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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 25, 1922
TlD IDAHO PARTIES
PRIMING 1 FRAY
Fight Over State Govern
ment Control Ahead.
?: OUTCOME IS UNCERTAIN
Democrats Try to Replace Repub
licans, Charging Waste and
BOISE, Idaho, June 24. (Spe
cial.) Idaho today represents an
open field Into which numerous
aspirants for political honors are
making their entries, giving to tin
campaign added interest and caus
ing no little speculation over the
possible outcome. v
Out of the confusion in the rush
on the part of the candidates to
present their respective cases to the
primary electors, there la this out
standing fact: There Is going to be
a real political fight in this state
next November for control of the
state government and its machinery.
It is what party leaders refer to
as an off political year and for that
reason 'there is less oertainty as to
the outcome. To the side assuming
the offensive, because it is out of
power and must attack to oust its
opponents, there is the inspired
hope that the people at large may
be induced to place them, in control
of 'the state.
Republican Party Dictator.
At the present time the republican
party is absolute dictator of the
state's management and stands
squarely on its record, claiming a
business administration, efficiency
and economy. The democratic party
seeks to replace the republicans,
claiming extravagance, gross mis
management anil inefficiency.
This, then, is the setting for
Idaho's political arena. Republicans
are flocking into the open more
rapidly than the democrats, which
party leaders say is but natural
because the state is normally re
publican as are most of the counties.
The material for the entire state
ticket will bet known before the re
publican state convention; judging
from rapidity with which entrants
are getting into the running. The
democratic aspirants are not so
bold. In fact there will not be a
good line-up on- the democratic
ticket probably until t'he state con
vention is held August 22 at Hailey.
The difficulty with the democrats
will be in completing their ticket.
They are of the minority party.
State Auditor Is Candidate.
E. H. Gallet, state auditor, re
publican, formally announced his
candidacy to succeed himself. He
is.bhe only one of the state adminis
tration holdovers seeking a third
term, but because his duties are
largely clerical it is believed by re
publican leaders that he will not
have serious opposition and likely
will be renominated by the con
vention. In his announcement Mr.
"In announcing my intention to
be a candidate for state auditor be
fore the republican state convention
next August, I am relying entirely
upon the record of my office during
the past Jhree years for efficiemcy
and promptness in discharge of
duties and the many improvements
effected in the accounting methods
employed in supervising the fiscal
affairs of the state,
Office Is Important.
"While the office is purely admin
istrative and not much in the lime
light or on dress parade, having
little to do with shaping state poli
cies, yet it is one of the most im
portant offices in the state. It is
the state's clearing house, through
which passes, in some form, the
transactions involving the receipt
and expenditures of all moneys re
ceived by or paid out of the treas
ury, and the Bystem of accounts in
stalled during my incumbency in
office insure an accurate and com
plete accounting thereof.
It is not the province Of tfoe state
auditor to suggest passage of laws
relative to matters affecting the
welfare and interests of the people
of the state, except possibly Inso
far as requiring reports of official
transactions regarding the amend
ment or repeal of such laws as may
be found incapable of enforcement
or detrimental to the major por
tion of the people, if any such laws
Mattter Up to Legislature.
"These are matters entrusted to
the law-making body chosen by the
electors of the state the legisla
ture and t'his body can usually be
depended upon to enact into the
statutes, laws that will carry Into
effect the wishes of the. constituents.
"If the conduct of my office has
1 been such as to commend me to
the republicans of the state, and no
just criticism of my official acts
will lie, I solicit from them indorse
ment of the manner of handling
affairs and renomination for the of
fice of state audiitor."
Will H. Gibson In Race.
Another announcement of general
Interest to republicans is that of
Will H. Gibson, of Mountain Hornet
ex-secretary of state, as a candi
date for lieutenant-governor to suc
ceed C. C. Moore, who is an an
nounced candidate for the nomina
tion of governor. Mr. Gibson has
been associated with the interests
of the late James H. Brady, United
States senator, for some time, man
aging the irrigation project that the
late senator actively financed dur
ing ihis life. He was secretary of
state when United States Senator
Frank R. Good'ing was governor of
Leading Men Back Candidacy,
Mr. Gibson's candidacy is backed
by 40 of the leading business and
stockmen of Elmore county, headed
by John W. Caldwell, chairman of
the Elmore county republican cen
tral committee and former State
Senator Worth S. Ltee. Mr. Gibson
was chairman of the last republican
state convention held at Coeur d1
Alene, when delegates were elected
to the republican national conven
tion. That he Is likely to have oppo
sition is well known and it is ex
pected that within a short time one
if not several other prominent re
publicans in various parts of the
state will get Into the running.
