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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1907)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, , TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 4. 1007.
ni be iifiiiy i
Frank Waterhouso & Co
A Charter British Steamer
f ''v.'-- .; Gymeric. ' ; '
FIVE CAEKIEBS HIHED
! TO SAIL FOE ORIENT
that the Willamette "at this place -7111
fall lightly Saturday and Sunday. .
' With the-continuation-of th present
weather conditions there la every reason
to believe that the oreat of the high
water will pass thla week.' Thla morn-
the river stood it. 7 feet above aero,
showing a rise of four t-nths of a foot
ring the paat 24 tiours. . .. '
The. water in the Columbia la tearing
along towards the oceaif with the apeed
of a mill race and has been doing ao
for aeveral weeks, with the reault that
the enow in the mountains haa disap
peared In proportion. The season haa
advanced ao far that extraordinary con
dltlons only could bring about extremely
high water,, and the weather bureau haa
no Intimation of anything along that
tine. Cooler weather la predicted for
tonight and ahowera are booked tor. to
night and 'tomorrow.
TWO COASTERS JIEACI " PORT
Amount of Wheat . to Ao to Orient
'J This Month Ii Expected to far
; Exceed tho; Quantity ' Set Afloat
.f; for Last Month's Banner Record.
, Present indication! are that flour and
wheat ahlpmenta from thla port to the
orient during the month of June will
ren exceed those of last month, which
were the heaviest on record. During
May breadstuff a to the.- approximate
value of 11,000,000 were aet afloat her
for Japan. China and Siberia, but with
five or poaalbly alx large steamers en
gaged to load, June should wind up as
the top' notcher In the history of the
port. f. :. , ! ?f';. i
A record-smashing month was prac
tically assured this morning- when
'rank Water house A Co. chartered the
rltish steamer Qymerlo to carry wheat
nd flour from here to North China and
Siberia. 8 he was hers a few , weeka
go and is now on the way from Man
aanlio. Mexico, to Victoria, B. C hav
lag taken a cargo of railroad ties to
the 'Mexican port after having, deliv
ered a cargo of breadatuffs from that
port at Vladivostok, ' She will be AV
, dared to Portland Immediately ; upon
her arrival at the British Columbian-port:-:''
.-.'." ". .-. . ,
, Other' steamers fixed to load wheat
and flour here for the orient during the
month are the British steamera Ascot
and Maori King, the German steamers
Steamer Alliance ,; and ' Roanoke
" ! Brine Many Passengers,
: The steamers Alliance and Roanoke
arrived in the - harbor this morning
bringing about 100 passengers from
coast ports south of here. Both Cap
tains OJson Of the Alliance and Dunham
of the Roanoke report having had. to
buck strong northeasterly winds all the
way up the coaet,and the Roanoke waa
enveloped In a dense tog lor several
hours. Some pretty stiff seas were also
encountered. -- v ' "''"
The Roanoke passed the steamer F.
A. Kllburn in the vicinity of Coos bay
and nearer the mouth of the' Columbia
ran, cloae to at four-masted schooner
beating against the wind and evidently
headed for the Columbia river. . Her
Identity could not be made out becauae
of the thick; weather. ":. r
The Alliance was berthed at Green
wich dock. Instead of at the foot of
Couch street because of the high water
In the river. She brought a full list
of passengers and about all the cargo
her hold would permit. Included - in
the. freight was five carloads of match
wood. The Roanoke brought 141 cabin
and 41 steerage passengers, nearly 7t
of them coming from Eureka, . ''.
i COAL FROK AUSTRALIA
Two ; British Ships - Chartered
- V - Come to, Portland.
Two windjammers were added to the
iMumnnu ana Araoia, ana poeaiDiy tne l norr this mnmin,
Norwegian steamer Henrlk Ibsen and
the Japanese steamer Manahu Maru.
The Henrlk . Ibsen was chartered for
Juno or July loading and she may ar
rive hers this month. - r "
SAILORS SING SOXG8
Unique Program . Rendered . at
; Seamen's Friend Society,
: A unique entertainment was given
last night by the Seamen's Friend so-,
clety, 261 Flanders street. Each num
ber on the long program was responded
to by a sailor, and diversity of talents
displayed by these men of lbe sea was
a revelation to many in the audience.
