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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, September 06, 1904, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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I, page two THE SALT LAKE TPJOBUlsTS. mntepAT Momn' s' 01 Jg
I Oriental Force Defeats
In Fair Fighting Soldiers of
Russia Ars Van
quished, For First Time in Centuries the
Brown Men Are Victors
. ' Over Whites. ,
II ) "
I ' LONDON, Sept. C.-Thc Dally Mall this
I , mornlnh' prints a dispatch from Slmmln
I tin, dated September 5, giving a- rcporl
I that Gen. Kuropatkin's retreat hns been
1 I cul off. The dispatch goes on to say thai
tho Russian troops Jind advanced In
I strong force to the 'southeast of Mukden
I as far as Japing hill to oppose any posal-
I bly attack In the direction of their ad-
D vancc. A Chlneso official, who arrived
H , from Miikden Sunday, says that the Kus
D Flan troops arc leaving for the north; that
I I, there arc 1S.OO0 men ten miles to the cast
I of tho city; that the officers and men
I ' have bcon dispirited, and that much slck
I ncss prevails.
Race for Mukdon.
The race of Gen. Kuropatkln for Muk
den enthralls' the British press and pub
lic, and military and other critics scarcely
I dare venture a brief surmlso as to Its rc
: . suit. The best opinion Inclines to tne.be
l ' Ilef that Kuropatkln will get through
with a respectable remnant of his great
army, thus robbing the Japanese of the
complete fruits of their victory, but It Is
realized that the Russians will not be out
of tho woods for several days.
I If Kuroki Succeeds.
Tho latest report Is that Gen. Kuropat
kln Is onco more In danger of being cut
off, and it Is believed here to bo likely
' that this report will be repealed several
times before tho Issue of the sanguinary
i struggle Is decided. English military
) critics haso such opinions as they havo
upon the Immense topographic dlfflcul
I lies Gen. Kuroki must overcome before
Intercepting Kuropatkln, who. they hold,
hn3 shown ability to take advantage of
every phase in the strategy of retreat. It
Kuroki now succcceds, after falling In tho
Initial attempt, he will have accomplished,
. In English eyes, an almost superhuman
' ( achievement,
f j I Japs Will Occupy Mukden.
V. L Hero It Is almost taken for granted that
I ' a Japanese occupation of Mukden must
iiulckly come. No serious English critic
supposes that Kuropatkln will dream of
' making such another attempt to stem
tho Japanese advance as ho did at Liao
Yang. If the Russians can reach Harbin
they will, according to English, opinion,
be lucky. '
Desperate Engagements Ahead.
Beforo that becomes n question of mo
ment, however, It 19 expected that des
perate engagements must be fought, and
I, tho Japanese are expected to risk even
, heavier casualties than they sustained at
1 Llao Yang In the final endeavor to ,an-
nlhllnte Gfcn. Kuropntkln, either on Ihc
I way to Mukden or In the neighborhood of
, Mukden Itself. The fate of Gen. Kuro
patkin's force depends, say the' English
, observers of the struggle In which they
arc so vitally Interested, upon the Rus
sian General's ability to confine these ef
forts lo rear guard actions.
If Praiso for Husslans.
Goneral praise Is agalp accorded the
' Russian commander for his temporary
. extrication, and to tho Russian troops
I for their splendid discipline In defeat.
They say that if the genius of Kuropat
) kin and the morale of his men had not
been so strikingly brought out In the rc
i cent dispatches there would bo scarcely
an English paper today that would not
I declare . tho fato of Gen. Kuropatkin's
entire force already sealed.
Opinion of Expert.
