The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 24, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1819.
Social (Calendar r
Tsetdaj, Febraary ti
Danflngr party -for men in uniform riven by B'Nal B'rith Oirla
club, evening. '
Colonial party at Masonic Temple stfven by Corinthian Order of
Eastern Star.
Card party at Laurel hurst club, afternoon. '
TIMELY FEATURES TO SUIT EVERY TASTE IN THE SUNDAY JOURNAL
X3l)fc (Club Calendar
Taesdey, Febraary St ' :
Annual meeting of Catholic- Woman' league with Mrs. J. P.
Cavanaugh, 817 Irving street, at 2 p. m. Reports of officers and
election. . . . - . - ,
Arleta W. C. T. U. all day meeting-, memorial service for Frances
K. W 11 lard. Business session in the morning ; luncheon and . pro
lometns Clubs ant
1&
gram in mo vicwiwib
l . ; : : '
I , I aMwon-anoaa m
Sullivan-Schanz
Nuptials Are
Simple
Returned Officer Claims Bride at
St. Francis Cathedral
Service Today.
By Helen H. Hutchison
A WEDDING of wide interest in Port
land is that of Miss Marguerite
Schanz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
erick L. Schanas of 634 East Couch
street, who became the bride of Lieu
tenant Frank D. Sullivan, who has Just
returned from service at Camp Mc
Clellan, Ala., with the dental corps. The
service was read this morning at 10 :30
o'clock in the chapel of St. Francis
cathedral by the Rev. Father Black,
only a few close friends and relatives
witnessing the ceremony.
Mrs. Sulltvan is a girl of unusual
charm and beauty. She has been a stu
dent at Oregon Agricultural college, and
was to have been graduated this yearf
She has been making a special study of
designing. Owing to the demobilization
of the army, Lieutenant Sullivan's re
turn to Portland was sooner than was
expected and the original plans for their
wedding were changed for the simple
service which was read this morning.
Lieutenant Sullivan is the son of A. M.
Sullivan of Montana. He was gradu
ated from the North Pacific Dental col
lege of this city and was also a student
at Oregon Agricultural college, where
he was a member of Psi Omega fra
ternity. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan left Immedi
ately after the ceremony for Seattle,
where they will make their home.
One of the most "attractive events of
the season for the little folk was the
Washington's birthday party given . at
the Hill Military academy annex on
Overton street, the home of the younger
boys of the school. Saturday evening.
The little people started their party at
7:30 p. m. and before the clock struck
ten the festivity was all over and" the
children all safely chaperoned to their
homes. Mrs. Emma Stevens, one of the
patronesses, received the guests in the
reception hall. Dancing, games and a
. supper formed the evening's attractions.
. Following were the guests : Harriet
O'Reilly, Katherine O'Reilly, Elizabeth
O'Reilly, Elizabeth Knight. Anne Law
rance, Lois Beth Coffern, Janet Alex
ander, Jean Hall, Jean Speier, Marion
Look, Eleanor Look, Barbara Prael,
Orace Starr, Isabel Starr, Helen Peters.
Marion Peacock. Grace Stabler, Mary
Mallory, Ruth Robinson. Patronesses
were: 'Mrs. Emma Stevens, Mrs. Arthur
R. Johnson. Miss M. F. Binnie, Miss
Jewel Smith. Hosts for the evening
were : Alton Anderson, Harry Baker.
Dan Babbitt, Lewis Bernstein. Howard
Boardman. Donald Dutton, Joe - Dodd.
Wilson Dodd. Melvln Dellar, Charles
F la (r Thomas Forrest. James Flynn,
Walter -Oeartn,-Guy RaiJerty. Mason
Hall. Myron Johnson. Robert Kern. Mau
rice Kinney. Elmer Knight, Ford Liv
ermore. Daniel Lamont, Robert McMath,
Rufus Mallory, Edward McLees, Albert
Roth, John Roth. Sanford Smith. Wil
liam Stabler, and William West.