State Treasurer Unopposed.
Dan F, Banks, state treasurer,
who is finishing his first term in
that office, is a candidate to suc
ceed himself and according to re
publican party leaders will prob
ably not have opposition. State
Treasurer Banks was formerly
printer and for a number of years
while working his way through the
College of Idaho was a linotype
operator with the Caldwell Tribune.
Ho was engaged in that trade just
prior to his nomination for treas
' urer and following his return from
France where he saw service durin
, the world war.
At a rally held by the Ada County
Demorcafic club in Boise this week,
.number of prominent democrats
from all parts of the state were pros- j
ent and while no candidacies were j
announcea, a numDer oi men were
spoken of as offering excellent ma
terial for positions. M. Alexander,
who is looked upon as the party's
candidate for governor, was present,
caving returned a few days ago from
the east He declared that the
country is going democratic this
fall and that Idaho will be found in
the democratic column after the No
Mr. French's Defeat Sought.
It developed at the rally that
George Waters of Weiser, now en
gaged In the automobile business in
that city, ex-sheriff of Washington
county, is a possible candidate for
the nomination of representative
from the first district, and if he
gets the nomination, which is prob
able if he runs, he will oppose Rep
resentative Burton L. French, who
will no doubt be nominated by the
republicans. The fight on Mr.
French will b made on his intro
duction of house bill No. 77 which
it was charged permitted a few
sheepmen in this state to gain con
trol of 270,000 acres of land, but
which the president vetoed when so
strong a protest was heard from
Idaho over the measure. The demo
crats are open in their declaration
they expect to defeat Mr. French
on this issue alone.
HUE DESTROYS SAWMILL
DAUGHERTY PLANT, OTRTIJJ,
HAS $30,000 IiOSS.
Flames Probably of Incendiary
Origin Consume 200,000
Feet of Lumber.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., June 24.
(Special.) Fire, with a total lose
of $20,000, yesterday morning de
stroyed the W. H. Daugherty. Lum
ber company's mill at Curtin, 11
miles south of here. The fire, which
is supposed to have been of incen
diary origin, broke out ' about 4
o'clock. Two hundred thousand feet
of lumber, all of which was con
tracted for, and one-half of which
was cedar, also was burned.
All possible precautions against
fire had been taken, according to
officials of she. mill. W. D. Stroud,
foreman of the mill, said that he
heard an automobile leave the miill
yard but thought it was Mr. Daugh
erty leaving early on a business trip.
A few moments later he was aroused
by employes at the cook house, who
discovered the flames when they
arose to prepare breakfast.
A 400-foot dock and about 30 cars
of lumber were saved by cutting a
roadway to prevent the flames from
spreading. The planer and another
dock, which are some distance from
the big mill, were undamaged. A
small amount of insurance was car
ried on the mill property, only about
20 per cent of the loss being cov
ered. The Daugherty mill made a record
for itself last year by being the only
mill between Portland and Klamath
Falls to run during the entire year
without a stop, either from lack of
work or from labor trouble. Opera
tions had been uninterrupted this
Field Meets, Games, Boxing,
NEW AND RETIRING CHAIRMEN OF REPUBLICAN STATE I
OREGON STARS AT CAMP
Many Get Leave of Absence and
Visit Points of Interest;
Pugilists to Vie.
SOLDIER AREA IS ACTIVE
WORK TO START OX 15 SETS
Settlers Busy on White Bluffs
Hanford Tracts to Get
Flow of Water.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 24. (Spe
cial.) Much activity is shown on
the lands of the White Bluffs-Han-ford
soldiers' settlement project, ac
cording to Dan A. Scott, director of
conservation and development, who
returned today from that section.
S. S. Schuler of Ritzville, who has
the contract for 15 sets of buildings
on that number of tracts, is assem
bling materials and crews and ex
pects to begin pouring concrete
early next week. The department
has decided, Mr. Scott said, to com
plete the buildings on the tracts be
fore any further drawings foT land
are held. '
Thirty-five wells have been tesfed
and proved satisfactory, giving a
flow of 300 gallons of water a min
ute. Ten other wells are down, but
have not yet been proved, leaving
ten wells yet to be dug.