' Spencer Wilkinson in, tho Morning Post
points out that If Gen. Kuropatkln en
, deavored to retreaL In slnylo column his
transport nnd force would bo so large
). that his first army corps would havo been
, marching thrco days before tho second
could start to follow It'. The railroad Is
of little use to him, Mr, Wilkinson as-
Tts, and he says that Kuropatkln must
i , br retreatlntr in a series of parallel col
' urn ns, each not larcor than one army
corps, and behind these the rear guard
"(f Kuropatkln can move his nrmv over
the thirty miles that separate Yen Tal
and Mukdcit." Mr. Wilkinson says, "ho
wjll break the record for such porfor-
mances. The Japaneso columns will havo
little dllllculty in coming up with his rear
I guard and engaging it whenever they
I Triumph for Moment Denied.
I" The Standard says: "For tho first time
! In centuries Europo has gono down beforo
I Asia and Oriental troops ' havo" van
J qulshed in fair fighting a Western army "
J Yet tho papor goes on to reiterate that
L, tho crowning triumph for tho moment Is
. denied the Japanese, though Kuropatkln,
r despite his "extraordinary achievement,"
Is nt 111 exposed to disaster,
I In Dangerous Position.
!, The Dally Telegraph, nttor declaring
that Kuropatkin's operations and the dc
I, fonno of Port Arthur, "stand out as two
v flno achievements which havo done tho
VI moat to maintain tho prcstlgo of Russian
y aims throughout a campaign which
i) otherwise hns formed a story of un
f fathomable incompetence and unlntcr
,! rupted disaster." udds that the critical
jS moment of the retreat is only likely to
i be reached when Gen. Kuropatkln ar
H I'lvoa nt tViA Hun rlt.n,. un..v ... M ...
j of Mukden.
H ! May Be Expensive.
fi "Once across this serious obstacle tho
mM ii Russian forces will be In sumclcnt safety,
i though the passage of the river may be
1 J, made n terribly expensive operation. If
MM ( the Russian army gets to Mukden In any
mU 1 copsidcrablo force Japan will liavo
mmi reached the limit of her advantages, nnd
Hls although wo arc convinced that she will
maintain what sho has conquered, she
MM h will have to face the utmost test In a
MM 'JC dofenslvo struggle beforo tho trucr of
mM Ji exhaustion is fprced upon tho combat-
HI J'j Must Sacrifice Bear Guard.
H 11 ,,Thc. Times thinks It is Impossible that
1, i ,tho heroic rear guard," which defended
Hi ,1 Llao "iang, has had tl:no to rejoin Kuro
mmi ,j patkin. whose lone and dangerous rc
f , treat It bolioveS to bo seriously menaced
mM ) l'ho military critic of tho Times bcllovcs
mM , ,4 that Kuropatkln must sacrlnco his rear
MM l guard if ho hopes to get tho "shattered
remnants of Ills army" to Mukdon. llo
believes that tho Mukden garrison and
H! , other troops will come south to recoivo
H the fugitive army." but ho is still doubt
mm 1 . ,c "lno Russians can shako Uiem
mM Tti s-elvcs freo from their alert and danger
"Joseph Entangled" o Iters a kvson that
few over learn. It tells us not lo bo too
quick to Judgo from appearances. It
makes a plea for tho old but generally
rejected theorv that an accused person Is
Innocent until proven guilty. It asks that
when one previously respectable Is al
leged to bo a social sinner, the person,
even though a woman, bo given tho bene
fit of the doubt.
But if people wcro not to accopt appear
anccs as conclusive tho gossiping
tongues of the world would bo moro than
half tho timo Idle. And their owners
would not like that. If the time-honored
practlco of giving what one sees and
hears tho worst possible Interpretation
wero discontinued, what would society
havo to talk about? And society must
havo Homothlng to talk about. So It can
not bo expected that suspicious circum
stances wfll not continue to bo accepted
as positive proof of guilt. And thosw
who do not wnnt to bo vigorously talked
about must beware of tho suspicious cir
cumstances. And even then they may
hot escape calumny,
In tho play the author works up a
case that appeal's to be a strong one
against the chief characters. Of course
tho audience l In the secret from the
start. Otherwise It might confidently be
lieve them guilty, as do the friends of tho
parties. An unmarried man and a mar
ried woman meet at breakfast In a Lon
don house, each having spent the previous
night there without tho other's knowl
edge. They hod been lovers once, and are
having what you might call a very pleas
ant time at the breakfast tablo when a
couple of their acquaintances, Mr. and
arc shocked. Out of this grows the trou
ble. Of the guilt of the parties of course
no doubt Is entertained by their friends.