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert I. Walker and
little son, Murray, of Aberdeen, who
have been spending the past six weeks
visiting relatives in Arizona and Cali
fornia, have returned and are visiting
Mrs. Walker's sister. Mrs. E. H. Hin
man and family, in Wabash avenue. Mr.
Walker is an electrician with the North
ern Pacific railway.
On the occasion of her birthday Mrs.
D. D. Stokes was pleasantly surprised at
the home of her mother, Mrs. A. C. Ol
son, Thursday afternoon, a number of
friends arriving for "500. High score
was won by 1ts. R. N. Baxter, the con
solation prize falling to Mrs. A. R.
MISS WILBERTA BABBIDGE, daughter of Mrs. E. Myra
Babbidge, who will give a group of dances at the string
ensemble given by the Monday Musical club at the Port
land hotel Tuesday evening.
V
V
.
'ilfca:
, - M
i
White. A dainty luncheon was Berved,
national colors being the motif for deco
rations. Those.-present were: Mesdames
R. N. Baxter, M. Carr, H. A. Harr, J. J.
Broom, J. A. Martin, O. D. Martin. H.
Morse, L. Ricker, C. C. Roberts. M.
Smith, J. L. Wrallin, A. R. White, W. C.
Wheeler, C. W. Yielding. Mrs. A. C. Ol
sen and Miss Maybelle Olsen.
A pleasant surprise party was given
in honor of- Miss Violet Collins' seven
teenth birthday at her home, 14 East
Thirteenth street North, Friday evening.
Music and games were enjoyed, after
which refreshments were served. Those
present were: Alice Pauline Collins.
Violet Collins, Clara Stafford, Bessie
Gaylord. Cloe Belle Sparks, Alta Mathl
sen, Vivian Linn, Alice Collins, Morris
McKenney, Karl Neaheim, Theodore
Dahlgren, Dudley Clark. Clyde Stafford.
Glenn GaytordV Osborne Buckley, Paul
Collins.
'
An event of interest to music lovers of
Portland is the announcement of the
first recital or chamber musicale to be
given by the newly organized Christen
sen's quartet, to be held at Christensen'a
! hall Sunday afternoon. The personnel
of the quartet neeJa no Introduction to
Portland, its members being Victor
Christensen, first violin; J. F. N. Col
burn, second violin ; Ferdinand Konrad,
'cello and Mose Christensen, viola. An
artistic program has been arranged for
the recital.
Announcement is made of the engage
ment of Miss Kitty Hidgin, daughter
of Mrs. L. Hidgin of 588 Fifth street, to
James Rosenbaum of New York. No
definite date has been set for their wed
ding, but it will occur in the near future,
after which they will visit Sound cities
and then go to San Francisco, where
they will make their home.
The first formal dance of the. season,
which is scheduled on the program of the
Irving-ton club, will be an event of Fri
day evening at the clubhouse. The com
mittee in charge of arrangements will
be: Mrs. J. B. Ettinger, Mrs. A. J.
Stewart, Mrs. W. E. Kiernan. Mrs. J.
E. Durham and Mrs. T. W. Watts.
Miss Ruth Blair, director of the tea
room and 'cafeteria of the Y. M. C. A.,
has returned from Seattle and Tacoma,
where she spent several days during
which time she inspected the cafeteria
In the Hostess House at Camp Lewis and
the Y. W, C. A. cafeteria in Seattle.
MEET TOMORROW
a
For flho TrGoflmGnfl ot
Golds, irip and IntluGnza
and to Fortify tho System Against
Golds, Grip and Influonza
Tako
Laxative Uromo
Tablets
uinino
which destroy germs, act as a Tonic and Laxative and
keep the, system in condition to throw off attacks of
Colds, Grip and Influenza.
Soon RoIIovo Fovorlsh and Painful Hoadachoa
. oausod from Colds
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE is the first and original
Cold and Grip Tablet. It is used by every CivUized
NaUonand hasa larger sale than all other Cold and
Grip Remedies combined. It has stood the test for mora
than a Quarter of a Century.