Particularly worthy of mention waa
the recitation by Andrew McKend of
, the British ship Irish Monarch. . -'
Following Is the program as rendered:
Songs,. James Miller, third engineer
British' steamship Hyndford; recita
tion and song, Andrew McKend, recent
ly second officer of British steamship
Irish Monarch; song, Frederick-Kem-
. ball, first pf fleer British ship Zlnlta;
song, Hans Wraaman, flrat , engineer
Norwegian steamship Bark; chorus,
, First Officer August Anderson, First
Engineer Hans Wraaman and Second
' Engineer T. Haurf of the Norwegian
Steamship Sarkt chantlea, J. Leach of
..British ship Zlnlta and Bailors; song,
A. Turtey, British . ship Tola; songs,
William Anderson, fourth engineer Brit
, Jsh steamship Hyndford; highland fling
and sword dance, by Master. Q. D'Arcy.
SNAKE RIVER FALLING
They are the Brit
ish ships Fort Pstrlck and St. Mlrren,
both well known here," .'They will bring
coal' from Newcastle, Australia.
With these vessels added to the list
there are now half a dosen windjam
mers fixed to come her with coal from
the Australian port, the other four Be
ing; the French , barks Belen and Col.
de Vlllebol . Marinel, the British ship
Claverdon and the American bark Wills
cott This Is a pretty good list for this
early In the season and It Is believed
that mors will be chartered as the de
mand for coal her the coming winter
will likely be much larger ' than last
year on account of the rapidly Increas-
JMia Palmar. Am. kta., at Kalame.
- Expanalun, Am. acb., at Astoria.
William Olara, Am. sch., at AsMcla. ;
'Makaawll. Am. bktn., Wallaoa Bkxifa,
IM.monrt HhxI. Am. bk.. Vaneoor.
.. Emlljr Bead, Am. ah., at Portland Lumbar Oe,
HtratnTre. Br. atr.- at Ilimton.
Northland, Am. str., at WllUniatte Iroa Was.
nara. Nor. atr., at Oceanic dock.
. (rem Am. srh, at St. Helana..
, limdfard, Br. atr, at Aatorta, '
Columbia. Am. ah., at Aatnrla.
Klnf Crrua, Am. acb.. at Aatnrta.
, Vlrrlnla, Am. achM st Inmaa-Poulsea,
Abbla, Am. acb., at Ottrander. .
Cborchlll, Am, acb at Knapptoa,
': Antclopa. Am. acb., at Aatorla.
' Mlleboiine, Am. sob- at drrdock. '
: ExcalKlor. Am. atr., at I'ortland Lsmbar Co.
naa btuiora, in, arr., at dnppla'a yard. ,
Numantla,, Oer. str.. at Alnwnrth dock.
, Jim Butler, Am. atr., at Unnton. . .- -
R. r. Whitney, Am. bk., at St. Johns.
' Wm. Renton, Am. scb., at Aatorta.
Waablogtoo, Am. bane, at OotTenlty UtlL
, Caaco, Am. atr at B. A W. MUla. ,
Columbia, Am. atr., at Alnaworth dock.
1 Alliance, Am. atr., .at Greenwich dock,
r Roanoke, Am. atr, at Martln'e dock.
f Yoaemlta, Aa, atr,, at'Tonsna' Point. .
W. S. Porter, Am. str., at Llnnton. . -
';'' tnmbar Oarriara Za Baste. '"
'' Elwell, Am. ab. Baa Padro.'
'Loci lie, Am. ab, Haa rraoclaeai - ' - v
Mabel Oala, Am. aclu, Saa rranctaco,
aetrlettr. Am. bktn., Baa granelaee. " '
' Aurora, Am. bktn., Ban Franclaoo. w' "
lnla Ana, Am. str.. Saa rraaciae. i. vf. -;
W. K. Ham, Am. sch., Saa Padre.
J. B. Btetann, Am, atr.. Baa Francises. Y
' C'burchMl, Am. sch., Baa rrandseo.
K. r. Baodera, Am. sch.. Ban Pedre,
' Chehalla, Am. bktn., Baa Padre. - , ' "
. Nokomla, Am. acb. Ban Pedro. i
, Alumna, Am. acb.. Ran rranclaro.
Walacot, . Am. barge, Ban Iranclaee. ''
- Quinault Am. str.. Baa rranclaoa.
