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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUXDAY OREGONTAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 8, 1922
SHIP BOARD CRAFT
KEEPS BARS OPEW
ican passengrer ships." Before pre- j
dictlngr the probable effect on his j
line, he said, he would await a'
j supreme court ruling on Mr. Daugh-
i DRY ACT IS EXTENDED
(Continued From Firat Page.)
Liquor Sealed Up on Board
EVASION OF LAW LIKELY
Big Liners Declared Able to Pick
l"p Wet Goods Left on Lighter
y Outside Three-Mile Limit. -
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. (By the As
sociated Press.) There was the
usual "moanir.gr vl the bar" upon
liners putting out to sea today., de
spite Attorney-General Daugherty's
ruling on high seas liquor and the
announcement of Chairman Lasker
at Washington that ail snipping
board craft had. .been ordered to
Incoming vessels were first to feel
the effects of the attorney-general's
ruling. On arrival in port each ves
sel, irrespective of the flag she
flew, was boarded by customs of
ficials, who locked and sealed all
bars, liquor stores and even the
private supplies of ship's officers
Confronted by the possibility of a
parched voyage across the Atlantic
a score of passengers scheduled for
the shipping board craft America
threatened to leave the ship at the
last minute. Only when officers of
the United American lines, who man
age the vessel, assured the thirsty
ones that "in the absence of def
inite instructions from Washing
ton the bars would open as usual,"
was the ship able to depart with her
full sailing list.
Dry Voyage Possible.
There was proviso, however,
which skeptics eyed with misgiving.
Orders might come, said the of
ficials, in time to be transmitted to
the America by wireless, in which
case the bars might be sealed in
The Majestic, mastodon of the
sea, likewise left without interfer
ence from customs authorities, her
$10,000 supply of liquor ready for
, the expected onslaught beyond the
three-mile limit. Star line officers
declined to discuss Mr. Daugherty's
ruling, except to say "it apparently
won't hit the Majestic this time."
The absence of custom officials
also lent spirits to the departure of
the Giulio Cesare. which left for
Genoa and Naples with well-stocked
lockers. She carried not only a sup
ply for passengers but several hun
dred gallons of wine for her Italian
crew, hired in Naples . under the
usual contract stipulating wine with
Private Stocks Sealed.
Even the barkeeper was ousted
from his quarters, so thorough was
the job of the customs officials in
sealing up her liquor supply when
the Stockholm docked today. The
private stocks of the captain and
the crew, who came into port un
warned of the Daugherty rule, were
But while they looked on in
grieved silence, there was one ex
ultant passenger, Mrs. Lydia John
son of Pierre, S. D.. who cheered
the officials in their ta.sk. She is a
prohibition worker, just returned
from an unsuccessful campaign to
make Norway and Sweden dry.
Orders to turn the spigots and seal
the casks were received by radio
aboard the North German Lloyd
ship Hanover, while she still was
some distance out, according to pas
sengers. Not understanding the order they
said, ship's officials closed the bars
long before the three-mile limit was
The general opinion of local
steamship men and experts in ad
miralty law was that Attorney
General Daugherty's position was
backed by numerous precedents,
some dating back more than 100
years. In some quarters the belief
was expressed that by prohibiting
all ships from bringing liquor into
American ports, shipping board
cra.ft would be. placed upon a more
even competitive basis with foreign
' Loss of Trade Feared.
Trans-Atlantio passengers will
shun dry voyages, however, was
the opinion of other shipping men
and may result in some of the big
foreign companies docking at Cana
dian ports instead of those of the
United States. Still others declared
it would be possible for larger ships
such as the Majestic and Maure
tania to establish regular "booze
lighters" outside the three-mile
zone, where thy would leave sup
plies on entering and pick them up
It also was pointed out that Amer
ica would in no case be able to pre
vent ships bringing liquor from Eu
rope, as long as supplies were dis
posed of before they touched the
That shipping board craft would
be at some disadvantage under the
new ruling was indicated in a state
ment issued by the American
Steamship Operators' association,
which declared "even with its in
clusion of foreign ships entering
our waters, it adds a further handi
cap to American passenger ships in
the foreign trade."