Remember there fo Only Ono
Omil for tutt nmmm
i)romo P
amf took f of
tuning
tiUa
Prloo
30 Cento
V7? ivi
A. M. IRVINGTON BED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY, at Irrincton clubbmiK.
9 A. IS. NAVT RED CBOSS AUXILIARY.
4 IB Spalding building.
:30 A. M. SCOUT TOUNO BED CBOSS
AUXILIARY. 625 courthouse.
10 A. M NORTH BRANCH LIBRARY AUX
ILIARY of th BED CBOSS. at th North
Branch library.
10 A. M. PILGRIM BED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY, at Orden ' hall.
10 A. M. NAVY AND MARINE RED CROSS
AUXIUARY. in Worcester building.
10 A. M. ART NEEDLEWORK BED CROSS
AUXILIARY, room 320 Lumberaiena Bank
building
10 A. M. PORTLAND WAR RELIEF RED
CROSS AUXILIARY. 416 Spalding building.
10 A. M. AUXILIARY to COMPANY D. 162D
INFANTBY. BED CBOSS AUXILIARY, at
East Side library.
10 A. M. CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL WOMEN'S
RED CROSS AUXILIARY, at Cathedral hall.
10 A. M. CENTRAL M. E. CHUBCH BED
CBOSS AUXILIABY. AJbina Branch library
10 A. M. LATTER DAY SAINTS BED CBOSS
AUXILIARY, corner East Twenty-fifth and
Madiaon streets.
10 A. M. MOUNT TABOR PARENT-TEACH-,
EK RED CBOSS AUXILIARY, at tba tchool-
house.
10 A. M. OREGON GRAPE BED CB03S
AUXILIABY. at St. John library.
10 A. M.rPRESENT DAY RED CBOSS AUX
ILIABY. in East Side clubhouse, corner East
Tenth and Weidler streets.
10 A. M. FIRST M. E. BED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY, in Oxford parlors.
10 A. M. LADIES FORMERLY OF DOUGLAS
COUNTY BED CBOSS AUXILIARY, at Lip
man. Wolfe A Co. 'a.
10 A. U. CRE8TON RED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY, at the ecnoolhotme.
10 A. M. DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN REV
OLUTION RED CROSS AUXILIABY. at Olds.
Wortman A King's.
10 A. M COUNCIT, OF JEWISH WOMEN
RED CBOSS AUXILIARY, at the Neighbor
hood bou.
10 A. it. RICHMOND PABEXT-TEACHER
RED PROSS AUXILIARY, at -hoolho,i-
10 A. M. SOUTH MOUNT TABOR RED
CROSS AUXILIARY, at the Joseph Kellogg
acboolhoose.
tO A. M.-tTNlYERSITY PARK RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, at the Portsmouth whoolhooae.
10 A M WOMEN'S LEAGUE BED CROSS
- UXILIY. at First Congregational church.
1 P.M. VERNON BED CROSS AUXILIABY.
Twenty-first and Alberta streets,
t.P. M. REBEKAH BED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY, at Markeir store, corner Morrison
street and Union avenue.
P. M. AUXILIARY to COMPANY F. 1.62D
INFANTBY. at Meier aV Frank's.
P. M. PARK ROSE RED CBOSS AUXIL
IARY HO. 2. at the cbureh.
8:80 P. M. AUXILIABY TO COMPANY B.
162D INFANTBY. at room 620 courthouse.
T P. M.r PORTLAND RUBBER MILLS RED
CROSS AUXILIARY, at Portland Rubber Mills.
comer East Ninth and Harrlman streets.
8 P. M. AUXILIARY TO BATTERIES A and
B. OREGON FIELD ARTILLERY, 620 cou
hnlMa .
IbrMWIIkarXIMrtE;,,!,
lMaiBeCo.Chica
A And OmngsgQ i X&iiOm t
-1-
gain
"I pad a bad case of constipation, gas
on the stomach and other Bowel trou
ble. .Twelve hours after I took . Adler-i-ka
I felt, better and after' continuing:
I consider myself CURED." (Signed)' E.
