends or tne sena
tor have advised him against appoint
ing relatives. Senator McNary has not
proposed any of his own relatives for
anything. One of the suspicions cir
culating is that Senator Stanfield
might be ready to sacrifice all else
to provide Mr. Thomson with this po
rtion. W. L. Campbell, ex-sheriff of
Tillamook county, who wants to be
marshal. h said to have been ap
proached by an emissary of Senator
Stanfield with the suggestion that he
switch to prohibition officer and that
ilr. Campbell refused.
Indications point to Dr. J. C. Smith
ot Grants Pass for collector of cus
toms. The doctor's chances are great
ly improved since Mr. Bramwell, hi!
fellow- townsman is out of the road,
for it was a certainty that two good
offices, like marshal and collector of
customs, would not go to such a small
community. Dr. Smith, for many years
In the state senate. Is a friend of
both senators and has the backing of
friends of each. Of course be may not
be appointed to the post be seeks, as
the senators may have to use it to
pacify some candidate for some other
Fbiheriea Job Possible.
' E. X. Hurd, mayor of Seaside,
thought he would take a fling at
collector of customs, and wrote to
(Senator McNary. The latter replied
to the effect that it would be a waste
of time for him to campaign for
this place. On the heels of this
letter came word in the dispatches
that Mr. Hurd is proposed for super
intendent of fisheries, and that Sen-
ator McNary is trying to bring this
about. Mayor Hurd has beert more
closely connected with Senator Stan
field than with Senator McNary.
The State Bar association may be
requested to recommend someone for
United States attorney. Senator Stan
field has proposed Representative
Gallagher of Malheur and Harney
counties in an informal way, but
Senator McNarv isn't crazv for Mr.
Gallagher, nor any other mentioned
for the place. Among the others
mentioned are George Neuner of
lioseburg, Julien K. Hurler- of Vale,
and Walter I Tooze Jr. of McMinn-
ville. Both Mr. Neuner and Mr. Tooze
are close friends of Senator McNary.
And of all of the candidates the
only one who really looks pleased
is County Chairman Day.
SITE FOR jFAIR BOOSTED
Vancouver business Men to Start
Campaign for Harden Island.
VANCOUVER, Wash. May 14.
(Special.) Final plans for an adver
tising campaign for the selection of
Hayden island aa the site fof the
1925 fair will be made at a meeting
of an executive committee of 17 Van
couver business men to be held Mon
day noon at the St. Elmo hotel.
Motion picture slides, panoramic
photographs, a monster parade with
READER NEW HLAD
Portland Boy Is President
ANNUAL ELECTION HELD
Rose City Girl Wins Secretaryship
and Claude Palmer Will Edit
Newspaper of Campus.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE, Corvallis, May 14. (Special.)
Harold Readen of Portland was
elected president of the Oregon Agri
cultural college student body by
vote of 922 to 373 over his competitor,
STUDENT OFFICERS ELECTED AT OREGON AGRICULTURAL
I V J. . r h .
t iS4e I : .. ; I r
bands and torchlights, and a barbe
cue on Hayden island have been dis
cussed as a part of the immense ad
vertising scheme. The following com
mittee will complete the plans: Clem
ent Scott, Floyd Swan, W. J. Kinneyi
C. J. Clear, Herbert J. Campbell, M.
J. Newhouse, Dr. A. C. Wagner, Dr.
R. M Andruss, P J. Flynn, P. M. El
well, Fred Sinn, Lloyd DuBois, H. N.
Swank. J. J. Donovan. C. A. WattB,
J. R. Harvey and J. J. Padden.
FARMERS T0BUY BONDS
$58,500 Is Subscribed to Pay for
EUGENE, Or.. May 14. (Special.)
The farmers of the Crow-Hadleyvir.e
neighborhood have subscribed $58,500
to buy county road bonds to build
permanent highways in their locality,
according to' Harvey Nyswander, one
of the leading spirits in the move
ment, who was in the city yesterday.
Thirty thousand dollars or more of
this sum, as previously stated, will
be used In the construction of the new
road between Cantrell hill and the
old territorial road between Crow
and Hadleyville, and the remainder
will be used in extending the work
south on the territorial road.
With the 28,500 in addition to the
$30,000 at first subscribed It is hoped
to build four or five miles of ma
cadam on the territorial road, accord
ing to P. M. Morse, county engineer,
PACKERS' BILL CHANGED
Jurisdiction Over Investigations
Restored to Trade Body.
