Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, September 13, 1904, Page 8, Image 8

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    to lako a Souvenir! home with you
from the fair. Get one of our spoons cups,
or cushion covers. We have largo variety,
of photographic views to select from.
Don't forget to vote before Salem Day.
LlVETfPOOL,Sept.-12.--Whest Dec.
v o 1-2 i. .
Jlew ykf Sept. 12.-ftilver: n 3 8.
Unkw Pacific 08; Pf 1. 02 1-2,
Chicago, 8ept. .12. Dee. Wheat:
.Opened $1.09 1-2? Closed $1.12 J5-. Bar
ley 44 and 4 eenU. Flax $13); North-
Portland, Sept. 12. Wheat for ex
port: Walla Walla 78e; Bloestem 83e;
Valley 84?. For shipment east: Walla
Walla $2; Blnestem SO; Club 78c;
t Y-. Local 2arfcts. '
Wheat 75 cents.
Oats I1.2S per cental. -Barley
Feed, 121 per ton.
Hay Cheat, $11; clover, $10Stllj
timlthv. Ill "
Flour City retail selling price, 1.10
to $1.15 per sack. -
Milt Feed Bran, $22 per ton; shorts,
.. ..-.
Butter Country, 1H(oj22 ets. (buy
log.) -
Eggs 25e cash; 26c hi trade. ;
Chickens 8 cents.
Springers 8 cents,'
Pork Fat hogs, SfSSVaet etoek,
4(fr)44e. ,
Beef Fat steers, 1050 to 1250 Id,
22e; eows, lle.
fllTfAH PflAlikA taS)hAV! 1l7r9 VIA
m iwa wesv V hvi ess a 7aVyv m
. pound.
Veal 5(514 cents.
Hops 2326 cents,
. Potatoes New, 65c pr bushel,
Hop Growers' Supplies
Manufacturers of ' Royal" riosr.
207 Commercial Street, Salem
Cascara or Chiltlm Bark
Call or F ft flaac 0Q Htaba 8t
address I . Us llQu5 B&lem. Ore.
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Keep your eye on
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Cor. State and
- Liberty Sts
Some of the Wonderful Things s Now
1 Shown in Machinery
i In the large mahinery hall south of
the main enthanee there ia one of the
most : comprehensive . exhibits ever
shown at the Oregon Kute Fair. It
comprise a magnificent assortment of
the latest and best in Studebaker ve
hicle,, besiJca a wide- range of farm
machinery including with the common
er implement, manure spreaders, stump
puller, cream separators, gasoline en
gines etc, etc, f
I Those 'cushion tired bike wagons
etrlk the faney for neat 'drivers,
while tho farmers are interested more
nartienlarlv at this time of year in the
substantial snrries and harks.
The Benieia Hancock Disc plows are
attracting a world of attention this
fall, and there are four shown. A one,
two and three disc, besides the sidd hill
reversible. The most noticeable thing
about these plows at first glance is
their weight aud strength. There are
other plows being urged onto the farm
ers on the argument of light weight,
but some farmers in the hills have al
ready found to their sorrow that it
takes weight and strength to stand up
in the rocks, bard ground and roots.' .
The Hancock "stays put.'
Then those Sharpies Tubular cream
separators, the delight of the. owner,
aud the sorrow of competitors. What
a fine assortment there is shown from
the larger site down to the rainty
midget fortb small family with one
cow, all perfect in detail and ki results.
I By the way did you know that some
of . the bucket bowl" factories bad
finally owned np to the superiority of
the tubular bowl, and are now maun
factoring aa nearly an imitation as
they cant Of course it will fall far
short of being a "Sharpies,'.' but "im
itation is the sincerest flattery."
I Then those Faribanks Morse gaso
line engines. (Jlily the vertical ones
shown, but they come in horizontal as
well, all sizes. For pumping, grinding,
sawing wood, running drag, ; saws,
cream separators or anything else, they
are the cheapest known power. There's
a two-horse-power pumping jack, a spray
outfit, a regular two-horse-do wer nlaini
and that ttio four-borse-wwer woodl
saw outfit on exhibition. The latter is
the- sort that's in demand now. Wood
saw mm, look it over.