II. Beeman. CaUspell, Wash. .
Adler-l-ka expels ALL, t;aa and sour
ness, Btopr mg - stomacn distress IN
STANTLY. Empties BOTH upper and
lower bowel, flushing; ENTIRE ali
mentary canal. Removes ALL foul mat-,
ter - which poisons system. Often
CURES constipation- Prevents appen
dicitis. We have sold Adler-l-ka many
ears. It la a mixture . of ; buckthorn.
cascara. elycerlpe and nine other simple
druss. Skldmora' DruaT . Co. ; and leading I
drucslstA. Adv. v . .... I
Red Cross Gifts
Appreciated
On Ship
Commander Thomson of West
Corum Writes Letter to
Portland Chapter.
Bed Tlme .Tale ' X.
By Telia Winner
IIIARM appreciation of the efforts
shown by the Portland chapter,
American Red Cross, in maintaining the
morale of navymen sent to 'sea on mer
chant marine steamers was voiced in a
letter received Saturday by the Portland
chapter from A. G. Thomson, command
ing officer-of the West Corum.
Commander Thomson wrote :
"I take great pleasure in expressing
the full appreciation of the officers and
crew aboard my ship for the very gen
erous gifts received from your splendid
organization. The Victrola has already
found its way into the hearts of all of
us. It is finding very little rest during
leisure hours. The sweaters, handker
chiefs and other articles were distrib
uted last evening and I feel safe in say
ing that no ship has ever left this port
with men in better spirits than the good
hip West Corum, due to the valued
efforts of Portland hands.
"We trust that the local chapter, as
well as all others in ports 'on our trip
to France, will not hesitate to call on
us at any time, for they will find a will
ing body of aided men, strong and true
to the organization."
The inmates of the Home for the Aged
at East Thirtieth and Stark streets,
were specially gladdened Thursday aft
ernoon by a splendid concert and enter
tainment given under the direction and
management of Mrs. May Hayes, who
also rendered some charming selections
I 1 . ; ... .
in ciucuuon. me periormers were
members of the Musical club, patriotic
division, under the direction of Mrs.
Mattingly, who also favored the occasion
with recitations of a patriotic nature.
Miss Hoben, piano and vocal solos ; Miss
C. McMahon, recitation ; Misses Ethel
Robinson and Cora Monteita, dancers.
Little Miss Angela O'Brien of Centralia.
piano solos exquisitely rendered. Mrs.
Allen Smith, lately from Chicago, piano
solos. Among such skillful performers,
where all was so splendid, it might be
invidious to make distinction, but it
might not be superfluous to note the
superb rendering of the musical num
bers by Mrs. Smith, who is 76 years of
age, 65 of which has been devoted to
music. Mrs. Smith still possesses a
wonderful talent, ability and memory.
Guests of the performers were pres
ent, including Mrs. Costello. guest of
Mrs. May Hayes ; Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien.
irB. oDinson and others. Sincere
thanks and profound appreciation is ex
tended to each and all, for such kind
ness and eo splendid a program.
Chapter F of ?heP.E. O. Sisterhood
will entertain guests with a musical at
the home of Mrs. C. T. Wright, 674 Knott
street. Thursday afternoon.
it?? au,?"Iary to 'the Sixty-ninth Ar
tillery will meet Tuesday evening at f
rwm azv, courthouse,
Cousin Bruin Visits Jimmy Coon
OUSIN BRUIN was spending the
week end with his cousins. You
know that Giant Bear is the great
Cousin of Jimmy Coon. Many people
who have great guests, find it hard
to think of the right thing - to have
for meals. And Cousin Bruin had such
a big appetite!
Jimmy Coon loves to watch and see
what everyone ia doing-, you know, and
he loves to watch little William and bis
dog Ranger when they are hunting or
fishing. Jimmy Coon sits in the top
of the Beach tree or looks out of a
nole in the Big Hemlock. So now that
Giant Bear was visiting him, Jimmy
said to htm : "Cousin Bruin, come with
me and you can have your breakfast
in the sun out of doors, beside Mur
muring Brook."