WASHINGTON, P. C. May 14.-
Minor changes in the Norris bill for
federal regulation of the meat-pack
ng industry were agreed upon today
by the senate agriculture committee.
The committee restored a provision
terminating jurisdiction of the fed
eral trade commission. over investiga
tions and affairs relating to the meat
business except upon specific direc-
ion of congress.
The commission s powers would be
transferred to the proposed livestock
commissioner under the department
Loop Road Election Called.
HOOD RIVER, Or., May 14. (Spe
cial.) The county court today for
mally called a special election for
June 7. that electors may pass on a
proposed $350,000 bond issue which
will enable the county to join the
state in constructing the Hood river
alley trunk of the Mount Hood loop
highway. Petitions filed with the
county clerk bore 535 signatures.
more than necessary by 110.
Forest Grove Xine Wins.
NEWBERG, Or., May 14. (Special.)
Pacific college lost to Pacific uni-
ersity of Foreet Grove at the latter
place Friday by a score of 17 to 3.
The Newberg college boys attributed
rfeat to errors, 19 being chalked
their defeat to errors, 19 being
chalked up against them during the
game. Pil, Pacific college Corean
pitcher, fanned 13 men, but had- poor
acking in the outfield.
Berkeley Davis of Santa nna. Cal.
Alma Scharpf of Portland was elected
secretary by a vote of 811 to 466 for
Olive McDonald of Seattle. Claude
Palmer was unanimously elected edi
tor of The Barometer, student news
paper. The new officers will be In
stalled next Wednesday and will take
up their duties then.
Readen is a 95 per cent student,
having made that average throifgh
his three years of college work. He
is a member of three honorary fra
ternal organizations, all-school, com
mercial and journalistic; has been as
sistant editor of the 1922 Beaver and
on the staff of The Barometer. The
new president also has been a varsity
Mias Scharpf Honor Student.
Miss Scharpf, with an average of
94 for her three years, has taken the
Clara H. Waldo scholarship prize for
two years in succession. She is a
member of Forum, all-school honor
ary society; Omicron Nu, home eco
nomics honorary, and is a member of
Mask and Dagger, dramatic society.
Claude Palmer was editor of the
1922 Beaver, which will be ready for
distribution in two weeks; is the col
lege correspondent for The Orego
nian, and has been on The Barometer
staff. He is a member of the jour
nalistic, commercial and all-school
honorary fraternities and has main
tained a high scholarship average.
The votes for first vice-president
gave Earl Price of Denver 607, Cecil
Dunn of Portland 253 and Albert
Bauer of Portland 400. Nona Becker
of Portland won over Oliver Hazen of
Snohomish, Wash., 799 to 448. Albert
Wallach of Fenton, MoT, received 705
votes to 474 for James Rosensteil of
Lyman Cooley "Yell King."
layman uooiey or fortland was
unanimously elected "yell king" for
next year. Joe Kasberger of The
Dalles with 859 votes, Ben Schu
macher of Portland with 604 and Mary
Bain of Salem with 510 were elected
to the Greater Oregon Agricultural
Antony Schille of Portland is the
president of next year's senior class
as a result of the election. Mary Ap
pleby of Milwaukie was elected vice
president and Elizabeth Hill of Med
Myrton Westering of Portland was
made student councilman for the class
and R. A. Stamm of Eugene was cho
sen . yell leader. Richard Slater of
Salem, treasurer, and Clem Sharkey,
Pbrtland, athletic manager, were
unanimously elected. R. J. Hillstrom
of Marshfield, sergeant-at-arms, and
John Nichols of Palo Alto, Cal., also
were chosen unanimously.
STCDEXTS PICK OFFICERS
John Alexander Elected President
of Corvallis Junior Class.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Or., May 14. (Spe
cial.) John Alexander of Corvallis
has been elected president of the next
year's junior class. Alexander ir a
student in the department of civil
engineering. Bess Keebler of Leb
anon was elected vice-president.
Miss Keebler is a home economics
student and a member of Alpha Chi
The secretary of the new junior
class is Edith Anderson of Portland,
a commerce student, and member of
the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
Chris Lindberg of Woodburn was
elected treasurer; Rolland S. Thomas
of Long Beach, Cal., sergeant-at-arms;
C M. Seigle of Portland, yell
leader; Merrll Good of Gresham, for
ensio manager; George Wolfe of
Brownsville, athletid manager; and
B. R. Wagner of Washington, D. C,
manager of junior week-end. Frank
Rosebaugh of Salem and Cyril Sykes
were elected to the student council.