Statement Is Quoted.
The statement continues:
"American steamers operating to
South America, to the orient and
elsewhere, carry passengers between
foreign ports, but they will be un
able to serve liquor, while foreign
vessels will be free to do as they
please. As a result the merchants
of foreign countries, with whom we
rnust build up our foreign trade, if
we are to have any, wiii travel on
the ships of our competitors, to our
"To many of these people light
wines are as food, and as they will
not be able to obtain wines on board
American ships or to bring their
wines with them, it is inevitable
that they will forego patronizing
American steamers when foreign
chips are available. This is sure
to have a detrimental effect upon
the development of foreign trade
and thus upon American cargo
Resentment Is Feared.
"Moreover the enforcement of
proniDition along the line advised by
the attorney-general will doubtless
arouse a widespread resentment
against American passenger ships
everywhere, thus making it still
more difficult for our flag to main
tain itself in general overseas com-1
petition. The action of the attorney
general makes it all the more im
perative that congress should lose
tering American ports with certain
kinds of fuel, food or products that
were not intended to be landed, but,
as is the case frequently , with
liquor, in transit to countries where
prohibition is not in force.
As to the general effect should
the ruling be upheld, it is said it
would work hardship on foreign
vessels calling at American ports
with liquor cargo destined for other
lands. In that regard the ships of
the Royal Mail Steam Packet line,
the Holland-America, French line.
Danish East Asiatic, Toyo Kisen I
Kaisha, Latin America, Java Pa
cific and others that make calls
at ports in- Washington, Oregon and
California, with those from Europe
terminating their routes at British
Columbia ports and the Toyo Kisen
Kaisha plying between Japanese
ports and South America with calls
on the Pacific ports of the United
States, would be prohibited from
transporting liquor unless they head
first to the country for which the
liquor is consigned and then re
trace their way. -via American har
bors. - . .
From a practical standpoint that
is declared out of the question,
since the character of cargo usually
handled, the manner in which it is
received aboard ship and the ne
cessity of filling space emptied at
each port of call with freight
originating there cannot be regulat
ed as to stowage in the interest of
safety to the ship in trimming it for
sea and the economical handling of
business -s competition demands.
As there are no regular foreign
passenger lines plying direct from
Portland, the course to and from
this harbor being via other water
ways, the effect would not be gen
eral as at Pacific co'ast ports where
direct services to the orient and
antipodes are maintained, patronage
of which would be diverted to some
extent to British Columbia, where
the same services are available.
For some time the proclivities of
those endeavoring to smuggle liquor
ashore here have been curbed by
customs house authorities in re
straining visitors to vessels from
foreign ports, permitting only tnose
aboard who show they have business
there, while searching of individuals
is carried on to guard against liquor
being brought ashore. At the same
time stores of beverages aboard as
ship supplies have been sealed on
the vessels entering port to remain
undisturbed until they are beyond
In the case of French vessels
alone, on which wine is made by
French law a. part of the daily diet,
it is contended the enforcement of
the Daugherty ruling would without
reason be an infringement on rights
of foreign ships in American har
bors as granted under international
As to the loss to Ameilcan ton
nage in business, the transshipment
of liquor from and to foreign lands
would be taboo and have to be rout
ed via other waterways, which on
the Pacific side would be to the ad
vantage of British Columbia. The
expense of the government main
taining a sufficient force at all har
bors to conduct searches of ships for
wet goods that might be stowed
aboard is pointed to as another an
gle of the problem of enforcing such
Regardless of what can be made
operative aa to American carriers
either carrying liquor stores or par
ticipating in trade the prospect of
applying the same rules to foreign
carriers visiting these . waters is
thought dubious. '
SUITOR SHOOTS h
Married Woman and Fath-er-in-Law
ELOPEMENT PLAN FAILS
Wife of ex-Soldier Is "Wounded
After Refusal to Hun Away
With Old Sweetheart.