Hebooie. Am. ecb Saa Pranclaco.
. Nome Cltx, Am. atr.. Ban Pranclece.
South Bay, Am. atr., Sao rranslaco.
Za Kaat With Caawnt aad Oansral. v
Rncclaoch. Br. ah., 1 Uaniburg . .
Brana, fr. bk.. Hall. . , '
Conway Caatla, Br. bk, Aatwsrmj'
" iHilsonar. Br. ah, Hamburg, .'
Karopa. ft. bk., Antwerp,, j
; tieoerle Molloos, Kr, bk Iadom, '
i Rene Kerrllar, Vr. ah, Hamburg. . ' "-
Laannec, Ft. ah., Swansea.
U a'lller. Ft. Ik, London. 1
Martha Rous. ft. bk, Ilamberg.
' Moaamftlqne, Br, ab, Naweaatle, H.
Bamoa. Br. bk Bhiaida.. . -
Blam, Oer. sb, London.''
; SofM, Fr. ah., Kawcaatla. . .
Vlncennes, Fr. bk, Glasgow. '
, Marecbael Turrana, lr, bk., Hemberav '
' Tina uw asuiuuvs,, m u j,niwfTD, . '
. finetbary, FT. bk, Antwerp. -
: Plerrt Lotl. FT. bk.. Aatwers. .
-' Walda Abbey, Br. ah., Antwem,
Ohuteaatln, Br. ah, Antwerp.
, Versailles, rr. t., Lena.
Oenaral de Boladeftra. ft. bk., Laadoa,
General de Nacrier. rr. bk.. Leadoa, .-
t . Coal Snipe Xa Ssnte. .
Belea. FT. bk.. Naweaatle. A.
Col. da Tlllebots Marenll, rr. bk, NewcasUe.A.
, Claeerdoa, Br. sb, haweaatla, A. .
Wlilecntt, am. pa, neweaatle, A.
Port Patrick. Br. ah.. Newcastle, A.
St. Mlrren, Br. ah., Naweaatle, A. - ' .
: Tramp Staamars Ea Bauta. ',1
Aacot. Br. etr, Bueaoe Ayraa.
A Mean Monarch, Br. str. Baa FTsarlaaa.
Tellua, Nor. str, Saa Francisco. -,
: Maori Kin. Br. str., BbanfhaL
, Henrlk Ibaea, Nor str, Saa Francises. .'
r Qoeea Alexandra, Br. str, Madras, a
Kallbla, Br. etr., Saa Franciscan
. Manaba Mara. Jan. str. Salinas Craa.
Mackinaw, Am. atr, Seattle.
; Baa Mateo, Am. atr.. Baa FTaacloeo.
. Cymerlc, Br. atr, Manaalale,
GMKTS PASS FRUIT
MEN ELECT OFJICEES
(Special Dispatch to The Journal. I
: Grants, Paas. Or, June d.The an
nual meeting of the Grants Faas Fruit
Growers' Union was held in this city
Saturday, Officers were elected aa fol
lows: J. H. Robinson of Wlldervllle,
president; J, W. Colby of Grants Pass,
vie president; Charles Meeerv of
Grants Pass, secretary and manager, re
elected; IL I Gllkey, cashier of the
First National Bank of Grants Pass,
treasurer. A large number of .. fruit
growers were present.
The union begins Its second rear with
a membership of 41 and a most encour
aging outlook for business In handling
apples, pears, cherries, grapes, peaches
and melons, of. which ther Is promise
of good cropa .
Ths next meeting will be held Thurs
day, June' 10. It will be a plenlo and
will be held in a beautiful oak grove
on the banks of Bogus : river In the
Lee district, west of this city. Part of
the day will be devoted to a discussion
of fruit problems and to visits to near
by orchards. The remainder, will be
given to social pleasures. A general In
vitation has been extended to the bust'
ness mea of Grants Pass to attend with
their families. - . f. , ;
: Mexicans as Railroad Laborers.
. From tb Duluth Herald.