And so these two cousins, Jimmy
Coon and Cousin Bruin, wandered along
the edge of Murmuring Brook. And
Jimmy Coon looked arad looked to see
if he could find some thing for Cousin
Bruin's breakfast. And every little
while Cousin Bruin grabbed a few blue
berries from a bush and crammed them
Into his mouth, but all the time he
grumbled and rumbled, and said : "I
don't see any sun parlor or any break
fast room, and I don't know why you
have company and no breakfast." And
poor Jimmy Coon hung his head and
looked very much ashamed.
The sun was very bright and it
shone through the leaves and made
bright spots on Cousin Bruin's fur coat,
so that a little way off you couldn't
have seen Cousin Bruin at all. Robin
Red vest was balancing himself on a
little spray of alder, and swinging back
and forth, for he was working very hard
to help Mrs. Robin build their new nest,
and Mrs. Red vest called and called,
and told him to hurry, for the nest must
be finished soon.
Murmuring Brook sparkled and sang
every minute, and Cousin Bruin grum
bled and growled, and said : "Well.
Jimmy Coon. I can't eat Robins and
they make such a noise! Look at Mrs.
Redvest eating that fat angle worm ; It
Jimmy Coon sits in or looks out of
a bole in the big hemlock,
just makes me sick to see such contented
people !" You see. Cousin Bruin was
very cross-- You have seen people cross
before they have their breakfasts, and
poor Jimmy Coon was very much
ashamed, and wondered what he would
do, and all the while Cousin Bruin was
becoming crosser and crosser.
But Jimmy soon pricked up his ears,
for far away in the Green Forest he heard
Little William whistling to his , dog.
Ranger.
Now Jimmy Coon's little hearts beat
very fast and he said, "Come now.
Cousin Bruin, we have almost reached
our breakfast room and there you will
find a very cool breakfast or just
what you , like best, put away in our
Ice chest." Cousin Bruin hurried as fast
as he could, and Jimmy Coon took hold
of his hand and ran ahead and pulled
htm to make him hurry. Now what do
you suppose Jimmy Coon had In his ice
chest for Cousin Bruin?
Tomorrow The
Bear's Breakfast.
Search fer Giant
French Law Blow to Cupid
WW? n .
50,000 Yanks Are Disappointed
Health Crusades
Attract Best
Effort
Camp Dix, N. J., Feb. 24. French law
presented a barrier to the marriage of
at least 50,000 American soldiers and
French girls, according to estimates of
overseas- officers returning here, who
claim that at least that number of inter
national romances were either perma
nently, blasted or uncertainly j.ost
poned because the Yanks could not pro
duce official birth certificates.
The French require the birth certifi
cate as a preliminary to the Issuing of
a marriage license, and as these certifi
cates were items omitted from the over
seas -equipment of our fighters, Dan
Cupid has to mark time.
In a few cases the boys managed to
get tne roms at home to scratch around
and find their birth records and have
officially attested copies mailed, said
an officer.
"The home folks, however, apparently
opposed entangling matrimonial alli
ances, even with a fair ally, and the
lovers have had to wait until the soldier
can come home, get bis birth certificate
and go back to France for his bride or
send for her to join him here," he concluded.
Woman Shoots 143x150
Pinehurst, N. C. Feb. 24. Miss Kath
erine Kolb of Germantown, Pa., won the
women's rifle contest at the Pinehurst
Gun club Saturday with a target of 143
points out of a possible 130.