TRENTON, N. J., Oct. 7. En
raged because Mrs. Joseph Mat
thews refused to elope with him,
Charles M. Shinn of Philadelphia to
day shot and wounded Mrs. Mat
thews and her father-in-law at
their home, in Cookstown, brought
the unconscious woman to a hos
pital here and then ended his own
life with three bullets in the head.
Mrs. Matthews was reported to
be in a serious condition. The
father-in-law was not seriously
Shinn, according- to the police,
had been attentive to Mrs. Matthews
for several years. About two years
ago she met Joseph Matthews, then
a soldier at Camp Iix, fell in love
and eloped with him to Bristol, Pa.,
where they were married.
Husband Sent to Prison. -
Mrs. Matthews went to live with
the elder Matthews at Cookstown,
while her ' husband returned to
Camp Dix. Shinn the police say,
soon learned Matthews had been
sent to the military prison at
Leavenworth for some ' offense,
visited Mrs. Matthews and induced
her to leave with him.
"When Matthews recently fin
ished his term he went to Phila
delphia and induced her to return
to the Matthews home at Cooks
Shinn, the police say, followed,
accompanied by Charles H. Cliver, a
friend. Leaving? Cliver at Wrights
town, he went to the Matthews'
home and demanded that Mrs.
Matthews go back to Philadelphia
Th elder Matthews intervened,
according to the police, and after !
a struggle Shinn shot him through j
the shoulder. He then turned the
gun on Mrs. Matthews, inflicting
three body wounds.
Woman Taken to Hospital.
Apparently overcome by remowe,
he seized the wounded woman,
bundled her into a jitney bus and
told -the driver to hasten to Mercer
county hospital here, where he
helped attendants carry her into
the operating room.
As he started to walk out he
stopped suddenly and drew a pistol
from his pocket.
'This gun has got me into a lot
of trouble today," tae was heard to
y. "1 might as well make a
complete job of It."
He then shot- himself three times
in the head, dying about two hours
PASSENGER RATES CUT
Oregon Electric Reduces Fares to
Valley Points. ,
THRACE ENTRY TO WAIT
(Continued From Firat Page.)
been caused by a letter from An
drew Bonar Law, upholding the
British government's attitude in the
near eastern crisis, which received
conspicuous publicity in all the Lon
don newspapers today.
The pronouncement was held
widely to be equivalent to a direct
threat to withdraw the British
troops from the Rhine and- com
pletely terminate theentente unless
France comes into line with the
British policy in the far east.
Bonar Law's position as potential
head of a potential conservative
government in the near future and
his intimate relations with several
of the present cabinet ministers are
regarded as giving his view special
Indeed it is surmised that the
cabinet members, especially Prime
Minister Lloyd George and Colonial
Secretary Churchill, had something
more than mere previous knowledge
of the launching of this utterance
at the moment of Foreign Secretary
Curzon's mission to Paris.
"We are at the straits and Con
stantinople," says the .letter, "not by
our own action alone, but by the
will of the allied powers which won
the war, and America is one of
those powers. . . .
"We cannot alone act as the po
liceman of the world . . . Our
"duty will be to say plainly to
France that if she is not prepared
to support 'us we shall be unable
to bear the burden alone," but we
shall have no alternative except to
imitate the government of the
United States and restrict our at
tention to safeguarding the more
immediate interests, of the em
pire." GREEK PESSIMISM GROWS
French Envoy Officially Advises
Greece to Bow to Allied Will.
ATHENS, Oct. 7. (By the Asso
ciated Press. ) Advices from ex
Premier Venizelos and general in
formation from Paris and London
have increased the feeling of pessi
mism over the disposition of Thrace.
The French minister here has of
ficially counselled Greece to bow to
the terms arranged by the allies
with the Turks as the best possible,
all things considered.
