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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1913)
: THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1313.
EATTLE. MAY, PASS UPON
tr COMMISSION FORM SOON
Agitation "for Changed Scheme of Municipal Government
Popular in Sound City; Mayor Willing to' Submit
.-Q u esti an to r&aple., ?-;
'" - ' 'f V 'If t
Seattle Wash., Oct S8. Ole Hanson
is out ot the face for the United State
j senate and Councilman, Austin & Grif
fiths i In the race for the mayoralty
, nomination at the February primaries.
, -These : announcements . tbe - paet ; yeek
; form the meat of political developments.
,1 be sure Hanson was not well In the
j-ace as a progressive, but his candidacy
'. had reached the point where It worried
Congreasroan James .W. Bryan, who left
. ni work In the national capital to do a
kittle talking on the socialist, red . flag
(situation In Seattle and to look after his
political fences; Be' was , conapteuooa
'around this city for' several days, but
this speech In defence of the socialists
cut off at .'. several .gatherings,
ittnativ retting a. hearing at a pubii-j
meeting arranged for that purpose by
ihe Tree Speech Defense league, after
be had been denied hearing- at the King
'oiinfir fair and several " other . places
' where he deemed It advantageous to let
jioose his oratory on the soldiers, and
I Mllora' riot during Potlatch week. This
I done Bryan went over-the state to get
i"np some enthusiasm for his candidacy
for the senate, and was finally urged to
two back to Washington and , represent
i Ms constituents. '.He did not, go, and
; this week, when Hanson gave out notice
that he would stick,. to his real estate
business and would not run, Bryan said
I he was glad to hear that he would not
1 have Hanaon i-on vhls back.".;- He may,
I nd he may ave ot found consolation
iln Hanson's statement that i he would
4 support for the senate any jlrogresslve
I nominee who was fit, for the position.
for congress in this district i Hanson
raid he would support Thomas F. Mur
,' phlne, the county progressive leader, but
I as yet Murpbtne has not said whether
:i he will be a candidate.:;c'V--;::''-'-'iS-
; l Vbat Will OottsrUl ot, ; J;
;, j Councilman Griffith's "'announcement
I that b will run for. the mayoralty nom-
I (nation has set people guessing as to
;j ivhat Mayor George F. Cotterill is going
to do. , Cottjrill has long been ambitious
to get i. Info the United States senate.
.'He is a Democrat, but he aleo is a
Prohibitionist, and - since ; he .returned
II from the International convention . of
'Good Templars In Milan, Italy, he has
said that his mind is made up about the
mayoralty. 5 He wanted to -consult with
(lis friends before he gave out what be
would do. He has been consulting ever
since, but in well-informed political
circles it Is pretty thoroughly mnder
stood that he will not run, but will try
for the senate. 'Griffiths, like Cotterill,
is a total abstainer and a church mem
ber. Herts' to run for mayor once
before. His temperance v proclivities
were known, but at a conference of his
friends one. night his quondanv manager
stated that It would be good poller for
bis workers to get out among tbe boys
and do a little mixing and drinking.
He did not recognise a reporter at the
meeting) and , the j publication of the
story the next morning was the source
of great merriment . Finally Griffiths
withdrew from the race and worked for
A. V Bouillon, who was defeated. , This
time Grlffitha is running on a platform
favoring a commission form of govern
ment, ,-, t -'wr';.. --. r,.;'i
Commission rorm Advocated. v:. '
- Cotterill is doubtful about commit
alon government, but he Is willing to
submit the proposition . to the people.
The public has taken vp the Question,
th churches have been thrown open for
discussion, and it Is likely to be passed
upon during the coming year. The eoun
oilmen holding $SOOs positions did not
take kindly, to the proposition until
publio sentiment led them to look at it
differently. . ' -
Along with this has come the ques
tion of closing the saloons on week days
at 1 o'clock and o'clock on Saturdays.