1 But several of these friends desire to save
the couple, and In their efforts to do so
provo themselves a great bunch of blun
derers. The husband of the lady hears of
tho affair and becomes convinced that he
has been wronged So you see It Is all
very natural ho far, and the condemnation
of tho pair, and especially of tho woman,
works out ns It might In real life. Vindi
cation pf tho ncccUsod ones and recon
ciliation of husband and wifo come, how
ever, through an eavesdropping device,
wljereby the unhappy husband Is con
vinced that his dear wife Is true.
As tho entangled man In the nftnlr,
Henry Miller acts with his customary
grace and charm. He cannot hope to win
much sympathy In the character, since in
his moBt trying moments ho Is required to
show that he Is not so extremely Innocent
In purpose. When he Is with tho lady, he Is
unable to keep his hands away from her.
While speaking of the great injustice of
tho charge against them, he is at every
opportunity striving to fondle her. So
you can't have much pity for the fellow.
But there Is much good comedy In tho
sceneD between them, and if the nudlence
Is denied the pleasure of pitying tho man
It" Is given the one of laughing at what
he docs. Hilda Spong personates the lady
in distress. Miss Spong endows the char
acter with a pleasing capriclousness,
though giving an Impression of affecta
tion In some of her lighter work. A por
trayal Is required pf a womnn who Is In
nocent, but who has moments when sho
is a bit sorry that sho !?, and Miss Spong
meets the requirement.
Throughout the support Is good. Miss
Busley as Mrs. Tavender Is piquant.
Frederick Tldep . as Tavender, Stanley
Dark as Pyccroft. Walter Allen as Pro
fessor Tofleld. and J Hartloy Manners as
Fnnmcre, are excellent, and with Mr.
Miller make a great comedy scene In tho
second acL Miss Graca Heyer ns Lady
Fanmero was pleasing.
"Mice and Men" will be given tonight
and "Joseph Entangled" tomorrow' night.
Henry Miller .the dlstlngiilnhon actor,
arrived at the Knulsford late yesterday
afternoon. Ho was very much Interested
In reading the Interview with himself
printed some hours prior to his arrival,
tho newspaper overlooking the fact that
trains are late.
However, he xvpa mado to speak vcrv
nicely about things In general, including
WATSON ON LABOR.
Populist Candidate for President
Speaks nt Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Sept. G.-In his
address at tho Labor day picnic here to
day. Thomas E. "Watson, Populist candi
date for President of the United States
began by announcing that ho was 17
years old today. He said In part:
"What Is the labor question'' In plain
English, it Is this: The worklngman In
every field of Industry no matter what
that may be. tho workmen whoso toll
produces the vast annual Incrcaso in the
Nation's wealth, asks why it s that tho
men who produce the most of thl3 wealth
should enjoy the least of It, while tho
men whoso toll produces the least of It
should by some contrivances of law and
of business, enjoy tho most of It. In
other words, tho man who makes It all
thinks that he ought to havo a fair share
of that which he makes.