I The Brown Potaato Digger is the
grower' friend. Bristles all over
with good points. ,You will see a
mighty good Implement wbai you see
fhtit. There alsti the commoner
"pbaker" diggers, the new P. &
havmg two wheefs In front stradlling
I he row, thus running much steadier.
That big National Manure Spreader
m.-ann a new era for the Willamette val
ley farmers. It's a wtiderfnl spreader.
Han eliminated the faults of the
others, t
The Faultless drubbing Machino will
intrestl mm Who have land to clear.
It is made on correct mechanical
principals, works light, handles quick
ly, aud thus savew hours of time.
The Monitor Double Disc Drill has
proved itselr on scores of Marion and
Polk county farms. Any implement
that Will help the farmer get bis crop
in on time will be a great benefit tj
the Willamette valley farmer, and this
The' Syracuse line of tel and chilled
walking and riding plows are again the
finest "lookers"! cu the grnnd, and
the sales every year prove conclusively
that they are gjol plows. mere'
good show of them, too.
The Buffalo Pitts spring tooth and
spike harrows with tho -eontlnnjos out
sid frame, anceal to in nop ana
fruit mm. Ther 'Jo not catch a
vines, posts or trees, and the spring re
lief enables the teeth to yiU and com
back to plaee without straining1 ; the
f ram; or breaking or bending the teeth.
That Superior Disc Harrow en
wheels is one of the newest implements
how n. and will interest scores of
farmers. -, i; i :'J ; ; t- .
The Hero Fanninff Mill is a farmer's
friend -too, for it cleans so much grain
with littW exertion, and cleans it well.
In fact, anything is the line of im
plements snd vehicles is to Us seen in
this np to date maehiner exhibit. If
you lon t see wtai you waai, na iur
it." I : ' ; ; ' 'v:,:
Farm Machinery, Valilclea, Automo
biles, JJIcycles, Bowing AUtrnine,
and Bupplies. 255-257. Lib
erty Btreet.
(Continue from Page 1.)
others. Finally they all got a good
start with the exception of Prince
Charles. Helena soon fell back to fifth
place. Jack Wilmot took the lead at
the quarter, with Teddy second j and
Cavalier third. Cavalier made a good
spurt at, the beginning of the home
stretch, and was only beaten by Jack
Wilmot by a small margin in the time
of 2:15, with Prince Charles third, Ted
dy fourth, and Helene fifth. One time
by quarters was, 32 1-4, 1:05 1-4, 1:40,
At the start of the third beat of this
race the horses were madly strung out.
Jack Wilmot maintained his lead at the
pole, with' Cayalier second, Prinee
Charles third, Teddy fourth, and Helene
far behind.; ' The same positions were
maintained until the three quarters pole
was reached, when Cavalier, began 'to
move up, and down the stretch he led
until he passed under the wire a winner
in 2:16, with Jack Wilmot second,
Teddy third, Helene fourth, and Prince
Charles fifth. Time by quarters, 35,
1:10, 1:44, 2:16.
. Prince Charles and Teddy not having
won one of the three heats, were sent
to the stables, and the contest lay be
tween Jack .Wilmot, Cavalier, and
Helene, each of these horses having
taken one beat, the fourth decided the
race. ;'
The last heat was called immediately
after the third. Cavalier was' a big fav
orite' with the bettors, but those who
had their money. on him were a little
doubtful when he gave up his lead at
the first quarter to Jack Wilmot. At
the half Jack Wilmot still led, but at
the three quarters post Cavalier had
overtaken his doughty opponent, and
Helene also pasttod Jack Wilmot. Down
the home stretch the race Was between
Calavfer and Helene, with both Lance
and Durfee driving like demons.
Helene, however, could not overcome
the lead of the California horse, and
Cavalier passed under ' the wire in
2:16, with Helene second, and Jack
Wilfot third. By quarters, 34, 1:01,
l:44, 2:10.
; This gave Cavalier first money in
the race, while second went to Jack
Wilmot and third to Helene and fourth
money to Prince Charles.
: Running: One Mile, $500.
tne nrst running race on the pro
gram was the mile event, which brought
out seven starters, as follows: Myrtle
II with Tullet up; Fast Master. II
Rmith up; Lady Kice, Kent up; Scherzo
Stewart up; Oaucho, Clark up; Friv
olous, Millerick up, and Canned, with
Jockey McLean in the saddle. . There
was no jockeying, and an excellent start
was obtained and uancho promptly took
the lead, ' with Frivolous trailing be
hind. Througboat the race Oaucho was
never headed, and under the wire he
led easily, with Lady Hioe second. Can
ncl third, Scherzo fourth, Past Master
fifth, Mrytle II. with and Friyolons
seventh. Time, 1:41.