Rev, M. A. Matthews of the First Pres
byterian church and moderator of tbe
Presbyterian General Assembly, Is cred
ited with havlnr promoted the Citlaens'
Association which f Is agitating i the
question. This association got so far
at its first meeting as declaring for
such closing, but at ' a second meeting
the past week- It found the T. M. C A.
auditorium full of cook and waiters
from the cafes. They tried '..to V elect
their president, E. T. tvl, chairman,
and he was defeated, by one . voto by
Glenn Hoover, a lawyer;' who won dls
ttnctlon while , at y the T University of
Washington by . announcing .; that he
would make a translation, of the Bible,
Hoover, by the way, fel under the dls.
pleasure of Judge Humphries Vhen b
appeared in court as one of the counsel
for the socialists. Hoover ,, baa been
equal to many occasions, but that Tt. M.
C A. meeting Was too much for him.
The cooks and waiters got a motion be-
for the gathering to rescind the for
mer ac,(ion for earlier closing,' but ; It
never reached a vote In' the uproar that
followed and the meeting finally .! ad
journed :ja . pademonittm.'.VV-v;-:'tvr!?'
, BegMts ICeet in Open gessloa.
' For . the first Mm in Its existence
the board of regents of the University
of Washington this week sat in open
session. : Agitation for open sessions
found favor with Goveimor Uster; Gov
ernor ilstsrv was In MjLMj
they met, ana wnue ne isvor
mMdnn of the board, be sayM
are good reasons for executive) sessions
sometimes ; when the ' regents are . dis
cussing matters of discipline at tbs
university., v! -i ns governor,, ' n . uwh
asked by the King County Pemocratls
club to. nam new members and -place
Democrats ori the board to conduct , tbe
affairs of tH lnstltuUpn. This was
don two weeks ago, and so far the gov
ernor has -Shown no disposition to bead
the cry from King county. The resig
nation the past week of Charles V
Spooner from the board has created a
vacancy that Governor Ueter will have
to fill., Spooner is a lawysr and lives
In this city, but Is leaving JU Join his
father, former : United States Senator
Spooner, in the practice ef law In. New
york City. . :'-v- -l.- a'-1- .-v Ji..vVr
-The Seatue Carnival association this
week baa decided . agalnat - - another
Golden Potlatch In .1114. .- During tbe
last Potlatch It was announced that
probably none would be held next year,
and it was surmised that it was llkoly
that there never would be another one.
Many . merchants bad discouraged the
idea, and tha trustees were about evenly
divided on another carnival, and like
wise- the members or the association.
Bo at this week's meeting It was decided
to have a celebration In May Instead of
July. ' . ; ' f , ,
Secretary of the Navy - Daniels has
promised that the Paclflo reserve-fleet
bill visit Klllott Hr next year,' and on
this the association . plans' to have Its
celebration in 1814. It la proposed to
make It a state affair with tb hop of
bringing -crowds to tho city to see the
warships and enjoy the diversions that
will be offered. t
Society Takes to Tango Teas. . , -
' Seattle society on tbs opening of the
fall season ; hss been marked by y the
usual Use of small affairs such as teas
and .bridge parties- a nd guilds to aid
charities. The outlook was exception
ally dull until a small coterl hit upon
th -plan of imitating San - Francisco,
which had, of course, followed in the
trail of Paris and" New . York and Now
port, in the tango teas. ' Th germ took
a firm hold on the society-matrons and
buds, and Mrs. Hendrlck Buy dam and a
few others have ' whipped th a notion
Into ; tangible plans for weekly - social
gatherings at .the New. Washington
hotel. They have selected the hotel
ballroom on the fourteenth floor as . a
winter garden, and it is, being trane
formed ' Into -. a reproduction - of the
"Armevtlle room-sat the Hei Knicker
bocker, New ' Tork,: which le a replica
of the noted tearoom In Paris where
the tango Is danced. .At .the St. Francis
In San Francisco these tango teas are
held bi-weekly; but, Seattle proposea to
go the Golden Gate city one -better and
hold them every week. rMra, Suydivra
will select 80 patronesses for these so
cial 0 affaire. ' atra society ls -eagerly
awaiting th announcement of this ex
clusive lint, as It will be taken as de
noting who are considered as the lead
ers in:,th city's'"excluslvs ti'''i--i!; 5
i fsvto opini "1terBhavebeeir ma(fn entertilncd f of the
be sss there past two weeks prior to their departure
tor wew YorJt to take tip their residence.