"They loll us that the condition of la
bor is now vastly Improved. That is
true. Many a workman now enjoys in
his cottage conveniences of life which a
king could not command some hundreds
of years ago. It would bo a 'strango
thing, Indeed, if civilization could entirely
separate itself from those upon whose
shoulders It Is supportcdi but the man
man who-ean deny that tho working peo
plo of this country aro now suffcrlnc
from unjust conditions is a very bold
"The laborer has the fight to complain
that too muohcof tho weight of taxation
falls upon him, the poorer man, -when tho
greater weight of tho burden should be
borne by the richer man. who Is'moro
ablo to bear It, and who enjoys to i
greater extent tho benefits of govern
ment. "Labor has Just causo to complain that
tho houra of work arc too-long
"Tho laborer has just causo of com
plaint bocauso children who vnro too
young for the confinement hntFthc toll
are kept at work ln unhealthy vahd ex
hausting employment. ,
"Labor has a i-rght to doraantlMh.it the
llfo of tho workman should bo" held more
sacred than the machlrio he -work's vlth
and thereforo, oycry possible safety an
pllance should be adopted fpr his benel t
1 should bo clad to sco the Introduction
Into this country of the German system
of old age pensions. '
"If the earth Is only; a battlefield, in
which tho creator Intends that tho strong
battalion shall always tramp down tho
weak, then tho present system is All
right; that Is Just what occurs; but If tho
earth was Intended by our common father
as tho home of his children, and If it
w-c.s the divlno purpose that each of theso
children should find food, ralmeijt and
shelter In return for labor, then our nreq.
cnt system needs reform."
OGDEN EACES TAME.
Julin A. Wins From One of Ogden's
Fast Trotters. .
OGDEN, Sept. 5. Tho races at ' tho
County Fair grounds this afternoon wero
rather tame.- duo to the aggravating do
Iaya on tho part of the drivers, but sev
eral of them wcro rather closely con
tested. The principal ovent was tho race
between Julia A., owned by Robinson of
kalLa,cc' ond NiGtcr Boy. owncuHTy J
T. Reed of Ogden. Julia. A. won. talcing
tho first, second ind fourth heats. The
Half-mile trot and pace Frances C
won. first nnd third heats,' Nlclr H." sec
ond. Best time. 1.-12V6.
Hnlf-mllo trot and pace Queen R. won.
straight heats, Altamont second. Pearl
R. third. Best time, 1:104. '
One-mllo free-for-all Julia A. won
first, second and fourth heats. Nigger
Boy second. Bost timo, 2:21.
Half-mlio dash Saxby won. Jcfin
Mackcy second, Sleepy Tom third. Time
Mi4 seconds. 5
Quartor-mllo dash-Baldy won. Purt
second. Claybank Ihlrd. Time. 20 seconds
Quartcr-mllo daah-Saxby won. Clay:
bank second, Easy Girl third. TJme 2oV
BThe letter of Miss Merkley,
whose picture is printed above,
proves beyond question that
thousands of cases of inflamma
tion of the ovaries and womb
are annually cured by the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
"Dead Mns. PnnniAM : Gradual
loss of strength and nerve force told
mp something was radically wrong
with me. I had severe shooting pains
through the pelvic organs, cramps and
extreme irritation compelled mo to
seek medical advice. The doctor said
that I bad ovarian trouble and ulcera
tion, and advised an operation. I
strongly objected to this and decided
to try iijflia E. Pinlcham's Vege
table Compound. I soon found that
my judgment was correct, and that all
the good things said about this medi
cine wero true, and 'day by day I felt
less pnin and increased appetite. The
ulceration soon healed, and the other
complications disappeared, and - in
eleven weeks I was once more strong
and vigorous and perfectly well.
" My heartiest thanks arc sent to
you for tho great good you havo dono
me." Sincerely yours, Miss Mahoaret
MEitKLEr, 275 Third St, Milwaukee,
Wis. $6000 forfait If original of afcoiw tottct
arovlna acnuirifncss cannot bo rtrmiuccd
CONDITIONS IN NEW YORK.
Interesting Facts and Figures Both
for Employer nnd Employee.
