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I; 4 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1909. Jnf
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Wednesday, August 25, 1909.
I j To Hie right or straight up.
M Wo bar the aeroplane so long as a
l sneeze fnay upset the thing.
Gee! But wouldn 't our weatherman
bo lcopt busy if ho had to issue rain
Hj After all, it may be only a thcoreti-"
M cal licking that Jeffries wnnts to give
Now watch Mr. Karri man improve
$.: rapidly in health. To him -life is work
g ami work is life.
If airships are to become "llogs of
; war," wo must soon begin figuring on
P a new style of dog house.
1 President Taft has rightly advised
11 machine politicians that the census is
to be utilized simply to count noses.
: ' "Gunplay" Maxwell has been look-
; ing for that sort of thing all his life;
and the wonder, is that he hadn't found
I it long before.
Ijf' Senator Stone's physician has ad
? v-ise,i him to keep off his feet as much
V as possible. And off other people's
faces, too, Doc?
Alabama's new prohibition law for
bids a man to take a drink in his own
house. Surely "there's no placo like
i home'.' in Alabama.
Also, with respect to aviating, those
who do not wish to lako too many
t chances will prefer to get in and rc-
; main on the ground floor.
') "Between coming to the United States
and going back 1o China,' Minister Wu
t( is kept in the state of unrest said to
be the portion of the wicked.
. Information Hint Smoot has bought
I a residence in "Washington leads lo the
1 surmise that the Republican party is
I going to let the- National' capital get.
I You can just go to betting, though,
I that Bogus Prophet. Smith will not give
I to the poor Ihat thousand dollars rc-
I covered from the total "lost in the Mc-
U. "Whirter gambling stunt.
1 Dispatches' say (hut the Administra-
L. tion is prepared to defend to the last
ditch its record on the recent tariff' leg
islation. Tlie regrettable thing about
' it is that it requires an v defense at
f, ! all.
ftr?' "The law's delay'-' didn't srem to
' have any. bearing upon the case of As-
cassin Dhinagri in England.. . Tjiey tin-
n ished tho job within, a fortnight. Aiid
BL yet Harry Thaw, in thia countrj-, is
J still kicking.
B i A war on bleached Hour is being
( waged by the Department, of Agricul-
1 ttirc. What puzzles us is that flour
Hl should not. be good enough for any
body when left in its natural slate,
i'j Bleached, it costs more andis less nu-
l) W7ith the W. It. C. and the Ladies of
Hu the G. A. It., at Saltair tomorrow, you
1 will get a jjolly good time, a line pro-
BJ gramme of entertainment and a copy
B, of the splendid official N souvenir book
B of tho encampment.
K 1 Mrs. Besnnt snys flint, there will be
Pj plenty of thirst but- no liquor in the
B , next world. That listens very much
H ; like a description of the place to which
Hi 't the Honorable David Benuetl Kill con-
B ' signed tho Democratic party.
B "It's well to have a song in your
heart. If you hacn't tho right kind
of a voice it's also wll to keep it
there." That, is from .a' Sunday school
publication. So far as hints aro con
cerned, it .seems ibjd everything from
all sources iV" cor.thig Apostle Grant's
. T APTWON'T DO IT.
.11 is giver out in the dispatches
that rrcv-Ornt Taft is prepared to
stand bv and defend the new t a riff
law, not. only in general, but in detail.