Mr, Spooner was a, regent of the uni
versity! and president of the . College
club, which gave , him- a dinner this
week.,;'';1!-!!,';''' V.H'v !;.,,. -V'';-s
'' wortUaders ta teattl. - -i
' Mrs. C; M Baker and Miss Claire
Baker Of Port! ah d have been the guests
of Mr and Mrs, Walter "W. Grltrgs and
on 'Wednesday evening,' attended ' the
Halloween party of the Woman's Cen
tury club st the New. Washington hotel.
Mrs. D. M, Hall and 'daughter, Winnt
fred returned, to Portland, this week.
Mrs, Hall was the guest of , her mother.
Mrs. J. B. Mitchell, at Cralgle Knowea,
Vashon Island, during August ' '
i portlanders registering the past week
at th, Seattle hotels Include: H. J.
Roak. Ac- O. Sinks, K.vW. HamferC
Archie F Leonard, . E.: B, Woodk F. L.
Perkins,: F. P. Kendall.' Nathan Mo-
Dougall, : Charles - Rw Thompson.. F. J.
Alexander, J. D. Starr, W, J. Taylor and,
jonn ai, uearin. ( i",
, ... - , ....
doing, what they are learning, and how
well.""'" J.i- -; '';i,; I;
.i,., rom'rla to ITingers.
Mrs, Moore's system o teaching fun
damentaU mualo, while hot altogether
new, IS different from the usual meth
ods, : instead of teaching from the fin
gers to the brain, her slogan is from the
brain -to th fingers. -In other words,
Mrs, Modre believes that the musie stui
dent should be i taught as the school
pupils learn to spell and read, - The Idea
la in train flrf tha rilfforent Tinrtfl. ,v,.
separately, before teylng to; use them
"No one,", she said yesterday, fwould
think of teaching a child at . sohool to
read befor.he knew the alphabet, , bui
that' what Is being done In mualo. '
'"To J the -' average : music i student a
chord is anything that sounds well. Let
parents ssk their children what a scale
Is end they ,- will . answer ' they don't
know, i t ' . , f
Taught in Classes.' .
0 "The. trouble is that tbe musical edu
cation; along, the old line Is theoretical
at the end, and. not at the beginnings It
should be , placed on a mathematical
basis ; wfthout ncglec of the. , artistic
side."! . : i'k: -V j' "i, i
Mrs. . Moore's ' system is , taught ' In
classes only, and the children Indicate tt
deeper enthusiasm than they, would In
the average school room studying his
tory, or: geography.' K.f-it'i' '". ::''.:;:?;'
'f teach the pupils for a certain num
ber of minutes how to read,. then time
and rythm. After 'that time is given to
table -technic to strengthen their fltv
gers. This, is done on a dumy boara.
en sent i to the keyboard to Play a
scale .they know exactly what to do an-1
iney play it. Tiiey,know-now many
steps there are in a chord and' absolutely
why,' They know th clefs and SO not
have ' to worry ' about the mechanical
drudgery. It Is perfectly easy to them.
And. furthermore they are. taught the
musician's isnguag first, and not baby
talk -which' has to be taught all Over
again.. In other words they begin abso
lutely at the beginning, and not at the
end." , . v . -
5 , Marie O'Nell in America.