Running: Five Furlongs, $500.
There was a better class of horses in
this race than in the mile event, but
the delay at the post was so long that
many of the spectators lost interest in
the race. The horses and jockeys were:
Kelly on Suburban Queen, Kent on St.
Phillipioa, Clark on Titus. McClees on
Bndd Wade, Tnllett on Aurora B., Hogg
on Agnes msck, jucrall on The Fride
and Stewart on Montoya. Sunny Jim
wai scratched before the race.' After
spending a. f nil half hour at the post
it seemed that the field would never be
started. The "main cause of the distur
bance was St. PhiUlpiaa, and when she
ran lot hair a mile on a false start it
was thought she stood little chance to
win. When they finally got away Au
rora B., was in the lead, but she waa
overtaken in the streteh by St. Pbillip
ina ,and the race was won by the latter
after a close finish ia the excellent time
of 1:00, with Titua aecond, Aurora
B. third, Suburban Queen fourth, Agnes
Mack fifth. The Pride sixth, Montoya
seventh, and Bndd Wade eighth.
Record Broken.
The time, 10:00, is the Lone Oak
track record for five furlongs, the for
mer reeor.l of 1:00 having been made
by Black Alder eight yeara ago.
Summary of Yesterday's ZUces.
Two-year-old trot, $500. ? ,
Lonso, b e, .by Zombro-Helena. (Saw
yer) 2 1 1. . ..
Prieella JH b m, by Bonner N." B.
Eugene Kddy. (Erwin) 1 2 3.
The Zoo, br s, by Zombro-Beulab.
(Kirkland) 3 3 2..
Zomana, b t, by Zombro-Atbalene It.
(Swift) 4 dJs.
Zomoat, b e, by Zombro-Attamont.
(Tilden) H dis.
,Titne, 2:35, 2:31, 2:32. : ...
I 2:23 Pice, $500.
Cavalier by Weleome-Steinwar. fDur.
fee) 5 2 1 1. , . ;
Jack Wilmot, b jr. by Do Baanell
Katherlne W. (Cbiias) 2 123. j
Belene, t s, by Helicon-C. M,cClay,
Jr.-(Lanee) 1 5 4 2.
Prince Charles, ch a, by Chas. Derby
Memphis. (Helman) 33 5 w.
Tcldy, h , s, by Diablo-BeBlah. 4 4
3 w. v.- -; . -. '
Maod W., b m, by Waldsteln-G rand
moor. Dis.
Time, 2:14, 2:15, 2:16, 2:16. :
Running, Selling. One Mile; Pnrse, $150
' Caocho, b g, by William' O. B.-Marie
6th. (Clark) 1.
Lady Rice, cb ra, by Dr. Rice-Out of
Sight. (Kent) 2. v I
Cannell, cb g, by Candlemas NelL
fMcLeoa) 3.
Seherzo, Past Master, Myrtle H. and
Frivolous also ran. -
Time, 1:41.
Running, Selling, Five mrlongs; Pnrse
. $160.
St. Phillipina, b m, by St. Carlos-
Bessie W. (Kent) 1. i
Titus, b g, by Bloomsburry-Sister to
Kuth Byaa. (Clark) 2.
Aurora B.b m, by Valparaiso-Fancy.
(Tullett) 3. .
Suburban Queen, Agnes Mack, The
Pride, Montoya and Bndd Wade also
ran. ... ...
Time. 100:1,4. . .
Here follows the program and the
entries for today:
Pacing. 2:25 Pace. Two In Three, for
... $500. -
II. II. nelman, Portland, Byron Lace,
Dy ioveiaee- waneen.
Robert Frior, Seattle, Oarven Wilkes
by Bezant, dam by Bed Wilkes.
Robert Wiles, Fair Grounds. Derber
tha, eh m, by Charles Derby -Bert ho.
M. A. Xelras. Walla walla. Major
Del. by Del Jforte-Silver. 5
McCorkle ic Mills. Medical lake,
Wash., Helenes, b s, by Helicon, dam
by C. M. Clay, Jr.