NEW YORK, Sept. G. Labor day. 1001.
presents many Interesting facts and con
ditions both to employers and employees
In New York city, as compared with tho
samo period a year ago. Within the five ,
months between April 1 nnd September '
1, this year, losses In wages to working- i
men In New York city from strikes and
lockouts have been more than one-third
less during the same months last year. 1
and losses to employers have been corre- . I
spondlngly smaller. '
Hove for Open Shop. 'j
In all of the 1901 "strikes, except possibly :j
In the building trades, tho outcome has
marked a decided step towards the "open
shop," and In .cveral instances the em- )
ployers have achieved a decided victory, '
the striking union men having returned f
to work side by sldp wltir non-union em- J
' I. . V a nua vaiJuwmiiy Jiuieil in me t.
strikes of the marine machinists, tho tail- it
ors nnd tho butchers. l
Stubborn' Strike. J
In 1903 the building trades strike was tho
most stubborn and disastrous over known P
in that branch of industry in New York '
city. During the season eighty-one unions i
of skilled mechanics, comprising -10,000 i
men, wero idle most of tho time, Involv
ing a loss of 1,707.000 days work and JG,- j
C70.000 In wages. The loss to builders and !
members aggregated moro than $200,OCO - 5
000. In addition to, this, last year moro c
than 2u.0CO laborers were Idle much of the L
time, Including 20,000 unskilled workmen I
In the subway, teamsters, masons, holp- I
ers and others.
Situation tho Present Year. !
This year at no time havo there moro
than 20,000 men in the building trades Idle l
at any time, and there have been no I
strikes of consequenco among the un-
skilled classes. In March and April GOOO j
mason helpers quit work, which forced nn J
equal number of bricklayers Into idleness ?
for twenty dnys. This was tho only trou-
blc of Importance In tho building trades
until the recent lockout, and this light J
has been of a sporadic character, which 1
has not brought about a comploto tie-up ?
of building operations, such as occurred
In 1903. i
In Enforced Idleness,
In the building trades at the present l
time there are only about 10.CO0 men In '
enforced Idleness. There are 150.0CO union P
workmen, skilled and unskilled In the "l
metropolitan district. At no time during j
tho season has the army of Idle exceeded '
of his winning a race, but a question of ;
being able only to keep afloat. The man '
who is suffering from malnutrition is like i
the fettered swimmer. His stomach and i
its allied organs of '
digestion and initri- 4C- feTl
tion are diseased -JL ) Z- '
It is not a question 2Es3fess I
with him of winning -ES'
in the race for bust- "SjS1 X
ncss but of simply ? "ZErz
keeping up unrlcr TTZC""
any circumstances. ,.j'7 ' I-
Whenever disease t-j --k
affects the stomach j
it is affecting also Irv c
the blood and the fr
health of every or- 7 -LJZ X-
gan of the body. p -"if
For blood is only -food
converted into "S ifc" ;
nutrition and nutri- i5Jrt W
tiou is the life of 5jfrffi 0 i
the body and every y2 Ar"
organ of it
Doctor Pierce's yb&vffl?
Golden Medical t
Discovery cures diseases of .the atomach '
and other organs of digestion and nutri- ;
tion. It purifies the blood and enables '
the perfect nutrition of the body which I
means perfect health.
"For sir long years I wincred with indices- '
tion and my liver and kiducys. which baffled the
best doctors In our country," writes I. I,. Ran.
sell, l;.sq.. or Woolsey, Prince William Co.. Va.
"I wiffcrcd with my sfoinach and back for a loan !
time, and aQer taking a cart-load of medicine f
from three doctors I grew to bad I could hardly i
do n i day's work. Would have death-lite p.iiu3
in the side, and blind spclln, I began takinr -Dr.
Pierce's Coldcn Medical Discovery anil
Pleasant Pellets.' nefore I bad taken half of :'
the necoad bottle I began to feel relieved. I rot
six more bottles and used them, and am hamw
to say 1 owe ay lue to Dr. Pierce." 1
Accept no substitute for Golden Med- 85
ical Discovery." There is nothing "just
as good" for diseases of the stomach,
blood and lungs.