WITNESSES TELL OF -
HEDDERLt S THREATS
the witness stand for the government
yesterday and testified that Hedderly
had declared In his presence that If
any government officer ever attempt
ed to stop him he would "bump him
off." George Russell, a policeman as
signed to prohibition cases, testified
to similar threats on the part of
Besides the testimony as to lied
derly's reckless character, the gov
eminent is seeking to establish the
fact that he was a constant boot
legger and bad no regular legitimate
WIDOW SUES FOR $7500
Two Boys Confess Robbery.
ROSEBURG, Or.. May 14. (Special.)
Nick Soul and Lowerena Morton; two
boys who say they are from Mon
mouth, were arrested at Myrtle Creek
charged with the theft of a number
of neckties, purses and other articles
rom a Eugene store. The boys .con
fessed the robbery and will be taken
to Lane county for trial.
64308 "A Perfect Day." By Evan Williams
SttO& "Angel's Serenade"
By-Gluek and Zimballst
4563 "Ave Maria" By Jascha Heifets
44J0 "Carry Me Back to Old Vir-
sinny ". .By Gluck and Zimbaiist
514 "Old Folks at Home"
by Gluck and Zimbaiist
993 "Come Back to Erin"
By McKee Trio
"Alice, Where Art Thou?"
By McKee Trie
78S "Whlsperini Hope"
By Kline and Baker
"Abide With Me"
By Kline and Baker
141 glith Bet, Morrtaea and Alder 1
I ill W"4 c- w
ill ' Sr'lll
Highest AvarJs World's
. On Portraits of
To Continue Until Ma's 25
328 Pittock Block
A'cw Logging Camp Opened.
NORTH BE-ND. Or.. May 14. (Spe
cial.) The Buehner Lumber company
opened a new camp this week at Alle
gany, where the company prepared its
houses, railroad and Inclines last fall
before mills shut down on Coos bay.
The camp was employing 80 men, but
this number will be increased to 126
when it is running full force. The
logging In this camp is done partially
ith a lowering engine on a 06 per
cent grade, and although the territory
at first appeared to offer d'fficult
operations, the incline is said to be a
first-class adjunct to logging In hilly
Hospital Plans Progress.
MARSHFIELD, Or., May 14. (Spe
cial.) Work was to start soon on the
new Mercy hospital, to be erected
midway between this city and North
Bend, on an eminence-overlooking
Coos bay. A tract of about seven
acres has been acquired for the build
Ing and grounds and the architect and
fiscal agent were here to get prelim
inaries started. The hospital is to be
of high class and not only will serve
all this section of the state, but
troduce a training course for nurses
which will fit them for certificates
that will be recognized as readily as
those of larger institutions.
Spokane Man Convalescing.
R. A. Hutchinson of Spokane, state
senator and one of the leading figures
n the political life of the state of
Washington, is convalescing at the
Portland surgical hospital from the
effects of an operation which he
underwent on May 6. R. C. Coffey
was the attending surgeon. Although
n a serious condition for several days
Senator Hutchinson was reported
yesterday as progressing satisfactor-
!y and his speedy recovery is antici
Cotton Consumption Less.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 14. Cot
ton consumed during April amounted
to 408.882 bales of lint and 48.096 bales
of linters, compared with 666.914 of
lint and 30,397 of linters In April last
year, the census bureau announced to
Xegro Soldiers Target.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 14. A
bill to prohibit enlistment of negroes
n the army or navy was introduced
today by Senator Carraway, demo
crat, of Arkansas.
Read Tire Oregonian classified ads.
for the Baby
We're making a big drive on
vehicles for the babjr. Choose
your carriage or go-cart now, and
take the baby out in the sun
shine! We name only a few of
the new prices on our very com
?62.00 All-Heed Baby Carriage;
swing body; adjustable top and
back; corduroy ''upholstery;
heavy rubber tires; midnight
blue reed body; re- (JMQ fift
143.50 Baby Carriage; reed swing
body; adjustable back and top;
heavy rubber tires; French
gray reed body; fl?QO CK
$38.50 All-Reed Go-Cart; Trench-
gray or old ivory finish; all the
latest improvements; heavy
rubber tires; re- fl?OQ Kfi
$ 20.25 Folding Go-Cart with
heavy rubber tires, (PIT Or
reduced to tDlO.OJ
if 12.50 Metal Folding Outing
Sulky; heavy rubber tires; un
proved springs; adjustable
back; gray or black Irr or
enamel; reduced to D 00
$15.00 All-Metal Folding Sulky;
fabricated collapsible flQ OJT
top: reduced to DV00
$12.50 All-Metal Folding Sulky;
collapsible top; re- ij
$14.50 Doll Buggies; adjustable
back and top; old ivory unisn;
rubber tires; reduced g(J
Scores of Carriages, Go -Carts
and Sulkies from which to choose.