! Miss . Marie O'Neill, ' who, according lo
no less competent .an authority than J. A
Butler Yeats,: possesses the Ideal typ r
of Irish beauty,, has . arrived In this
country to undertake the role of Mary
Ellen in the .American production of - i
th .comedy 'success' of the last London
season. '"General John ; Began." Miss
0'NeilL.iV Considered the finest product
of .the Abbey ' theatre, the homo of the ,
Irish players. Sll originated the role of
Tegeen Mlke in "The Playboy of th '
Western World,'' and -won great suocess
in it not only in-Dublin, but In Lon- (
dorafsUJW the time the lflsh Player .
'visited America for the first time, Miss .
O'Neill , had Just been married,, and .
therefore, did not make the tour. .
Pafford ' in Jail. - ,
Eugene,' Or.. Oct. EC.-Kelly ,Pafford
Is' in the county Jail here, charged with
breaking into Owen Mathws naloon at
Springfield, early yesterdaymornlng. He
was bound over by the Justice of tht.r
peac-6f that Jclty, and fal.led to fui- f
nlsh 11600 bail. . ..
-Use common sense buy Superior eoa!.v
IS ton. Main lHl A-1641. - Adv.
TOTS TAUGHT MUSIC
FROM BRAIN TO FINGER
New System Relieves Mechan
J leal Drudgery on Part
An unlQse way of presenting: musla
to the beginner .has' been Installed li
Portland by Mary. Cahlll-Moore but she
hag gone about her work so Quietly for
the last five years that many are in Ig
norance of her success. , .? ,
In her ; class room can b seen 10
esger boys and girls, each -with a key
board picture on which they work out
all , , th ' theoretical , ' problems; before
going to tho; piano to play them. ' ,
- Tots from five to 10 years old can be
beard talking about th dominant sev
enth, th tonic tread, leading tones, key
signatures, diatonic scales, etc , , . ,
"Mothers ought to meet with music
teachers, as they ; meet with i- school
teachers,? said Mrs. Mary Cahlll-Moore,
"and find out what their children are
" . x j '
- - I
. A ; , : , y
See Viadow Display
Sale - of 'A jTrimmed Hat
At Hbltz' That Embraces
;Ci: I - Hundred ?bf the Season'
hh n fv Newest ; Models at Prices
I" (MMA LowiQr Than Elsewhere
7 7 W l V '-'and every Hat'has' exclusiveness rid;in-
Vv - s'V " , V dividuality- Just $ee what values.are of-
y-.' .teren tomorrow . . 1- -:
JZ : AH 'Trimml7 Hat'rVnIarl sold at flA ACT
) ' prices up.to $16.00 at; your choice"; . .l.tDV 0
;m,AU , I rimmed Mai regularly soia-at uc ,yc
vnK; pnees up to gjo.oo at, your cnoice, v
WfiSdi1& Hatv regularly sold ai prices up (JJ'QC
r,ORgVi'-rv 6.00 at, .your choice,.. . . . . . . .Pi.t70;-
Next Wednesday Is Red r Letter Day 10 Gold -Bond Stamps Free-Bring vYbur Book
Ask for, "Gold Bond" Trading Stampt With All Purchagies-faege Are' the Only Stamps That' Are. Rede'emableVin'Cash' br Merchandite;
f :;-': t H'.,.t,!l
20 Lbs. Sugar $1
During Fall trade Sale we" will
sell SO pounds of best Dry Gran-
ulated Suaar. twenty
pounds for this : sale
at very , low price of
35c Laces at 10c
3000 bolts daintiest French and
German Val, Laces, up, to 1ft
. inches wide; ed Res and v g
Insertions; It yards, Sll lUC
vairA .anarfal aalA nrioa a. WW
H-j 5f " nsuiiunijii.ass ipi Si-tsi aooi , V ..;.(; .