"Mexicans are used to a large ex
tent on railroad construction in the
southwest," said R. E. Marshall of Los
Angeles, California. "They are the most
satisfactory labor ths railroad men
down ther have found. The Mexican
is inclined to drink and fight a little.
but ha Is no worse in this respect than
the average laborer of h railroad eon'
structlon class. He will do more work
and he Is Inclined to stick to his Job
The ordinary Mexican will stay at
It about six months If he can hold his
Job that long. Then he wants to take
a trip back home. He will give his fore
man notice perhaps a month before
hand, that be wants to leave for a
month with his folks. Hs receives
pass and away he goes. As soon as he
Is broke he sends out word that he
wants to go to work again, and if thsre
Is anything for him to do the railroad
will haul blm back.
.'' ' Indian Sign Lantroage.
From the New Orleans Times-Democrat
7 When an Indian paints his cheeks la 1
ing population, t Coal dealers would hav scarlet lines and daub a yellow square
Bis Reason for Complaint.
From the Washington Star.
Rear. Admiral Mead, at a dinner ' at
the Portsmouth Navy Tard, Illuminated
with a story an interesting discourse
on food Inspection. . - ,
'A sailor," he said, "brought a tin
cup to an inspecting orrioer and ex
Taste this, sir. That is an I ask.
Just taste if
"The officer took a stp.
" "Well, really, my man,' he said, this
Is not bad Soup at all.'
"Tea,' said the sailor, bitterly: and
yet they want to persusd us, sir, that
It's test " .
made fortunes last winter had they been
able to nu orders.
, START ANNUAL SURVEY
Government ' Engineers ' Will
, , Soundings on the Bar. V
In charge of Assistant United, States
Engineer Gerald C. Bagnall, a cfew left forehead the young brave la going out
on his forehead the world knows that
he Is In love.
; When he covers his face with slgsag
black lines upon an ochre bass It is his
purpose to ah, I'm almost ashamed to
aay it to get . Just as skated as he
possibly can. " .
When red circles are on each cheek
bone and a rectangle of blue Is on the
Danger of Extremely nigh. Water
Now Practically Over.
Th danger of extremely high .water
this .summer Is now pr.vstleally , over.
Unexpectedly ' the . Snake river com-
tnenced to fall this morning although a
fairly high temperature has been re
corded in th mountains from which
the river draws Its supply. - Th Co
lumbla roue . but little above ita con
fluence with the Snake during the past
24 hours and th highest rise was re
corded at Th Dalles, where It lifted
eight tenths of a foot. -
District Forecaster Beals , states - In
Ms river bulletin this morning that the
river at Portland will reach a stag of
19.S feet tomorrow, JJ.B feet. Thursday
and 11.7 feet Friday. This wlU be about
three tenths of a foot less than rre
''dieted yesterday when the Snake was
still rising. Mr. Beals is of th opinion
i ' 1 J
OL D PINE
Rogers "Stamfloot; ' Finish
comes ready, for y use no
mixing or mussing simply
r, ..- i . i 1
open xne can, cup orusn
and go to work For less
than 1 cent per square foot
your old floors will be trans-
if i "
lormea as u oy magic into a
beautiful imitation of any
harrjwood you desire. Floors
retnted with Stainfloor last
longer and look better than
irhen treated with any other
night. ; Does not scratch,
mar or show . heel marks.
Booklet, "Care of Floors,"
will be mailed free on re
; - .quest. ,r . ;
yesterday for the. mouth of th Colum
bla river to eommenc th annual sur
vey of the bar.. It will take several
weeks to complete th work unless ex
ceptionally fin, weather sets in, when
It msy be done In a couple of weeka.
It is believed that . th survey will
show' an Improvement in th channel
sine the extension of th Columbia
river Jetty hs been mad sine last
year's survey.' The Jetty is supposed to
havs a tendency to force the great vol
urns of ' water into a ! narrow channel
and thus xreat a natural sweeping
. , ' ' j, I. I. i.. ..
ALONG THE , WATERFRONT
. : f a, , , t v '
The steam schooner. Casco shifts to
the Eastern and Western mills this
afternoon to load lumber. " " t ,w;
The steam schooner Daisy Freeman Is
still-at. Astoria awaiting orders from
her owners-, r She is floating even with
th water and completely waterlogged.
The British steamer Hyndford, flour
laden for the" orient, will leave, down
this evening. ,
Th British . Steamer Strathclyde
cleared yesterday for Shanghai with
1,000,000 feet of lumber, valued at 136,
000. ''.She will sail from Llnnton to
night . Th steamer Strathyre will take
her place at the Llnnton mill wharf.