Fifteen of the settlers are at work
on their tracts, most of them level
ing of the land to get the proper
flow of water. Several have put in
small crops and one settler, who has
not yet completed his buildings, will
have five acres of melons and five
acres of hay to harvest. The frosts
in May, which did considerable dam
age in. some parts of eastern Wash
ington, did not touch the White
Bluiffs district, Mr. Scott said.
The Grain crop of Eastern Wash
ington generally looks to be in
good condition, he said, but shows
the need of rain.
TACOMA, Wash., June 24. (Sper
ciaL) Life at a. national guard en
campment Is not the continual grind
suspected by the outsider. There is
work, lots of it, in tne intensive
training schedule outlined for the
Oregon citizen soldiers this year,
but the plans of the commanding of
ficers allow for recreation as well.
For instance, yesterday afternoon
and this morning were given over to
a field meet in which the best run
ners, Jumpers, hurdlers, vaulters
and shot-putters in the various com
panies of the guard were in keen
competition for a camp trophy. Vir
tually every organization had an
entry in some event and there was
considerable rivalry. There were
wheelbarrow, three-legged and other
freak races to interest those N not
Pugilists to Vie. .
Next Monday night a smoker will
be held in Camp Lewis, in which
the best pugilistic talent of the Ore.
gon guard will be matched against
the flower of the regular army regi
ments stationed here.
At Fort Worden, Wash., where
the Oregon coast artillery is in
training,, next Wednesday will be a
red-letter day from the sporting
viewpoint. A track meet will be
held in the afternoon and in the
evening the pick of the 300 guards
men will challenge the best boxers
and wrestlers among the regulars
manning Fort Worden, Fort Case,
Fort Flagler and the mine planter
It is interesting to note that the
coast defense guardsmen have in
their ranks the entire Ashland high
school basketball team which won
the state championship this year;
the complete basketball team from
Marshfield high school and all but
one man of the Albany college bas
ketball lineup. There is little doubt
but that the guardsmen will clean
up on anything the forts can Dro
duce in the basketball line.
Captain Hansen In Charge.
Captain Harry Hansen of Port
land is in charge of the Athletic ar
rangements at Camp Lewis, being
athletic officer of the guard for
Multnomah county. Incidentally, ill
the fighters come from company E
his organization, so that it really
is company E against Camp Lewis,
though the entire guard will take
pride in the showing.
Those matched for the Monday
night battles in the Butte building
are (Oregon fighters named first),:
Mike de Pinto against Mike Bal
lerino, 126 pounds; Battling Ortego
against Perry Winn, 160 pounds;
Johnny Trambitas against Bernard
Barde, 135 pounds; Eddie Richards
against Bill Shields, 158 pounds;
Sammy Gordon against Mario Guida,
125 pounds; Jimmy Valentine against
Kid Davis, 122 pounds, and Young
Smith against Bud Risky, 130
Boxing Events Scheduled.
Lieutenant George C. Hugglns of
Marshfield is in charge of the Fort
Worden boxing matches and an
nounces the following events for
next Wednesday night:
Sergent, Ashland, against Deven
izer, 145 Bounds; Wheeler, Albany,
against Carter, 123 pounds; Ter
hune, Albany, against Cyani, 118
pounds; Thompson, Toledo, against
Carlson, 160 pounds; Blair, Ashland,
against McDaniel, 130 pounds; Hall,
Ashland, against Jarrett, 158 pounds.
Wrestling will be between Cham
bers, Toledo, and Hendricks, 145
pounds, and Sanders, Toledo, and
Cycoski, 160 pounds.
There will be 16 events in the
Fort Worden track meet, including
a push-ball contest, baseball throw
The regulars sought to inveigle
the guardsmen into a tent-pitching
contest, but the latter knew they
were hopelessly outclassed in this
respect and politely declined.
Today leaves of absence from
camp were given about 75 per cent
of the command and the men visited
Tacoma and Seattle. They are not
required to return to camp until
taps Sunday night. This is the sec
ond week-end enjoyed by many of
the guardsmen, helping to make the
training period seem like a vacation.
' : z HSya$g . , :
SCHOOL HEADS ORGANIZE
E. H. HEDRICK ELECTED
PRESIDENT OF CLTTB.