M. Venizelos is struggling against
overpowering odds, but official de
nial is given to reports that, abso
lutely discouraged, he plans to re
sign his post as special envoy.
A further appeal to the world is
to be made by Greece, pointing out
that justice to the Greeks? and the
interests of Europe justifies ade
quate inter-allied control of eastern
Thrace, otherwise Turkish dominion
of the European side of the Darda
nelles inevitably will cause another
COXSTANTI"E IS AT HOTEL
Ex-King of Greece Takes Up Resi
dence in Palermo Inn.
. New reduced one-way fares on the
Oregon Electric railway to points
throughout the Willamette valley
to meet competition of bus lines
were announced by W. D. Skinner,
traffic manager, yesterday. He said
that the new tariffs, effective next
Thursday, with the reduced 15-day
round-trip fares effective October 6
and the week-end fares announced t
October 6, make it possible for the
Xublic to travel on the Oregon Elec
tric on as low or a lower basis as
by private automobile or bus line.
The Southern Pacific concurs in
new reduced rates on its own elec
tric lines serving valley territory.
' - -"To
"ipe people ovprecjop
- facial cptbtdest
3ecauseo'tr)ti love o-rne beautiful and mml in nature. anA
I a desiretb Servfecominq qenertihons. t bfufc deadedto sEnd$e
rerrjaipincj tjearscoyn lifetime, in devriobipoi aTmcTcJ Scnphj iprte. an
topic) 5. bavepurcrjosed. oyautyirtj is suuQlc4intc.bolutpbiaUOTc.
'ParK'aj fyt Qrtqoy ?QTiopa forest, bctwecp $ffpl?eflllt apd EaqleGrceK, ip
. "tCowpiiaYcrXfyo fcancrou)h-is1att'. isTeaccJtu. riVer
Stealers cmd Tflnscopfipjtcil Traips.apcl iuii)outdoulj'itij-l)e rpo scrnic
apd ecuilij accessiyc all fyat wtd rour,tnin ret)toij ovooWrjqcGoluiyW
"$iie ffwfip fyt yectssaru; imildipqs apd copsWtinq roods npd fails,
icuttj?csfcatr.tias used To Kee patural beauty arpdiib rtews
andWtrtpc Sruts.jor it is our purpose, irjoht -tf)est qroupdsanuus
as or, Jlrborefurrj. fiends tol?o We rare frees opd toildJWrs are.
iprfted to linpi or seyd $?vy fyt Carrjb , tolre eu, mill Ve ajjrertateA
apd fared or.
5e1ect Golleie.?eoble.1o have, chnrqe otjf?e. JiatptEcopcnpits cuyA sentccip
-Jxis caipb , y toould qire, lO'j. rouf apd dolW earrjteUjronj Ary
serrt'ec - ( - - Zo'f. - - -
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apd 50 op all Swyearyipsfyttzrfyristy(Aan) tytttydvp--ckr
To Ve wed jp bcauliinq -)pc.jroujds tcpiclj artXo klCcbf ip jjertttuitj.
cH cjood bfppipijafltepipadt. "Juildipqs u'lll bteplared ai?A
jjrjbrov'erpeols rpndt, as rabidly as "pds ore. aY&ilaWe,. ' ,
is pojjecl-lpallli Will k'jiosjililt.l'o JouUt-t brwept Cajiaeit clunr;
tvzir Tyoirffys fymucty -H?e Kipdrjejs interested gnepds .
Vyt CjToupds, buildipqs apd fepts. ore. df ctnt liq)ted flpd toell eated .
'jtjepodiseYcellept 3eds arzfyorciuty corTaTde-Cipd bnees arc-TeaJot?-ao1e.
Soai" J?(jardlK5 eg WtcSpzr Copditiops tou will avi a deliqlul
outirq apd epjotj qooi f fflotcs aroupd our 6ciTp "res.