Th Harrlman liner Columbia, Captain
Doran, sails for 8an Francisco tomor
row morning. Th Alliance sails to
morrow night for Coos Bay and th
Roanoke sails : Thursday night for, San
Pedro and way porta. s
The gasoline schooner Berwick is at
Astoria bound for this port with a cargo
of frosen salmon from Rogue river.
to steal a pale-face horse.
When he paints white rings around
ms eyes n is running for office, he is
a candidate for medicine man or coun
cillor, and th whit rings signify that
h ought, to be elected because be haa
th wisdom of th owl.
Long Beach Correspondence Los An-
Ranchers In th vicinity of th George
Blxby ranch, five miles northeast of
th city, say that th myriads of toads
which hav covered th fields and roads
In that section for weeks past hav
begun to migrate overland toward th
ocean i and can be seen by hundreds
bopping across country southwesterly.
The ponds and sloughs In which they
had their birth, hav dried up. The
ranchers say that seven years ago there
was a Ilk migration - of frogs ' and
toads from th ranehas to th sea, but
th amphibians are mora numerous this
TO AVOID CLASH IN , '
- FKUIT JIEN'S DATES
Grsnts Pass, -,Or., Jun 4. A the
August meeting . of th - Grants Pass
Fruit O rowers' union will com near th
date of th meeting of th Oregon State
Horticultural society at Medford the
union has decided to hold that meeting
In Grants Pass and on ths day foUowlng
th Stat Horticultural society's meet
ing at Medford. Secretary Meaerve was
authorised to correspond with President
II. C. Atell and Secretary K. R. Lak of
th State Horticultural society and with
Dr. James Wlthycombs of th Oregon
Agricultural college .and secure the
prominent fruit growers and college pro
fessors to speak at tb meeting hare.
and also to invit thos attending th
Medford meeting to visit Grants Pasa
It was decided that every member of the
union who possllbly can shall attend th
stats meeting.- v ,
When Animals Weep; . . , .
From Little, Folks. s
Animals ara said to weep from va
rious causes. Grief at th loss of young
ones and mates , makes th dog, horse,
elephant, rat, bear,, deer, monkey, don
key, mule, . cattle, camel and giraffe
Sobbing has been proved in th par
rot, although this may be mimicry. The
stag at bay and the. caged rat hav
been seen to weep, while monkey hav
wept when pitied or from terror.
Th elephant hn wept at th loss Of
Its liberty, and in 'some cases also from
vexation. Th dread of punishment has
caused captive chlmpansees and other
apes to weep.. -,,
joy, pain, fatigue, thirst, ni usage.
VJ liaaHVlil wu ss)f ssjras vsv-aasigj woatu
and pettlahness hare all drawn tears
from animals or at least driven them to
tearful state, .
5 you want ?
let .. the . chUdren UA
. iuiuv vou nave i
"ih a Ddckafle of rr
Trr vv '"i" : rrrr. .
NATIONAX" IISCUrT 'COMPANY
HAT GUARANTL1LD TO KtO
Their Sbape tnd BolTbelr CoIor.V A New Bst Free for EVERYONE That Goes ffrosa
The Chicago Clothing o.
69-71 THIRD STREET
W hav everything yen
seed to paint with -
TIMMS, CRESS & CO.
Th Taint Store
FIRST . STREET
Phoad Mala 8033
Falmouth, Jun S.-Arrived, French
bark , Bayard,' from Portland.
Hamburg, Jun 4. Arrived May II,
French bark Jacobsen, f rom Portland.
Astoria, Jun .. Arrived at 7:20 and
left up at t:10 a. m., steamer W. S. Por
ter,, from Monterey. Arrived at 7:50
m., gasoline schooner- Berwick.1 -
San Francisco, June Arrived last
night, steamer Washington, from ' Co
lumbia river. Sailed at last night,
British steamer African Monarch, for
Astoria, June 3. sailed at s:zb p. m.,
schooner Expansion, for Redondo. Ar
rived at 5:30 ana iert up at 7:20 p. m.
steamer. Norn City, from San Fran
Cisco.' Arrived at , 10 p. re., steamer
Yosemtte, from San Francisco. ' Arrived
down at 10:40 p. m., ship Columbia. Ar
rived at 11 p. m. and left up-at mid
night, steamer ? Roanoke, from San
Pedro and. way porta :".;', -',.i:'Xt
' Aatorla, Jun 4. Condition of th
bar at 8 a. m., smooth; wind northwest,
fly miles; weatner cloudy.