At Left Thomas H. Tonjrae Jr., who declined to seek reflection, and
Walter L. Tooze Jr. of McMinnvllle successful candlda'te.
county central committees of this
state have resolved against the
abuses of th primary law In order
that party organizations and princi
ples be preserved and the primary
law be Improved to conform more
nearly to the American ideals of rep
resentative government; and,
Whereas, Any improvements or
amendments to the primary law
should require and receive careful
study, exhaustive research, investi
gation and deliberation and no hasty
legislation should be considered or
recommended, therefore, be it
Resolved, That the executive com
mittee be and hereby is instructed to
investigate the abuses of the said
primary law, election and registra
tion laws of the state and make a
detailed report u a further meeting
of this committee, with any recom
mendations, improvements or amend
ments suggested to eliminate said
abuses and improve and strengthen
said primary law, to preserve rep
resentative government and recog
nize party organization.
Loyalty Resolution Adopted.
The general resolution on party
Be it resolved by the republican
state central committee in regular
meeting assembled that it is with
appropriate and becoming pride we
review the accomplishments and
economies effected1 by. President
Harding and the national republican
administration. By their firm, fear
less and consistent course the presi
dent and the members of his cabi
net have- redeemed this counta-y
from a threatened era of radicalism
and are rapidly restoring normal
conditions. Confidence of the elec
torate in our present form of gov
ernment has been revived-. A more
healty and stable condition in busi
ness and industrial circles is unmis
takably evidenced, in striking con
trast to a universal depression
which came as the natural sequel
to eight years of produgal and un
bridled wasteful democratic extrav
agance, inefficiency and incompe
tency in governmental affairs.
Outstandine in the accomplish
ments of the present national re
publican administration was the
peace (arms) conference assembled
by President Harding and partici
pated in by the leading great na
tion of the world. To the adminis
tration must be conceded credit for
assuming the initiative in this
world movement for disarmament
and a cessation of war between civ
ilized nations, etc.
Budget System Praised. "
By the establishment of a budget
system and the installation of busi
ness methods the present adminis
tration has not only placed the busi
ness of the country on a sound, prac
tical basis of economy and efficiency
but has saved more than $1,000,
000,00 of the people's money and
has effected a reduction of more
than 65,000 government employes in
thj JtiHt 1R mntho. PledflTftd, to in
stall business methods in govern-1
ment affairs, the administration has
made good. Economy in the han
dling of government funds after the
lavish exDenditures of previous
years, which reached the highwater i
mark of $27,00-0, 000,000 in 1921, made
the application or Dusiness metnons
a necessity. Due to the cessation
of war and the economy of a repub
lican congress, expenditures were
reduced to $6,500,000,000 in 1920. By
oresent business methods ooerating
appropriations were further reduced
to ,y-iu,Hu,u-uo in lazi, wnue ior
the fiscal year ending June 30, 1922,
these expenditures have . been re
duced to 13.909,000,000.
We reaffirm our allegiance to the
principles of the republican party
as enunciated in the plattorm aaopt
ed at the Chicago convention in
1920. We congratulate President
Harding on the accomplishments of
his ad-ministration and renew our
pledge of fealty to him in his in
trepid efforts and courageous con
victions further to serve the best
interests of the people and perpetu
ate a safe, sane and conservative
form of government, absolved from
demagogy and constructed upon a
substantial and enduring founda
tion. Furthermore, we commit our
selves unqualifiedly to the support
of the republican ticket from top to
bottom, nominated in the recent
primary election, recognizing that
party identity and party organiza
tion only can survive and be main
tained when its affiliated members
lend their undivided support to their
Aside from the jarring note inter
jected by Bailey of Multnomah, the
meeting was harmonious through
out. In the morning session C. E.
Ingalls, editor of the Gazette-Times,
was called on for a talk, and elec
trified the gathering by his attack
on the direct primary and the rais
ing of the religious question in Ore
gon politics. He declared that the
insignia of the republican party is
not the cross and rosary, or a white
sheet and mask, but that the em
blem is the G. O. P. elephant. He in
sisted that it is the duty of all good
republicans to go down the line for
the republican ticket. W. D. Dennis
of Carlton, not a member of the
committee, was called on and sup
plemented the remarks of Ingalls.
Others who made short talks were
Mrs. Annie Watson and Mrs. H. E.
Before the adjournment of the
meeting eulogies were paid to
Thomas H. Tongue Jr., the retiring
chairman, who has served four years
in that capacity.