15c Scrims 8c Yard
Over ' 8C0 yards 0-!nch fine
soft-finished Curtain Bcrms, . In
cream' or Arabian;-160
grade, priced at our Fal
Trade Sale , at, only, yar
25c Snider's Catsup
Ii the Grocery Department,
per botUe,. for .'this sale " Qa
at 'special price of ohly ""-y V,
. .. ' t
25c.Yool Hose 18c
Fifty., dozen pairs of Women's
Wool v Hose, feat black; with
double heels and - soles olantlo
ribbed top. Fin e for, aj
(Winter wear. Bpocial I fSC
price for this ssle, pair ww
-i , j
25c Embroideries 10c
. . t ....... t . -
: New Edges and . Insertions. ( to
10 Inches wide, on fine longcloth;
we 1 1 - worked patterns;'
. SRo vnlnaa. at 111 I low
.1,1. ..1. .,a1
$1 Alarm Clocks 59c
Juat 1200 of .the -America" one
day. Alarm Clocks, nickel flnieh;
, guaranteed ' for-' one year: $1.09
' values, to be sold durlriR. rfrt T
this groat Fall Trade nHC
Sale at reduced price of -
pTjw h ;. '
Ask-for a.: Copy of ffourrPage 'Bar gaSn Builletiirx
Monday morning will teethe beginning of the greatest merchandising event in the history of Port-
- land I For months -we have been planning this sale.. Our department managers: have' scotired
1 the country f or "under-the-market" lots. The result is an 'unexpected '.array of ; new Fall and
. Winter merchandise' that completelv ; eclioses anvl ofevious bfferinsrs. Mill and factorv ur-f
pluses, samples, etc. are here to contribute to this unparalleled carnival of excepVional bar-
r tXa, L.n. !a...a.J Crt AAA 1 ' t '. 'J 1 - '! ' . j. - V .' ' .1
Kuiw vrc nave wucu w,vw cupics or a tuur-pagc newspaper circular , aescnomg ims . i . , ... , . . ..;.,. ,, : . , . . ... . . . . .
great saie. every page u ruled to oversowing with savings that are almost peyond your behet. '. - You owe. it to yourself to read allr-every item in
this most timely bulletin.: ; Ask for a copy of it Be here Monday morning when' the great sale starts. Have first choice of the bargains! Don't delayi
llllti hiWl lu.l)f"U 1MJ
Fifty pieces of Wool Storm Serge the
that gives satisfactory .wear for
dresses, sUrts and . children's school apparel.
All the plain staple shades. Regular '59c QtW
errade. Fall Trads Salaa. vard : af inlinaj(s1.-Vaa
W WTT. fWlT.T.TTI !Oa'
Thirty nieces . of 2i-ineh
all wool French Clialliea.
In neat small flg-ures, stripes '.,
and dots, of light, medium .
end dark colors: tha 80a co 73c :.
fcrades at the exceptionally OQ. E
low price, this sale, yard -a7v ,gi
flM BUSS OOOSI, S80.
Smart 60-lnch Tweeds -.and
Cheviots. In "all the new two
tone combinations. for .' suits
and costs. The regular 11.25
raaes. .'aii-. xraoe no.
ales price only-yard
Gloves for 79c
Women's , Doeskin or Chamois Gloves,
PXM sewn, one-button and one-clasp
piriR,-wiiu vr nuiumi, 1 ana
li.zs graaes: extra spei prli
during our an Traae sale
5 79 c
Famous ; "Karmo" Cape Gloves for
women, ono-ciaep, rui sewn. Farts
poini thicks , an eiies, in
newest shades of tan. Best
11.60 grade, on sale special
$2.75 Glove? for $1.85
Jieautlful Quality l-button White Kid
Gloves for evening' wear; three rlnsps
st wrist) .embroidered backs; speelallif
priced during our Kail Trade qi oe
bale at reduced price of, pair H .09
r, 1.35 Gloves Only 89c
Women's MedluraWelgbt Capo' Gloves'
one clasp, PXM sewn, in new; shades
pt tsn.' Ssle price during the on -lalt
Trade Hale reduced to, palrOfC
$5 Cut Glass $2.98
$2 Cut Glass j 98c
Six-Inch Handle irappies, Olive, okle ot
Spoon Trays, Sngar and Oroamera in
sunburst, star and mayflower cuttlnga,,
all at this special price during QfiL.