The country was assured in the dis
patches printed .yesterday morning
Lht; "If tho Western opponents , of
tl-i new tariff liiw expect silence, from
President or a reluctance on his
Vart to discuss its different provisions,
they will be disappointed." And fur
ther, that "The administration has
burned its bridges, and is ready and
willing to debate any -and all sehed-
U,?f this is true, then President Taft
has changed his mind very much, and
.very suddenly, with respect lo the
tariff law. li is true that he Higne4
tho bill as finally 'agreed, to in confer
once between tho -Senate and the
House, but it is also true that he ex
pressed an opinion at the time of sign
ing, that the bill was full of imperfec
tions and fell far short of conform
ing lo iho platform and campaign
pledges of the Republican party. Hold
ing these views, as he undoubtedly did
at t lie time of signing the bill, it is
highly improbable that, he should now
step to the front, as the champion of
that bill, ready "to debute any and all
schedules. ' ' y
Tho real debates upon the new tnrill
law will come in the I'cdcral courts,
nnd especially in the customs courts
established by this law. Thcso de
bates will be multitudinous, and wiil be
very intricate and extremely important
to the government and to the Ameri
can people. At present there seems
1o be a wide diversity of opinion on a
large number of the schedules of tho
bill, and it will take a court decision
to determine the meaning of the lan
guage used in a large number of cases.
A complaint was made during the ar
gument in regard to this new law that
the courts had emasculated the cotton
schedules of the Dingley law, and it
was proposed in this new measure to
restore the intent of the Dinglev law.
whatever that may mean, and make
the duties as intended in that law; but
which had been destroyed by court
construction. The duties in tho cot
ton schedules, were raised from ii to
9;; per cent, as shown by the mer
cha nis' committee of New York, but
there is no assurance . that the courts
will not again construe the language of
the new law practicallv as it did the
language of the old, and allow the
people to get cotton goods at some
thing like reasonable prices, for tho
true intent and purpose of a protective
tariff law is to equalize the cost 6f man
ufacture as between the cost of labor
employed in foreign countries and tho
wages of American labor. That is all
that the lead miners of the West have
asked with respect to the tariff on lead
ores. It is the living principle of the
protective system, and when that is
departed from and grossly exaggerated
customs duties imposed, monoplies aro
created, trusts are favored and formed
and combinations made easy.
The new tariff law is a disappoint
ment to the people of this country, and
no less so to the masses of the Repub
lican party than to those of other par
lies or the people at large. The op
ponents of this bill had the arguments
all with thorn in Congress, and further
debate had much better bo left to the
pleadings in tho courts, rather than to
public defense before the country; aud
we doubt very much the disposition of
President Taft to enter upon any dis
cussion before the people of the
merits of this new tariff law, nor can
we see any practical purpose in such
THE INVASION OF THE SCHOOLS.
The church organ last night with its
usual falsity, undertook to misrepre
sent altogether the intrusion of the
Mormon "religion classes" into tho
public schools. It claimed that it had
never denied that religion classes were
held in tho schools, when the fact that
it denied it repeatedly, and its editorial
oven of last night was in fact a de
nial of the chief matter, because it
skimmed it' over as if there was nothing
important in it, as if there wero but a
few cases of it, aud as if it were not
against the law. The fact is these re
ligion classes were held in three hun
dred aud thirty-six of the public schools
of this State; the Statu Superintendent
ordered them out, their presence in the
schools being a direct violatiou of the
law. After this public action of the
State Superintendent, the church offi
cials pretended to withdraw these re
ligion classes from the public schools,
but they have not altogether done so
yet. JSvory little whilo wo hear of
some intrusion of these religion classes
into ' the' public schools, using lights,
fuel, and facilities provided at public ex
pense by general taxation.
The church organ says that these re
ligion classes wero held in the public,
schools after school hours; but the fact
is that the schools wero dismissed as a
rule at least an hour ahead of time on
the days when these religious classes
are held, sometimes more; the public
school" teacher, paid with public money,
was. whenever possible, the teacher.
These rc.Lgiou classes in tho public
schools :i.vo an outrage upon the people
which djos not admit of the least pos
sible ejccusc. And still the church or
- pan 'Undertakes Jo minimize the com
plaints against them; it denies the facts
as presented, aud conveys the idea that
tlifse religion classes have never been
specially objectionable, asserts that they
liavo been altogether withdrawn from
the schools, which is not the truth, nnd
in general tries to lie out of tho matter
iu its regular, old fashioned stylo.