Trotting, Special 2:13, for $400; Three
in Tiye. .
Wm. O. Durfee, Los Angeles, Rita II.,
br m, by McKinney, dam by Prompter,
Mrs. Gouge, Victoria, B. C Belle
Storm, b m by Storaie-Surprise. .
W, u. Durfee, Los Angeles, Coronado,
blk h, ty McKinney, dam by Joanna
Treat. - -
Thos. H. Brents, Walla Walla, Helen
Norte, b m, by Del Norte, dam Laur
elia by Caution. .- '..
F. E. Wright, Sacramento, Cal- H. D.
B br ir, by Arthur Holt, dam Jennie D
, Banning.
second and $15 to third, for 3-year-olds
and upwards, non-winners of races since
July 4, 1904, each to' be entered to be
sold for $200. One mile.
D. A. Portelo, Baimato, 115, br b a,
Bradford-Minerva s $200.
II. Stover, Fenzanee, 112, blk ro, a,
Pirate of Penzance-Song; $200.
II. Whitman, Miss Vera, 112, b m, a,
Amigo-Fame; $200.
Mrs. F. B. Jones, Crosby, b g, a, .Sew
Castle-Willow; $200.
O. P. Bomigh, Harry Thatcher, 112,
b g, a, Pirate of Penzance-Miss Lexing
ton; a 200.
A. Cochran: Montoya, 112, ch g, 5,
Amigo-Paoia; $200.
C, V. Tupper, All About, 112, br g, 5,
Aloha-Ada Blue; $200. -
The Woodmen helline Stakes; $500 of
which $100 to second and $50 to third.
For 3-year-olds aad upwards. Weight
for aye, winner to be entered to be sold
for $1000 if for less four pounds allow
ed for each $100 lesa to $300.
Walla Walla Stable, Sally Goodwin,
103, ch m, a, Coloma-Victoria; $000.
A.JJeal, My Surprise", b b, 4, Florist
Katy O.; $500.
Mrs. F. B. Jones, f!erro Santo, il, b
g, a, Santiago-La Colorado; $300. -
Garden City Stable, Nonie, 111, b ro,
5, Santiago-Crap Game; $800.
Geo. Strobe!, Redan, 99, b g, 5, Artillery-Princess
Nretti; $500.
Mrs. H. Stover,; St. Phillipina, 91, b
m, 5, St. Carlo-Bessie W.; $300.
Winter ,St Johnson, Suburban Queen,
91, ch mt 4, Ornament-Lucy Crockett;
Will Renew Uniform Bank W. O. W.
Today will witness the assembling of
the largest nnmber Of the members of
the Woodmen of tho World ever held
in Oregon at the State Fair grounds.
chartered trains will arrive from var
ions portions of the state in charge of
the W. O. W. Major General W. E.
Rapson, who has command of all the
Woodmen forces in the United States,
will review the Uniform Rank at 11 a.
m. Col.: Robert G. Morrow ami Col.
II. L. Day of Portland, are here assist
ing General Rapson in perfecting ar
rangements for the grand review.
me omeers or me w. u. w. are as
Will E. Rapson, major general: C. C.
McDonald, chief of stae; K. O. Morrow,
jx uiutiie; nra. iieiui, inspector;
F. II. Col well, quartermaster; L. II. Mc-
ntDDen, inspector; F. E. 'Day, chaplain.
CoL J. C. Jones, commanding first
regiment: It. Schade. lieutenant col
onel; J. M. Wood worth, adjutant gen
eral; F. H, Colter, chaplain; Chas,
Grimm, inspector;' Wm. North, major
first battalion; C. E. Bradley, major
secona cauauon; w. o. Marion, sur
geon. .-. y ,
IL L. Day, eommaadfas second rest
tnent; Lynn Ferguson, adjutant; W. T.