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
looS large pages, in paper covers, is sent '
free on reccipt.of 21 one-cent stamps to
pay expense of mailing only. Addresa
br.R. V.Pierce. Buffalo. N Y, J
! 1 P J'w) O, , mm stylos, j
I V -N little early to buy furs? It depends. If full regular prices that obtaj
f7 lv0 at aI1 seasons are asked, yes. If there's splendid savings of rrionej
I j '. 1 oj? decidedly, no. Our buyer, while east, happened upon the greater portioi
i M IV of tnIs flve hundred lot, and very promptly fell under the spell of the
I S 1 ff f bargain prices. Then, to round out and make variety the completm
I - possible, numerous kinds were selected from our own good fur stocW
3 V Every kind of stylish neckpiece to be worn the coming winter will yS
1 find-Pellerlnes, several Collar Shapes, Scarfs, Ties. M
BeBmv of the Frlse BMiemiEmtBBo I
CCoZ Ztof Zt' ,5 for-?l2 75 the i
t 2!a,k 5'1Cy SCal fS' wlth larse t,ps' W-M- tor-2.M. Elack marten scarfs, ?15 for-512.25; the $"0 for-S1173 th, v , M
sr?k rC' SC,aJftf tW0 yUrds lon' sllk cord and tails, ?3.60, for- -1S: the $30 for-$22.50. ' fr the lsW
- ?-C0 the $0 for-RSO. u' Blended brook mink scarfs, $3.25 for $2.45- the C50 for SI 55 S
Sable Hare pcllerlne. large $7.50 klnds-o.75. Mink ties. 420 for-$14.75 scarf- 525 for-SlS 75 IZ Co , JW
I Tan moullon scarfs for girls, 3.50 for-$2.C0; gray, ?4.50 for-?3.35. thte t5- r-?33.75; the ?57.50 for-$43,50: the for-$ 75 theli S B
-Isabella opossum scarf, six tails S3 75 for Jfi0' tho sn fnr tiro. ' mr
with cord and tails. 38.75 for-$6 50; squirrel lined; $10 for-$7 50, two! for-ffg S SarfB' $7'?5 for-?5-S: abella $D.50 or-$7.15, the Jllijifc
and-a-half yards long, cord and tally. $15 for $11 25 r ft uJ M
We vv.ll store any of these pieces until cold weather on deposit of one-third price now I
1 and additional payments later. j
THE RIGHT SORTS ARE HERE AT PRICES THAT TOUCH THE PURSE LIGHTLY. j
Vou may make yourself very easy about toaoerv for schnnl if vnn win vuhj, u . . . I
week. Hundreds and hundreds of garments hawcoCfor the a Hn. Lh i JS T 'r'?' stre ""S
of special merition. The boys' suits we consider Tove " criticism I th, mX "" every one is deserving .
quality of fabrics. The girls' dresses are smartly fashioned eTe? ILll . , i f Sty,'e' workt"anship and j
a choice showing of Hats, Caps. Waists, and so on TaShiPned' eVen those lu,te '"expensive. Beside, there's j
ffere &b Some SgsesslaB mfers tfo& m&&k '
. Lot of Boys' felt hats, light and dark. $1.50 and $1.75 grades one UfWH&ti&0
priced $1; the $1 regular 69c. ' Qhnnl eima tt j
Lot of Boys' madras shirts without collars. $1.25 grade, for-75c OLllUUl 5L10eS UUGer Regular PdCe.
Lot of Boys' shirt waists, Mother's Friend hands, $1 and $1.2s' reg- ATiCCrt- , u !
ular for-85c. ' res Mlsse school shoes in all styien of box calf and vicl kM. znV
Boys knee trousers, all wool fancy mixtures and plain blues with to "' J2 reeular $1.45. in sizes S. to 11 si I
excelsior bands, taped seams 50c. Bargain tablr nfiVrin . , i
' Boys' double-breasted suits, dark cheviots and casslmeres 8l7es S nle llnef -It itt ' f SGS and chlldrcn's school shoes, saaf.