""Tp". auluipp "firjts art; qlorious Te doqu?ood is poio Hloonjip
liKe 5bnpq1mjC.,at)dispi5q is qd 3oir;e apd see-us 1
Tortu miles of betuifaul IcmdscaVe-iftei? slob andVerefroW of" our
irejtdc,ope.oiir apdoilvj iipufu ron? fMlar;d -
- " jyeme, reservaliops youj.
leor-aciiclopqislapee.. Cjepup1ll of$
cJajputl (Pancasfetfi(j?uctu Epqipeer.
nrqor; mldiftq . oructyi. ,Gre. Te1tbpor;e'Sroa-du?at
"The Store That Undersells Because It Sells for Cash"
J Hemstitching Skillfully and
Promptly Executed in Our Art
gasoline m mm
AUGUST SALES BREAK REC
ORD FOR STATE.
Sir. Woodward to Speak.
William P.' Woodward. Portland
school director, will speaic on "The
Compulsory Education Bill" at the
men's Brotherhood banquet at the
First Congregational church tomor
row night. President H. G. Colton
will preside. There will be an in
formal social at 6 o'clock, dinner
will be served at 6:30 o'clock, and
after the dinner there will be a sing
conducted by Allvn Ci, Adams.
Capacity machines, 200 lbs., SOO
lbaM lOOO lbs., 2000 lbs., 3000 lbs.
These machines excel any ma
chine manufactured in workman
ship, economy of operation and
Require no attention. No belts.
No visible flywheel. No fouling
of gas. Occupy very small space.
Perfect automatic control.
Particularly adapted for bonnes,
meat markets, etc.
Bell Ice Machine and
3 East 8th St., Near Oak
PORTLAND, OR EGO If
Phone East S&72.
Total Distribution for Oregon
for Month Is 6,761,65 7
Gallons, Says Report.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
August sales of gasoline in Oregon
as reported by dealers to the secre
tary of state returned a tax to the
state aggregating- $140,373,34 and
broke all previous monthly records.
Sales in August, 1921, netted the
state a tax of $125,123.34, showing
a gain for August, 1922, of approx
The total distribution of gasoline
in . Oregon for last . August was
6,761,657 gallons, or an increase of
per cent over the sales of the
preceding month, and an increase of
more than 14 per cent as compared
with the sales for August, 1921.
Distillate sales agregated 342,730
gallons, or a decrease of 5167 gal
lons when compared with the pre
Of the total tax paid to the state
on gasoline sales for the month of
August, 1922, -$69,329.84 was pro
duced by the law of 1919. which pro
vides for a rate of 1 cent a gallon
on gasoline and cent a gallon on
distillate. The additional tax law
of 1921 providing for a uniform rate
of 1 cent a gallon on all kinds of
motor vehicle fuel oils, returned to
the state $71,043.50. - ,
To date the operation of the mo
tor vehicle fuels tax law has re
turned to the state treasury $2,571,
046.45. Of the amount of tax raised under
the 1921 law, $33,9,20.87 has been re
turned to operators of farm tractors.
motorboats and commercial cleaning
establishments under a provision of
the act authorizing refunds of taxes
on such liquid fuels as are used for
purposes other than in the operation
of motor vehicles upon the public
Indian School Girls Escape.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Police tonight were searching for
Alvira Ferris, 15, and Mary Paul, 16.
who today made their escape from
the Chemawa Indian schooL School
officials said the girls probably are
on their way to Portland. The po
lice there have been notified of their
Read The Oreertnfan classified ads.
no time in the enactment of vigorous
national aid or the greatest of our
American steamship lines will most
certainly disappear from the ocean."
Carl D. Stimmingr, general director
of the North German Lloyd lines,
who sailed today on the America, de
clared the ruling would "without
doubt work great damage, to Amer-
PAUklERO. Sicily, Oct. 7. Ex-
King Constantine of Greece has
taken wp his residence in the Hotel
He takes ' daily drives about the
city and its environs. ,
The Oregonian publishes practi
cally all of the want ads printed in
the other three Portland papers, in
addition to thousands of exclusive
advertisements not printed in any
other local paper.