Maey quartermaster; Chas. Walker,
cnapiain; ur. cverest, aurgeon; Fred
Garrison, lieutenant colonel; D. P. Fisk,
major commanding first battalion; J.
l underwood, major eecond battalion
Tbe exbibts were beyond my expee
tations," said Manager Tom Biebard
eon, of the Portland Commercial Clnb
"Considering; the long dry spell this
great valley Aas suffered this summer.
torn snowing is remarsabie," KeUtive
to Portland day, Mr. Richardson said:
'I know Mr. Com an is doing every
thing possible to arrange transportation
to - comfortably - accommodate s large
crowd and there seems to be a desire
on the part of everybody in Portland
to oe acre next Thursday. The Woman "s
Club of Portland has been provided
with a special car. which will be ' the
last on the first section.
By no means the lcat of the at
tractions at the State Fair yesterday
upon the occasion of the open fug day,
was the program which was render!
in the evenlig ia the. espacious musie
auditorium- of the gran. 1 pavilion. The
hall was crowded to the very entrance
and, a few minutes after the program
waa openeu, etauuiag room was at a
premium. Knthnsiasm ran high and
there It probably tiot a soul who, was In
attendance but will say that be- appre
But we have Thirty Thousand Dollars worth of the NEWEST and BEST merchandls
comprising the biggest and
we Jake he be, to
Meanwhile let us call your attention to a few items
to you.
There has been just chill enough
In the air the last few eights aud
mornings to make one feel the
need of pretty fur neck pUce. We
have just placed on display a full
line of the '
Xo old ones to dispose t. Every
one of this eeason'a makiag. Price
are lower than ever before.
They're the fin
ishing touch that
distinguishes a
smartly dressed
woman. From
the best makers
we've j selected
three that give
satlslaction. And aa for style, we
abow the newest modes first. An
immense assortment Just received.
ciated the entertainment afforded to
the full. -'
After the rendition of J the . first
musical selection, a brief announce
ment and introductory address of wel
come by Superintendent WJ II. Down
ing opened the ' evening's program.
superintendent Downing conclude.
by introducing Governor Chamberlain
who apoligized by stating, that be did
not want to take up too much time and
crowd tho other speakers off the pro
gram, lfo , then complimented the
Htato of Oreg(4i, the jeople of th
ate, the management of tha 'State
Fair of 1903 and the management of
the Fair' of Niis year upon the great
success which ha been achieved these
past two Fairs. lie concluded by a
statement to the effect that the Htste
Fair had grown to such a magnitfde
that its influene4s were becoming more
idespread and that it had now become
a hired institution and that he would
exercise lus let oRces to: further Its
influence and establish it upon a per
manent basis.
After a band selection little Miss Km-
ily Hquier, the juvenile elocutionist of
Terre Haute, Indiana, was introduced,
and so pleased the audience with her
interpretation, of Trouble in a Darky
Cabin," that she was obliged to res
pond to a prolonged encore with a pan
tomime illustration of the manner in
which a man and woman make their re
spective morning toilets. These-maneuver
and manipulations were so real
istic, natural and ludicrous that the im
mense audience was fairly convulsed
with laughter when she concluded. Rhe
was finally compelled to re-appear be
fore the audience and she did so very
graciously with the recitation of a
"Railroad Incident" brought the
"house down."
The next number upon 'the evening
program was an address by Mr. Tom
Richardson, who represented the. Port
land Chamber of Commerce. Mr. 'Rich
ardson has appeared before a ..Balem
audience before and the announcement
of his name arouned the enthusiasm of
the multitude and it continued until
Mr Richardson began to speak; The
speaker took for his theme the develop
ment of Oregon and aroused his audi
ence to'the greatest enthusiasm and
ha, in his .concluding remarks, ask
ed all to write to their friends or some
paper in the East of the scope and gran
deur of the State Fair. Mr. Richard
son dwelled for the most part upon the
movement which has been launched
looking to the development of Oregon
as a state, not as a city of Portland or
Kalem, and his remarks went strsight to
the hearts of his bearers. ! '
Hon. Dan J. Malarky, who represent
ed the Lewis and Clark Exposition Com
minaion tinnn thm w. linn rniiv.1 m
flattering ovation when introduced.!
t - r it . f t . . f . '
ar. .maraiaey tauncneu out upon nis
address with a brief review of the his
tory of the discovery of Oregon in 1792
up to and including the; Lewis and
Clark Expedition, of which latter
eviiit he 'gave a ver interesting and
graphic -description.