TPO stimulate ttaa formation of good
health habits and wholesome In
terest In community sanitation, the Na
tional Tuberculosis , association, the
American Red Cross, the Council of
National Defense and the Public Health
service is of ferine to 9,000,000 American
school children an appealing challenge
in a program for a modern health
crusade. No better evidence can be
given of the response ' with which the
crusade is meeting than by; the. fact
that 45,000 children in 27, counties in
Oregon have already enlisted -in. the
crusade, although it-has' been launched
here less than two weeks; . In-' Portland
alone 31.000 children are enlisted In 45
scnoois. i
Learning and .serving through action
is one of the watchwords of the Junior
Red Cross, consequently for the health
program, the picturesque plan of the
modern health crusade, originated by
the National Tuberculosis association,
has been adopted and the actual and
habitual performance of 11 essential
health chores becomes laboratory work
in health. By faithful attendance to
these chores, the ambttuous youth be
comes, first a page, then a squire, then
a knight and at the end of 15 weeks a
knight banneret.
Imagine the small . boy boasting that
he has 'washed his neck every morning
for a whole week, or making up credits
by taking extra baths, or feeling in
honor bound to drink a certain amount
of water and to sleep with the windows
open. Imagine such badges of domestic
servitude as shiny shoes or cleaned
nails flaunted in the public eye. It
is all for the honor of the class, and
none the less for his lasting good.
The chores include cleaning the teeth,
cleaning the nails, sleeping with win
dows open, frequent baths, playing out
of doors, sitting and standing erect.
keeping neck and ears clean, drinking
plenty of water and breathing deeply.
February has been made a special
health month for the Junior Red Cross
to promote health among children and
In others through them. . For the ready
response to the health crusade work,
much credit. Is due Mrs. S. M. Blumauer,
head of the Junior- Red ' Cross for the
six counties covered by - the Portland
chapter. During the past, week Mrs.
Blumauer and Mrs. Sadie . Orr-Dunbar,
executive secretary of the Oregon Tu
berculosis association, have been speak
ing to the school children of the state
on this movement. . The teachers are
noting great Improvements 1n the health
and appearance of their pupils, the chil
dren are greatly interested and' the'
parents are heartily in sympathy with
the work. In some schools the work will
be continued indefinitely. The work is
being carried on with great success 'in
Baker. Corval lis. Oregon City.' Astoria.
Roseburg, Grants Pass, Lakeview, Hepp
ner, Umatilla, Forest Grove, Hiilsboro,
McMinnville and Newberg.
Seasoned slabwood and Inside wood,
green stamps for cash.' Holman Fuel
CO. Alain 353. A-3353. AdV.
Garden Hints
: Sheba Childs Hargreaves
In buying trees from the nursery, see
that the bark is clean and smooth and
bright In color. The buds should be
plump and well placed. The trees must
also be free from insect pests and dis
eases, Oregon grown stock will prove
cheaper and more satisfactory.
Buy a pound of horseradish roots
from the public market ; be sure that
the crowns are left on. Plant these
crowns, and grate the rest for the table.
Next year you will not have, to buy
horseradish.
- If rhubarb had no food value, we'
would be raising it in the flower garden
for ornamental foliage. If there is no
other place for a few roots try them
In the flower border. After the bear
ing season Is past they make a good
background for low growing flowers.
. - -
When hyacinths and tulips show buds
without stems it ia because the root sys
tem is deficient. Next time leave them
longer in the dark. Six weeks in the
dark cellar before taking the pota to
the living . room is necessary for root
development before top growth begins,
How about that asparagus bed you
promised to make for your wife? The
excavating could be done most any tune
now. "-
-
A weed destroyer now means less hoe
ing later. The mild winter will give
the weeds a good early start.
A sand sprinkling, device for slippery
streets, which can be attached to street
sweeping machines, has been . invented
by a Callfornlan. . . .
THE BREAD Ull II Kit- ,
viauutaij ivvu. , (
Atk year grocer.
ASK FOR and'GEIY
r For Infants nd Invalid '
Wiiuw arc IMITATIONS
, . ...c c-0 Main 353. A-3353.- Adv. wnu in UUIAUONS
(Charge Purchases Tuesday and Remainder of Month Go on March Accounts Payable on April 1
A marvelous preparation for
restoring gray hair to its orig
inal color. For sale in the Beau
ty Parlors on the Second floor.