Buy Yours Now I
Washington at Fifth
Instances Recalled or Attempts to
Run Down Federal Officers
Xfith Bis Automobile.
Testimony as to the dangerous char
acter of Robert W. Hedderly, his dare
devil nature and his numerous threats
to "get" officers of the law who in
terfered with him in hi& bootlegging'
enterprises, was introduced yesterday
in the civil action of Mrs. Hedderly
against three federal officers to re
cover $7500 damages for the death of
According to the testimony intro
duced by the government, which is
conducting the defense of the officers,
Hedderly had repeatedly threatened
to run down with his powerful ma
chine any officer who attempted to
arrest him. Several instances in
which Hedderly, it was said, actually
attempted to run over officers were
recounted to the jury. Hedderly was
killed last September when he refused
to halt at the command of William
R. Wood, J. J. Biggins and D. C.
Smith, federal officers, who, with
William Morris and E. M. Jackson,
policemen, were seeking to arrest him.
William Farrell, an attorney,
CO-EDS TO RUN PAPER
Women Writers to Take Charge of
v Emerald on One Day.
UNIVERSITY OF ORKGON. Eugene.
May 14. (Special.) The Oregon Dally
Emerald will be pubilotied entirely
without men on Saturday "of Junior
week-end. when the annual women's
Emerald will appear. Mary Burton
of Eugene was elected editor and
Eleanor Spall of Portland business
The other members of the upper
staff are Lyle Bryson, associate ed
itor; Wanna McKinney of San Pedro,
Cal.. news editor; Velma Rupert of
Eugene, society editor; Pauline Coad
of Dallas, society editor; Helen
Daughtery of Portland, advertising
manager; Anna May Bonough of Port
land, head of the copy desk. All of
the numerous activities of the week
end will be covered entirely by wo
men of the school of Journalism.
Foster Road Sewer, Protested.
Petitions signed by more than 1600
property owners, protesting against
the construction of the Foster road
sewer, were filed with the city coun
cil yesterday and referred to Commis
sioner Barbur. The sewer project has
been before the city council several
months. It is estimated the. project
would cost $403, 0U0 and it has for its
purpose draining or the Lents ana
Mount Scott districts. The question
probably will come before the council
took Wednesday morninir.
TO 1 1925 FUR
Chairman Meier Announces
Plans in Telegram.
OREGON FIRST IN FIELD
Appeal Made tor East to Hive
Great Exposition lis Support
and Thus InMire Triumph.
In conjunction with the official
message of the 1925 fair directors,
which Is being issued in The Orego
nian today, and which Invites the co
operation of the entire country to
co-operate for the success of the ex
position, Julius L. Meier, chairman of
the board of directors, dispatched
telegrams last night to the five lead
ing newspapers of Boston. Mass., an
nouncing the plans for what he de
clared will be "the most br I Ilia it t
event ever attempted." This action
was taken In view of the fact that
interests in Boston had contemplated
holding a fair the same year as the
Portland exposition, and steps were
recently taken to secure a change of
Oregon First ril Field.
"Oregon's world's exposition In 1925
was formally launched February 11.
when the legislature. In Joint assem
bly, authorized Governor Olcott to
invite all states to participate,' said
Mr. Meier's telegram. "Orofrnn papers
Sunday pubaish official mensat: from
the directors Inviting the cu-ner-lion
of antlr country In what Is di e
tlned lo be the most brilliant event
ever attempted to mark the progrem
of tha world In art, science. Uteri
ture. transportation and electrical development.
'All stales west of Ihe Hocky moun
tains have pledged support.
Appeal Made to
"The foreign relations committee In
congress now has resolution frmn
Oregon asking for authority to Invite
"The wealth and refinement of tho
Pacifio slope, the last great went, ap
peals to ihe patrlut;m and rultuie
of the east to Join In making tin"
event one worthy ot tha avnius t
the American people."
CLINIC CLOSING FOUGHT
Writ of Mandamus I IsmifJ In
SEATTLE. Willi, M !. B. O.