Society to Use Coveralls.
BEND, Or., June 24. (Special.)
Brown coveralls will be used as a
uniform by members of Bend voiture
la societe des 40 hommes et chevaux,
when they arrive In The Dalles on
July 26 to put on the first state
initiation ever staged by the or
ganization. A bugle corps will
assist in the ceremonies.
Towels Stolen From Hotel.
Patrons of the Globe hotel, 44
North First street, will probably
have to use their handkerchiefs as
towels today. In the past two days
204 towels have been stolen from
the washroom of the house, accord
ing to complaint made to the police
by the proprietor yesterday.
Handling of Defective and Excep
tional Children Discussed
at Eugene Conference.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, June 24. (Special.) Sixty
principals and superintendents of
Oregon schools reorganized the old
Principals' club at a meeting held
on the university campus Friday
evening and elected officers for the
summer session, in which most of
them are enrolled as students. Of
ficers were elected as follows: Pres
ident, E. H. Hedrick, superintendent
elect of the Heppner schools; vice-
president, M. S. Hamm, superintend-
en at Roseburg; secretary, George
Turnbull, University of Oregon
school of journalism.
At the meeting Friday evening the
address was made by Dr. H. D.
Sheldon, dean of the school of edu
cation. University of Oregon,, who
speaks on "Teachers I Have Known."
He made an appeal for real scholar
ship, a deep and abiding interest in
the things of the mind, to transcend
the mere mechanics and technique
The annual conference of Ore
gon principals and superintendents
opened on the campus with an ad
dress by President Campbell of the
University on Advancing Stand
O. C Pratt, city superintendent of
schools in Spokane, described the
work done in his city in the salvag
ing ofr defective children and the
proper handling of the mentally ad
vanced. Further discussion on the
handling of defectives and excep
tional children was contributed by
Oren W. Hays, superintendent of
schools at Cottage Grove; W. J.
Hishler, superintendent at Grants
Pass, and C. G. Springer, superin
tendent of schools at Dufur.
Miss Ruth Montgomery of the
University of Oregon school of edu
cation, described her work in exam
lning children in certain Oregon
school systems. Both she and Super
intendent Omar W. Bittmar. of Mc
Minnville declared that more atten
tion should be given to the retarded
or defective child.
On today's programme were O. C.
Pratt. Spokane superintendent; C.
A Howard, superintendent at MarBh
field; E. R. Hedrick of Heppner; A.
C. Stanbrough of Newberg, F. E.
Fagan of Woodburn, Max S. Hamm
of Roseburg, A. C. Strange of As
toria, Claude Arahart of Bandon, L.
W. Turnbull of Tillamook, G. W.
Ager of Bend and Dr. Sheldon of
the University of Oregon.
Convicted Man Surrenders.
TWIN FALLS, Idaho, June 24.
(Special.) Harold Sims, one of the
best known, newspaper men in
Idaho, has agreed to go to the state
penitentiary at Boise to serve his
Kf in all the beauty of their
soft rich colorings tans, blues,
fawns and mulberry at unheard-of
price reductions will
be on sale
five days more.
The rug you have always
admired is now within your
reach. Better avail yourself of
this opportunity NOW if you
have any intention of furnish
ing a home soon, or replacing
your present floor coverings.
Nowhere can you purchase
finer Chinese Rugs, or surpass
the prices offered during this
sale. We would be glad to
show you Persian Rugs also.
Atiyeh Bros, carry the finest
stock of Persian Rugs in the
country in all sizes and prices.
"J stock of Persian Rugs in the IiV"
country in all sizes and prices. fiyVjj
term after his conviction on & statu
tory charge involving a young girl.
It was thought for a time that Sims
was In hiding but he gave himself
up to the authorities a few days
ago. Sims' trial, which was held in
Twin Falls, attracted state-wide at
tention. His father is a prominent
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. Main 7070. Automatic 560-95.
PAVING JOB WILL BEGIN
Traffic on Astoria-Seaside" Road
Will Be Interrupted.
ASTORIA, Or., June 24. (Special.)
The J. H. Tillman company has
begun work on paving the section
of the Astoria-Seaside highway be
tween JMHes crossing and the east
end of the Warrenton cutoff.
The state highway commission has
given notice that beginning Monday
the road will be closed to traffic on
all working days, excepting 15 min
utes at 10 A. M., an hour at noon
and 15 minutes at 3 o'clock in the
afternoons. Sunday and holidays
and between the hours of 5 o'clock
eaoh afternoon and 8 o'clock the
following morning, the road will be
open for traffic.