to 13 years-the $1.50 kinds-$3.35. the $5 kInds-$3.75; tho S klnds-$4 50 P'e .lines, sizes 8 to 2 In something, $2.25 to ?3 ohoes. for-$1.95. j
wrt.Lr,!'t01 ci,;ss.es-serfie ,nrt r,ed. blue, brown cheviots, sailor lounfr ,aU,es' schol "lioea, kid and boxcalf. with oxtension sole, ;
Si Ms?' foAYsoT 5V he,S r?eUlar o 0. regular
t Boys Sch0Ql Mhoe9' calf and kd stocks, splendid wearers-$1.33.
Iew $1 Envelope Ba:s-69c.
Made of different kinds of leather, folds Hat, convenient and neat
baer for shopping or for school. Tuesday, Wednesday Thursdiv rr.
duced from $1 to C9c. y', re
50c to 75c Waist Sets-2rc.
Pearl sets in different styles and shapes, with three and four
pieces, formerly 50c to 75c. now 27c.
Two Offerings of Russ; Two of Carpets.
Smyrna rugs, desirable colorings, sizes 9x12 feet, sold at $20 now
-$13. The Cx9- feet $12 rugs reduced tc$7.50. '
Some Axmlnater carpets, choice lot and the splendid $1.50 a yurd
grade, made and laid for $1.20. juru
Lot of Granltc-Ingrnln carpets. 35c a. yard quality, for 25c.
New Drapery Goods.
Just a fine showing of the Inexpensive kinds came along durlnr tho
aflL week or ten days Pretty colorings and. good qualities for all the
little prlcus auKcd. btrlped tapestries In rich Oriental patterns 50-lncn
goods to sell at C5c to (15c a yard. Choice cretons at 15c to 35c sa
teens, ISc to 20e: Sllkohnos, at 10c to 13c. 10 jac, sa
Lot of Swiss, 40 inches wide, worth 12&c a yard 9c.
Domestic Section Showing: New Waistingfs, Cotton
At 75c a yard there's a wondroun variety of exquiMte walstlnc
goodd white grounds with embroidered figures In colors and black t
season's favorite will these he. "
At 10 2-3c a splendid assortment of cotton suitings .that will make
desirable school d-essen.
colors 12 l a ard sl?owlnE: o flannclcts, pretty designs and
At 13c to 15c a. yard, outing Hannels of all kinds. Cotton as vou
very likely know has gone skyward this season, but no advance In
price is thsre on this lot of outings, at least. Very pretty coloring Et-eellt-nt
nualitv. ' b" iJ-v
Women's $3.50 to $6 Oxfords--SI. 95. I
a nrTCowrarit0vM,ea? Up eVery pa,r of women's oxfords here. At uehB
SfiSdav ohnS rr5"e t0 Can."y pver to next 9ason. Tuesday and Wed-
nusday choice from any pair of $3.50. $4, $5 or $0 oxfords for-$L55. K
T , - Mi
Handkerchiefs for Women and Children. K
10 SndC20rdMoh hm?1 ."k'erehlef?, excellent values all, wortt fc
JouV for5c; 3 for 25c grUP3 1Ike thlS' S'X K
outYricSfc"ei1 handkercnIefs with initial, sold at 25c each, doslM K
Battenburg Scarfs That Came Via the Bargain Way fj
therocoSt??3 pUrrffyer?lcked at a price advantage while b K
choiff.n0 .c5plecC9' ;
Pillow Tops Reduced.
merf yBc1'1? 4 r,1". Odl"orent designs for embroidering, sold for- II
y ' 50c and ,Sc each. reduced to-ISc, 25c and 37c. Kr
Linen Collars up to 50c for--12. : fe
oXr 'men coUargi m0BtIy hcmst,tchea wm- Bj
cn -bc- 3jc to 50c each, clearing price 12ic. 'EJ
School Desk Supplies-Little Prices. p
WytSFZ Sp,edld pap-- ruled or Pl p