TId at-Astoria today High water.
7:46, a. m., 7.Q reet; b:S7 p. m.. 8.2 feet.
Low water, 2:08 a. m. 2.4 feet; 2:08 p.
m., i.i leet,.
JIAIUNE . INTELLIGENCE!
"i? Smlar llnata Da te Arrtra. 5
F. A. Kllburn, from San Fran, sad wajr.Jnne 8
Coata Rica,, from Jan Kranclaco....4., .Jun T
Alliance, from Coos Bar.. ............. June JO
O. W. Eldrr. from San Pettra and wsr.3um 11
Colombia, frgm Saa Vraaelaro . .....juna IS
Koannfca, rram Han rtaro ana way. , .June 18
Arabia, from orient. ......... ..........Jnna !M
Alaala. frtm orlant. ................. ....Jul la
Klcomadla, rrom orlrnt. ........... ....Jalf IT
Kamaotta, froraorlnt.4.1..........Angoat lit
. , Xacnlar llnars to Saaart.
Alllanc. for Oooa Bar......r.......Jma 8
Columbia, for San Franclace ...... ...lne 6
r. A, Kllbarn, for Saa Fran, and way.,.Jnna
Roanoke for San I'rdro and war.......Juna
Namantla. for orient. .............. ....Jun
Coata Klra. for San Franclaco... ,ooa 10
Q. W.. Elder, for San Pedro and way.,.Jnn 13
Arabia, for orient. ................... .Juna C!)
Aleala, for orient.-. ................ ..Jnlr 7
Mcomedla, for Orient. .......Anaoat 20
:r:TaasaIa Fort. "
Marboffer, Am. str4 -at Carroll's Point
f iola, t an., al Kleratof dork, . '
Jnrdanblll, Br. Ik, at K. a w. mllla."'
Klnlta. Br. bk.. at Oreennrlch dock.
Tellua, Oer. bk., at Knuppto. -.,' U
rrratnciyat, jjr. atr.,-at Aatoria. .
TTaahlngton,' Am. barre, at Kllsworth, t
miles abore Vaneoarer. -Slntram,
Am. ah., at Stella. '
Offers ao UfeiHSiuial Sale of
h; Grade Suits
These Suits are not only high class, they are the master work of master workmanship. Each suit is a separate distinct embodiment of all
that is finished in the higher art of tailoring. Each and every suit is in itself a model and bears the stamp of approval of the world's
foremost makers of ladies' garments. The fabrics iised in the makeup of these suits are only such as Dame Fashion demands. ' They
are iri accord with every desirable feature of advanced style, from the much sought for Panama down to - the serviceable serge. Plaids,
mixtures, stripes and plain staple shades. In short, every conceivable shade and pattern.; In style, these suits are, up to the minute.
tr i a f a 'l -a.i i. - t nnn ;. ; :.J
weanesaay morning we piace on sauc in our spacious sun room, i.uuo suits, pnecu in- atwuiutuitc
to our conservative methods. Every one of these, 1,000 suits goes on sale Wednes- (jJQ QC
day morning for ....... .v. ......... . . . . ............ . sr. . . . . . . ... . . . ...m.mViO
Suits Worth Up to $37.50 for
Desirable in every re
spect Combining every
essential feature, of
common sense and
With its full box front
and roll collar is much in
demand this season. A
vast assortment of these.
Is evidently here to stay.
We. include a. mighty
smart showing of these
snappy suits in this pren
mier sale. -
Comes in for its share of
high favors, i These suits
are all extremely correct
in style , and , good - looks.
These-values are real. The suits themselves will stand and invite the closest inspection of the most immaculate
dresser, for the suits, are just as we represent them. Their values are just what we say they are. ' Truly not all
$37.50 suits, nor all $35.00 suits, nor yet all $30.00 suits, but a selection that is in a class by itself when it comes to
actual values. We ask that as many, of you as can will come in the , morning to assure yoursefves of an almost
unlimited selection. ' I ' .
These suits go on sale tomorrow
; morriiii at 8:30
' baoa Uo, Cblnea Jituk, at the Oak.