EU'ORA FAY FLECK.
Teacher of Bailet, Oriental, Toe and
Baby Work a Specialty.
New Teaching at Murtark Hall.
AH new steps and popular
daners s;uaj-antd in S
l-honr lessons. Ladies $3.
(Formerly De Honey)
t3d aud Washington Sta,
14th and Burns ide.
Private Lessons. All Hoars. Either Hall.
CLASS MtKLftRK HALL
Erex? Tuedny and Fri da j E veninn.
?:30 to 11:30.
Plenty of desirable partners.
NOTE Vteit tbe ha!la and grills. See
what the- people are dancing, then. vUit
our school and be convinced that it is
the most practical academy on th coast.
Your Eyes Deserve
C Since optometry requires especial ability in both
professional and mechanical work, men that are fitted
to do both equally well are scarce.
Q Therefore, you cannot be too particular about the
selection of the mart to whom you entrust your eyes.
J Our many years' experience is behind our system.
OUR OWN COMPLETE LENS GRINDING
PLANT ON THE PREMISES
SAVE YOUR EYES
0)1" T EYESIGHT SPECIAUSTS
Portland's Largest, Most Modern, Best Equipped
Exclusive Optical Establishment
201 to 211 CORBETT BLDG FIFTH and MORRISON
. Since 1908
t:HAS. A. RUSCO, President and General Mgr.
Store Opens at 9 A. M.
q ArnU for the llutUrick Pl
terns and Publication All
New Style Now Shown.
5:30 r. M.
Especially Noteworthy Are These Offerings in
Silks and Woolen Dress Goods!
Standing Firmly on Their Merits of High
Quality and Unusual Value for Price!
Diamonds at Lowest Prices.
Jewelry Watches Silver.
Washington at Broadway
Your Clothes Advertise You Every Day!
WHAT sort of-a story does your per
sonal appearance tell? I'll make
you a suit that proclaims you as a pre-'
cise man, devoted to the best a suit
made to your exact measure and styled
to your own taste. .Here you get the
benefit of 25 years' bench experience
and the choice of 200 fall patterns at
$10 to $15 less than downtown-
Ask to be shown.
MmMifef t . ; i
Right in price, because
our buyers have the money
at their command to buy
right right " that our
prices should be and are
lower because you pay
Right in style because
we select only what Fash
ion leaders assure us are
Right in making, be
cause we deal only with
manufacturers who do
Right in service, be
cause we build on repro
duction, on always trying
to do right. v
Right every- time and
every way, because in
every case, whatever you,
our customers, decide
we make it right.
Being Right Has Made
This Mighty Store
nTii it -Trir . - ,00" ' n
From hundreds of styles and weavrs e list the following lleras
as being worthy of special attention. But in our windows, on
our counters, our shelves and special dinplay tables you'll find
endless assortments in all that is desirable. PKK Kl RIGHT.
A brand new stock, includ
ing all desirable new and sta
ple shades for street or eve
ning wear, as well as black
and white. The Goetz Satins
are particularly popular be
cause of fine quality and per
fect finish. $2.25. a yard is a
new low price for these beau
tiful fabrics. They warrant
In Fall and Winter
A collection of the bent
styles and pattern and s'.l
wanted plain color in fine all
wool Coatintr that rsnnol b
equaled elwwhcre at our low
sprice quotation. Double-fared
novelties, plaid back ve!our,
chinchilla, tweeda, etc. A
fashionable fabric to pM!
every taste at a iatihfai-tory
Tweeds and Homespuns
at $2 AO and at $2 SO Yd.
These fine all-wool materials come in 54-inch
width and represent the best in style, weave and
coloring a collection from which youll be
pleased to select, for you are assured absolute
satisfaction in style, quality and price.
your critical inspection.
Wm. F. Reed's Velours. 56-inch
For coats or suits Wm. F. Rced'i celebrated
Velours are the most popular and desirable.