thla, our Fall Trade Sale, for only O..
tS.00 right-Ueh owia,ll-pointed star
or sunburst cutting: rich and very beau,
tlful Sugar and Cream Sets, Bonbon
Baskets. 10-Inch Vsses, Celery 0 no
Trays and Throe-pint Jugs at v"-vO
" ', """"
Tableware, which consists of slit' knives,
six forks, Rogers S4-plece set extra,
heavy 'Silver-plated six tablespoons, six
teaspoons ana sugar snen;
aiso one Dutter-nnir
chest. Very speoial at
'!' i- 1 . k v.: ; te; i? te''i!'-'iV'
t of Knives and Forks, heavy
ted, six. knives and "! ?Q
t8 vals. during ssle
Pepper, Salt Shakcrg49c
Sterling Silver Deposit Pepper and Salt. !
Shakers, . with peart tope, regular f O. '
too each, two pieces, special price T"'
$25.00 Women's Suits at $19:85
'. ! j" All rfef est, Models and Fabrics
Just 215 of these, exceptional values all in tht new;
est, smartest cuts and materials two-toned matclasse,
Wool poplin pin stripes, whipcords, serges and fancy
mixtures, in the shades most in vogue. . 1 rimmed
with1 velvet collars and fancy - buttons; ' smart belted
effects, draped and slashed skirts; also the ever serv
iceable plain tailored style. All sizes ladies, 34 to 44;
misses, 10 to 10, ana stouts, 51 to 3i.t
, j ; ;
1 1 ll&k. ' WRJ
unusually . low. price,, alteration 'Charges are
Because pf the
are - extra;
t: 1 k ;.. .T : siso arc
fall Trades Sale, Special at
?ti?- 18S' Samples Just jReeeived A Bargain V ; V
A saving' that -will inter-; - 4
IDl .. r T VI -1 1 . . 'vaaasaaa - 11 aaw . . i . l . ,,- - , C J 'i' ' J : t
wants a coat mis season, v .
A If K ; irsrv lrar snrf
best models in a Ytr
ot cuts ana maicnaisy
vassal s ui avvi - . vitvvt)
1Anaj sf-.!nr l.'ha.' ktf-
ea ana -cutaway styles,
trimmed 'with velvet and
plush collars,! fancy 'but-;;
tons and pipings..; Our'
.Kali Trades ' Sales Spe
cial price' . . ;...f 13.50
Some of the prettiest dresses of the season for after
noon and street wear. moHishlv made, of wool creoe.-.
nuiyvuiu, vgc, uicasaiinc, crepe ue cinnc, enctty f
and ? fancy materials, daintily tritntnedthshadow
laces. ,v New kimono sleeves, high .or low necks, draped; y '
and slashed skirts and; fancy sashes; blues,', browns r
hiahogany.i Russian grciet and all the shades of the
seasons Fall Trades Sale, Special oricev; i i .13.7 Ji
S0 to $98.Noveny Suits for this sale; 20 per cent off h
All Waists on sale tomorrow, special at 20 pep cent off i
i4.S0 Silk Petticoats on asls enmnrrnw af f 2.KH ?t
$9.75 new Separate Skirts, extra special at ..t: $4.98 , '""fT
Entire stock of Furs, for this sale t 20 per cent off- -VH
a" j- ..AS
ietyTMi fUffrJ .iq.i
jC m ASM W. 71 -
' ,1 . - v.;, lasts, with'
aoDie f soies ana nsuows
-tongnes. Qood, strong, wa
terproof shoea for heavy
wear. Solid leather tbrongh
out.. Bsk $4 Sboes S2.93.