Frost, attorney representing soven
women's cluns with a membership of
more than 110.000. today filed an ap
plication In superior court of Thura
ton county at Olyiupla, Wauh., for an
alternative writ of mandamus axalnxt
T. E. Kksggt, stata director of biml
ness control, and stata treasurer Halt
cock, aeeklng to compel the reopen
ing of the woman's Industrial home
and clinic at Maycnl Irfiks, Wash.,
which was closed recently by order of
Governor Hurl. The writ was signed
by Judge Wright and was niadu re
turnable May -7.
' The petition declared the act pro
viding lor the home whs still on the
statute books, that tha governors
order closing the home was llltd!
and that the state treasurer should
he compelled to return 7i.iH'0 which.
It was allegrd, waa In the malulf
nance fund of the Institution when It
was closed. The action was brought,
It was said, to test the legality of the
governor's action In vetoing the ap
propriation for Ihe home.
1'hona your want ads to The Ore-
gonlHn. Main 7"7, Automatic MO-Uii.
Exclusive Distributors Bridge, Beach & Co.'s Superior Ranges
New Furniture in
for Homes That Are
and Homes to'Be
JENNINGS WONDERFULLY COMPLETE STOCKS OF FURNITURE
AND FURNISHINGS FOR THE HOME WILL FILL YOUR EVERY
WANT. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF LOWER PRIRCESAND MORE LIB
ERAL TERMS MADE, POSSIBLE THROUGH LOWERED COSTS
Spinet Desks at
We invite interested
attention to our
showing: of fine
spinet desks. The
new prices are quite
Fine Living-Room Suite
In Cane and Mahogany, Former Price $395
This is a three-piece suite, consistirig of davenport, chair and
rocker; perfectly matched; upholstered in rose silk damask.
$535 Living Room Suite $338.50
A three-piece suite, upholstered in brocaded velour.
Tapestry Couch Covers
at New Prices
$ 6.50 Couch Covers $ 4.90 $12.50 Couch Covers $ 8.9."
$ 9.50 Couch Covers $ 7.45 $14.75 Couch Covers $ 9.50
$17.25 Couch Covers $14.UU .
Tapestry Portieres Reduced
Shown in All Colors
$ 6.50 Portieres, pair S 4.65
$ 7.50 Portieres, pair S 5.35
$ 9.00 Portieres, pair S 6.85
$20.00 Chenille Portieres, pair ..13.75
$22.50 Chenille Portieres, pair. . S14.25
Our Drapery Department
We invite you to visit the drapery section on the second
floor. Our very large assortment of fabrics of splendid
quality in all of the newest color effects will please you.
We maintain a complete workroom in connection with
our drapery department. We will-furnitsh you with es
timates, make and install your draperies Bnd guarantee
your entire satisfaction in every respect.
Cool, Restful Bedrooms
The Period and modern types of bedroom suites that we show are of the
most careful and authentic selection, while prices have undergone a
marked downward revision through lowered costs of manufacture. See
the fine suites in walnut, mahogany and enamels.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Pure Aluminum Six-Quart Preserving rt -t a f-
The Summer Dining Room
Make it cool and attractive a place where you delight
to be! We are showing some wonderful suites in ma
hogany and walnut, and in sturdy oak; breakfast sets
in colored enamels. The new prices enable you to buy
for much less than for years past
Seamless Wool Velvet Rugs
Former Price $55
Here are good rugs in large assortment of patrns and
colors at a very low cost. We are giving our customers
the advantage of lowered manufactured costs on these
rugs. See them on the second floor.
$12.50 Japanese Grass Rugs, 9x12 size $7.25
$10.00 Japanese Grass Rugs, 8x10 size $5.K5
Room-Size Rag Rugs
Woven from clean cotton materials; plain colors and
artistic border effects.
$ 7.50 Rag Rugs, 4x7 size; plain colors $ 5.25
$13.50 Rag Rugs, 6x9 size; plain colora $ 9.75
$17.50 Rag Rugs, 8x10 size; plain colors $11.25
$12.75 Rag Rugs, 4x7 size; fancy border ends $, 7.50
$16.50 Rag Rugs, 6x9 size; fancy border ends $11.50
$17.50 Rag Ruga, 4!,x7'j aize; artistic bordi-r
and center $11.25
$22.50 Rag Rugs, 6x9 size; artistic border and
center j $14.75
The Home of Good
Complete New Stocks of Lawn Mowers, Grass Catchers, Reels, Garden Hose