They come full 56 inches wide, are all wool and
of perfect finish. They are shown here in all
colors and are unmatchablc in quality at the
Worsted Mixed Union Suits
Af Ien's natural gray worsted-mixed Union Suits
ix dLVO in regular winter weight; long sleeve, ankle
length styles in all sizes 34 to 46.
Men's Neckband Shirts
A t- fifl Standard quality custom-made Shirts of Fruit-
lL tp.UU of-the-Loom, a most wonderful wearing cloth.
They come in fancy stripe patterns, guaranteed fast color. They
are cut full to size and are perfect fitting with double French
cuffs. All sizes 14 to 18.
To Close at $2.95
V to Vi Off
Although these are broken
lines, style are very desirable.
The assortment includes many
popular model in blark and
brown leather and with mili
tary or Cuban heels !.".
T7VHPD A f Great Special Purchase and
LA 1 lV. Sale of Oregon-Made. All-Wool
BLANKETS at Vs OFF
Just 75 Blankets Single and Double From
Which You Have Choice While
at $3.75 to $3.00
They are "Hudson Bay" style Blanket. Bhown in white, pink
and blue plaid styles; all wool and made in Oregon. They come
single or double in 2Vi, 2',a, 3, 4H and 5-pound weight, but be
cause they are slightly imperfect nothing to impair their wear
ing quality you can buy them at this sale, as we did, at one
third less than regular prices.
Surprise Values Await You In Our Ready-to-W car Section
Coats at $35.00
Fashionably Fashioned From
Attractive new Coats of fine Normandy and
Bolivia Cloths that will ever increase in your
favor as time goes by because of their all-around
goodness in tailoring, style and material. They
come full silk lined and are interlined. They
are. shown in good length styles with novelty
sleeves and fur collar. Sizes 16 to 42 in navy,
brown and black.
Beautifully Tailored From Fine
The most unusual values secured through a
special purchase jut received. Beautiful
Dresses of fine Poiret Twill in a full variety of
the new season's style and color in sties 16
to 44. We consider this sale to be one of the
most important underpriced event it ha been
our good fortune to present for many a day.
Don't miss it.
Parents! Let Us Remind You That the
Very Best Values A re HERE in
We are unusually well prepared to supply your need in
warm, durable knit Underwear for children. Through the
most advantageous arrangements we purchased direct from
the leading mills the correct style and proper weight ftr
the new season stock so extensive and varied that all ran
be suited at prices that are RIGHT. No trouble to show
goods at this store come in and make a personal inspection.
Vests and Pants 50c to S5c
Fleeced cotton ribbed garments Vc'. with high or Dutch
neck, elbow or long sleeve Pants in ar.kle length. r-"ie
2 to 16 priced as above, according to iize.
Fleeced Union Suits S5c to $U5
Elastic ribbed fleeced cotton Union Suit hiijh n"-k
with long sleeves Dutch neck with elbow !reve in ar.k!
length; also in knee length. Sizes 2 to 16 year priced a
above, according to size.
Vests and Pants $U0 to $130
Wool-mixed, fine fitting garments Vests
with high or. Dutch neck, lonr r elbow
sleeves Pants in ankle length. Sizes 2 to 16
years priced as above, according to size.
Wool-mixed Suits $2 to $3J$5
Fine wool-mixed Union Suits high neck
with long sleeves Dutch neck with elbow
sleeves in ankle length; also Dutch neck,
elbow sleeves and knee length. Sizes 2 to 16
years priced according to size and quality.
Boys' Union Suits 95c to $1J5
Fine ribbed cotton Union Suits it.a'ie i'.h
long sleeves in anile length ; also short
sleeves in knee length. Size 22 to 34 in
and gray. Priced as above nrcordmg to rre.
Boys' Union Suits $135 to $2)5
Splendid worsted-mixed Union Pu t ihon
in styles with long sleeve in ankle length.
Sizes 22 to 36 in mottled gray. Priced s
above according to size.