The Standard Store of the Northwest
,Wortman&
Reliable M erchandise Reliable Methods
Wilbur Methodist Church Auxiliary and Ladies of Eastern Star Will Meet for RedCross Work Tuesday, Auditorium, 4th Fir.
s. ' .
Royal Hair
Restorer
Home Journal
Patterns
-The easiest of all patterns to
use stylish and perfect fit
ting. Try thern In making
up your , new spring wearables.
Advance Showing of Women's New Spring Apparel
Presenting the Season's Correct Modes i n Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists-2d Floor
Women's Silk Kimonos
Special at $8.95
Second Floor Pretty figured silk kimonos in the most desirable colors
rose, light blue, lavender, dark blue, etc. These came to us at a
special low price and we have marked them accordingly. Very latest
style with-elastic waistline and 'effectively trimmed with rib- PQ QP
bons. Practically all sizes. These beautiful kimonos on sale at DOD
Sale of Wide Sheetings
Sheets, Pillow Cases
Main Floor Our entire stock of sheets,
sheetings, pillow cases and muslins has been
reduced in price. Lay in a long-time supply.
Bleached Sheetings
Heavy round-thread sheetings in the
very best grades tltat are manufactured.
63-inch Sheetings special yard only 55c
72-inch Sheetings special yard only 60c
8t-inch Sheetings special yard only 65c
90-inch Sheetings special yard only 70c
Bleached Sheets
63x90-inch Sheets priced special at $1.40
72x90-inch Sheets priced special at SI. 50
81x90-inch Sheets priced special at $1.55
8tx99-inch Sheets priced special at $1.60
36-inch Bleached Muslin yard at '22c
Pillow Cases
Pillow Cases special at 25c and 33c
Hemstitched Pillow Cases special at 50c
tS White Satin Bedspreads at only $4.00
$7 White Satin Bedspreads at only $5.00
54 Inch White Percale at
Especially adapted for nurses' dresses, maids' and
waitresses' aprons and house dresses. French finish.
and full 54 inches wide. PRICED SPECIAL A YARD
58c
i
I
Sale of Dress
Flouncihgs
Main Floor 44-INCH embroi
dery flouncings for Spring and
Summer dresses offered at spe
cial low prices Main Floor.
$2.25 Grades $1.49
, $2.75 Grades $1.98
Embroidery flouncings in a
wide range of beautiful patterns
on fine quality material also
colored and white voiles embroi
dered in delicate color combina
tions all from regular stock.
LOT 1 Flouncings J-t Af
of regular 2.25 grade tP-Le'xt
LOT 2 Flouncings Ql QQ
of regular $2.75 grade OXeaJO
Aunt Polly Out-Size Shoes
For Stout Women
WOMEN OF LARGE PROPORTIONS
who find it difficult to' get shoes
that fit ' properjy and look trim and
neat are. urged to visit the 'shoe store
and see these.. Aunt Polly! shoes are
made of solid leather arid ; every pair
bs steel arch support In' the shank.
Brown or black 1dd. also brown ' kfd
. with cravenette tops. Laced or but
toned. Hith or low heels. - Ask: to
see . the new Aunt Pollv "Runinn"
shoes arid the new dress oxfords.
Sizes 4 to 10
$6.50 to $10.50
Sale of Dining Chairs and Rockers
WWf
$4.50 Dining' Chairs $3.30
$5.00 Dining Chairs $3.60
$5.50 Dining Chairs $3.98
$6.50 Dining Chairs $4.65
Solid oak dining chain in various
Dept. 3d Floor
f Young folk '.planning the new home
should ; take advantage of this opportu
nity to save on chairs of dependable
quality. We give S. & H. Stamps.
$13.50 Rockers , .
$9.95
Solid oak rocker with leather
seat. Attractive design very
tmllar to this cut. Reg-alar price
S13.60 sale -price cq ne
special
at
only
styles some have leather seats. On I
floor, i
sale Monday on. the Third
Rockers. . $12.50
These rockers are also of
solid oak and have leather
seat. 'Very-beat of workmanship.
$18.00 rockers spe- 1 O Cfs
clai for this sale 1 V
1 r