Here Is a report that Viceroy Alex
ieff has resigned again. Had yon notic
ed that every time Port Arthur -falls
Alexieff resigns? ; i : -
The man who advertise to the public
that be has something to sell is the
man whom the public knows about and;
lnqoires after, j
KEL'SCHER At his home oa Bouth
Commercial street, September 9, 1904,
t 0 'p.' of typhoid pneumonia, E.
Keuscher, aged 72 yeara.
Deceased came here from Nebra ska
about 12 veara ago. Funeral will take
plaee at 3 o'clock tomorrow .aftiuoon.
. . '
OOOL At Lebanon, Friday evening.
ptember 9, 1904, Rev. W. Oool,
age.l 6i yearn, of heart failure.
The remains were brought here " csi
grandest assortment In the
New Jackets
Itfade like HltiatraUon, of Jersey
cloth. Colors, RhI, Blue, Tan,
Castor and Black,
Bast Bargain You'll Find '
Dress Goods
The new dress goods are '; really
luxurious In appearance, boft, rich,
warm color tones, and all fabrics
that willjglve good service. We
have a magnificent variety at prices
you'll find by comparison are abso
lutely the lowest in the Willamette
vaUeyv ' ' .
the morning train yesterday, and the
funeral services were conducted : by
Rev. Haslem at the Free .Methodist
church at 10 o'clock yesterday, from
which place the funeral cortege wended
it way to ('ity View Cemetery, j
The deceased leaves a wife i. and
four children: Mrs. E. Iiurkett of
Divide, Mrs. J. Housenwortb of Al
bany, Mrs. Henry Sylveater of Lebanon,
and Bum Oool of Eastern Oregon, ' : He
had thre sisters: Mrs. J, F. Ooode of
Halem, Mrs Martha Jairtes, and Mrs.
Nancy Ooole, all of this eity besides
one brother and two sisters, in the
Tis Weed
mmm pais
a a
Please take notice that the follow
ing goods will be on. sale for
Children's 20c Double Knee
Black Cotton Stockings, pair.. 10c
7e AH Silk Taffeta Hair Ribbon
yard .. .. .. ...32e
Best Overalls from 23c pair up.
Men's Working Shirts from 29c up.
ujl aa
a 3oe Hummer Underwear, 19e
trnw, f,
s 45e Heavy Underwear
Children 's $2.50 winter Jaekets
600 yards Fancy Outing Flan
nel, yard . . ......... .....5e
We are showing a magnificent
etoek of fine Silks, Dress Goods,
Jackets, Capes, Dress and Walking
Skirts, ftilk and Wool Waists, and
Fancy Waistings, at prices that defy
. - w
Willamette Valley.
stay if
which may prove interesting
, ' '
Fall and Winter
Suit Time
. Nothing: to gain by '.putting oil
buying h alKand Winter clothes.
You may as well aee the slock when
full, and hav the choice of it.
When you aee yourself In a suit that
fits you body and mind and pocket
book, too, you'll be glad you came
in. The season's best awaits you.
Tfcc test
New Styles
East. With the exception of the Maf
ives in the East and the son in Rasters
Oreg(Ai, all the relatives arrived in time
for the funeral.
Mr. Oool was born near Evannville,
Indiana, where he lived until bis en
liwfmcnt in the Civil War, through
which be served, being capture by tha
enemy and imprisoned at Hhrivcuport,
Texas, for 13 months. In 1 b
marreid Eliza Jane (toode, w bo survives
him. letter he lived in Iowa anl
Kansas. lie .moved to Ori'goa mm
14 year ago, where he has rcj.ll eon
taiuouMly ever since, lHng well known
aKut Salem, and having many trien 1.
a o
Wire Hair Pins, 2 packages for..l
Best Sans Silk, ball .... ...... .-2c
lOe Horn Hair Pins, doz .......
3 pkgs. Needles Booklet, for ....
Full count Pins, paper ....... vle
Finishing Braid, bunch 2c
Bes Spool Silk, spool .........
20 Corset Hose Supporters, pr.l2W
20e Back Hair Combs
Belts, all prices from ....r.5 to V'l
Men's 8c Wbits Hdkfs ........ -lc
Ladies' 20c. Summer Underwear 10
Ladies' 1 6c Black Stockings.....
Toadies' 20c Black Stockings ....10
Besi Saxony yarn, skein ...... 3
Boys Best 10c Suspenders
Children's lOe Summer Under
wear ..i 9