S3 -WOirBIfS 8KOE 2.4'
i Stylish igunmetal.' button and.
.blucher lace- Fall-Shoes; me
dium and .Cuban heels,, good
'double Foles.l . All: nlses.. . S3 '
a-rade, special 'KallCJO ACk
. Trade Bale, the pr.
45 9 Womcnf
-. :.v.' . .: . - u uaaiiiu. i
-tan, ;- calf, gnnmetai, ; vim
kid and velvet; button and
laco styles, .all slsss. Begu
lar 8 4.00 grades, In the rail
Trade aalss, pries Is S2.03
sa wassES' bhoss si.49
Bi:hool shoes of dependable
quality," gunmetal and black
vici kid Button Shoes, extrn
strong soles. MlssesV slses.'
S00 pairs, f or blg5 1lQ
Fall Trade Bale atN
.':U-Ty v' - '
Corsets Ohly $ 1 175
' The newest models' In extremely - lown
neuium - nu ' ihkii . uubii r . inuiiiaeu.
The skirts are long.-giving the "fash;
lonuble aiwl desired. slenderpens of hip.
aii sre . asintuy tnmmea, .inere are.
many front-lace models
-the tot: all cood values
$2.60 to SJ.OB.- epeclal only
$3.50 Broche Corsets at $2.85
Broche ' Corsets ' In exceptionally 'good
', models, . made with - new medium low
bust and long skirt, newest Idea In bon
'Inn; prettily trimmed i-wlth lace' and
tlnk or- .blue ribbons, The supply is
small and "he value big. oej
Fall Trad-Sale special for v-03
$2.00 Corsets, Special at $1.29
Of best quality ooutll, in medium and
)ow bust, especially adapted to full fig
ures. A 'very atrong and comfortable
' Corset Hose supporters Clf OA
attached. Kail Trade special S
i , . t t J it f "
." '..,'"' y 4t -m: - ,t r W ,i i" ' '. '.('..' . , ( : ' . 'i ,': '.
60c Brassieres, Special at 49c
H ?- '""i '.'.;
All well-known makes of this Indis
pensable srtlola of woman's wear. Made
of rood (Tunlitv -muslin, daintily, crlm'd
with embroidery-end lane. Maqy wlo.
different models, ilall Trade Bp l VC
Reg; 75c iWbmen'g
Union Suits for 53c
Women's Fleeced Union Suits, medium J
wemnu a. luii-iaanionea Knit garment,
in natural gray or pure white,1 All elser
, Including, .outsises, .- Kali Trade E5 O..
, Special at the very-low price Of M"-"v,
$1.25 Union Suita Now at 95c
.Women's Bleached- Cotton Union Units', '
in high neck, long sleeves, ankte-length
style? finished with neatly-taped seams;
slses 34 to. 38. Fall, Trade Special Or.
at tbe very low price of, garment
'35c Children's Pants Now 24c
Chlldren'a Black Cotton Fleeced Panti
Jersey ribbed, fast black.. Made wl til
strong eilicla bands..- Blzes'3 co Oyf -12.
Fall Trade Special Price only -C
25c Children's Hose, Spec'l 15c
Children's Fine Cotton Hone, medium and
heavyt grades, high spliced heels, double
soles and toes, sizes fi to 10; 20c j r!
anil 25c grade, sala price, .the pair."' -
25c Ribbed Hose, Tomor'w 17c
Women's Fine Cotton Hoho, full fash
ioned,' seamless foot, double i heels end
toes,, ribbed tops," Fall Trade Spe- f "TT
clal at very low price of, the pair
50c ' Hose, Special, Pair; 1 35c
Women's CasluneM Hose, medium weight,
fast black, gray heels .and toes, plant lo
tops. Fall Trade Special at gleat- 'ifi,,
ly reduced price no- of, the pair
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