Sunday School Picnic Held.
BROWNSVILLE, Or., June 24.
(Special.) A Sunday scliool rally
and picnic here in the city park yes
terday was largely attended. Fully
200 teachers and scholars marched
or rode in the parade. The paraders
sang songs and gave yells in the
chief business block, then proceeded
to the park where there was a pro
gramme and a basket dinner. Sun
day schools represented were of all
denominations from the churches at
Brownsville, Crawfordsville, Holley.
Sweet Home, Union Point, Rocky
Grove and Halsey. Each Sunday
school represented gave one number
on the programme of songs, read
ings, drills and speeches.
Road Improvement Promised.
HAINES, Or.. June 24. (Special.)
The statt highway department'
has a crew of surveyors at work on
the Haines-Baker section of the Ore
gon Trail highway and it is reported
that preparations are being made
to place gravel to a depth of eight
inches on the road this year. The
highway is in excellent condition
and with the gravel to be applied
soon will be ready for hard-surfacing
the coming year.
0KEH IS GIVEN TICKET
(Continued Prom First Pape.)
Tooze announced that "I want to
put over the republican nominees,
and this we must do, rather than
some issue which, as a committee,
we- cannot do." He stated that the
committee has nothing to hide or
be ashamed of and that if the dem
ocrats secure control in the general
election they will build up a ma
chine which will require years of
labor by the republicans to get
Under the resolution offered and
adopted, the state chairman is to
appoint an executive committee of;
20 members, the committee to be'
divided between men and women,
the male members to be regularly
elected and qualified members of
the state committee. This execu
tive committee is to have full charge
or the campaign in i22. The ex
ecutive committee is authorized to
elect a secretary, treasurer and
publicity manager. Chairman Tooze
announced that the personnel of this
committee will be made public in
about ten days.
Two Resolutions Adopted.
The resolutions committee offered
two resolutions, which were adopted
unanimously. They were as fol
Whereas. The several republica.
AN ESTABLISHED FIRE
In or near Portland. Must be
good business. Wire address
S. W. RADELL,
6017 Twelfth Are. Northeast.
Seattle, Wash. .
Dentistry Without Pain
By Proven Reliable Bfetkod
X-Ray and Electrical Diagonals
la Years' Practice In Portland
' Watch Your
Is the scientific name for a
germ that is the cause of a
great deal of trouble. It Is the
mouth germ which is always
present ; when the teeth are
neglected. The best method,
and the only method, to prevent
its inroads upon your health is
to consult a competent dentist
BETTER A FILLING
THAN A TOOTHACHE
Dr. A. W. Keene
Dr. E. J. Kiesendahl
Above Majestic Theater
Ent, S51tt Washington St.
BOAT BLUE BIRD-
Billy Webb's Orchestra
Jeferson-St Dock 8:45 P. M.
The Midsummer Madness
of The C. E. Holliday Co.!
fpHE HOLLIDAYS have firmly resolved to quit. They cannot do
it without taking a heavy loss. The greater the loss, the sooner
out! Now they have named prices on their entire stock of women's
apparel that should fairly make it walk out of the doorl Not only
profit has been entirely sacrificed, but a large part of the cost,
Vacation days are dawning for the Hollidays; visions of forest
and field of seagull and sail! Eagerly they welcome respite from
long years of earnest endeavor!
The Hollidays Will at Once Take a Loss of Many
Thousands of Dollars and Retire From Business!
They Have Authorized a Further and Final Price Sacrifice of All
Women's and Misses' Garments in Their Shop!
Street Suits, Sports Suits, Coats, Wraps, Costumes,
Afternoon Frocks, Party Frocks and Blouses
Sacrifice of All Garments Begins Monday Morning at 10 o' Clock Competent
Saleswomen in Attendance Every Sale Final No Refunds No
Exchanges No Deliveries Everything Cash and Carry!
Garments of Wonderful Charm and Quality, Personally Selected for
Excellence of Fabric, Beauty of Style, Perfection of Workmanship I
Priced $75 to $145
Priced $38.50 to $96.50
Priced $52.50 to $125
Priced $25 to $87.50 ,
New Blouses at 25 to 50 on the Dollar!
C. E. Holliday Co.
383 WASHINGTON STREET
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