As a thoroughly, false, unreliable.
yellow journal, tho church organ is un
excelled by auv newspaper published in
the world. lis attitude in this matter
of religion classes in public schools if
one of squirming twisting, evasive, uiu
DEATH OF BEN HEYWOOD.
Tho sorrowful news is given to the
public this morning that Ben U. Hey
wood is no more, lie died at St. .Mark s
hospital in Ibis city at S o'clock last
night., And who shall tell what, a vast
loss lo the community, what a shock
and grief to his family that death is!
lie was the soul of that family, a great
and conspicuous factor in our commu
Ben 1 Ley wood was a man in every
sense; full-blooded, warm-hearted, vital,
forceful, always seeking tho best ideals
and results, dOpondable as a factor of
weight in all good' efforts and works.
Steadfast to principle, a devoted friend,
a liberal and merry companion, he was
a man of mark here, as he would have
been in any place where he might have
lived. He was. perhaps, the best known
man in all this region; he was born in
this city, and all his Hfo he was active
in business and social relations through
out the Stnto and iu its contacts. Tn
all these mountain States he had hosts
of friends, and in all of them he will
be deeply mourned as ii helpful and
warm friend. It is a vast loss to the
public to have a man. like Ben Hey
wood die' in his prime and in tho midst
of his usefulness, as he has done.
Ben I ley wood was one or the great,
moving spirits in the" formation of tho
American party, anil that party was his
ideal of political faith. He was a Re
publican all his life, but when he saw
the local organization of that party
prostituted to tho service of a sect, and
groveling in the dust before the auto
crats of that sect," his soul rovolted and
he heroically took tho loyal course that
his soul dictated, though entailing upon
himself a heavy sacrifice on tho altar
of principle. But the cost was never
counted by him. He found ample com
pensation in tho approval of his own
heart and conscience.
To the citizenship of the Slate, Ben
Ifeywood's death is a grievous loss. But
to his family that loss is extraordina
rily keen in overwhelming sorrow.' It
was so sudden, so unexpected, that noth
ing can now reconcile them to it. May
Lhe Father of Mercy visit them in their
affliction and pour out upon them His
healing in unstinted abundance, for
nothing that man can offer will suffice
to soothe their inucii-tricd and afflicted
IT IS HARD TO KICK.
The Tribune lives in the hope that
at some time or other tho sooner, the
better for the welfare of the State and
for each of its individual citizens the
Latter-day Saints as a body will join
President, Brigham H. Roberts in tho
belief expressed in the quotation majle
hereafter. But our chief trust is that,
(and altogether unlike Mr. Roberts) on
t'ertaining that belief they will put it
into practice with rigid fidelity. Mr.
Roberts was running for Congress in
the fall of 1S93; and among tho nu
merous speeches made by him was one
that ho gave in tho Salt Lake Thcatei
as he will remember. At that time hi
I do not believe tho Democratic official
oucht lo bo oxpected to go to a Republi
can church official for counsel In political
affairs, or vice versa. Such a require
ment In our community would placo the
control of the respective parties under
the church officials, and would slve up
political nffalrs entirely Into their hands.
So pronounced was Mr. Roberts at
that time against church control of poli
tics, and so reckless was he of all con
sequences upon rebellion against that
tyranny, that he was almost a free man
for one brief moment. So gleeful was
he under the spoil of American frccdon
that momentarily enveloped him that he
burst forth in, "I do not. know what
the result will be to. my religious stand
ing, but in this supremo moment T am
not counting costs."
But Elder Roberts later discovered
what that effect was; what the costs
were; and he counted those costs and
finally paid the bill. He crawled on his
belly like a craven coward,
But Elder Roberts-was not so much
of a coward as those who have ,ncvur
entered polygamy may imagine.. Being
a poJygamist, he know what would hap'
pen to him in persistent rebellion
against the church; and he beat the lato
Moses Thatcher to abject submission to
the cult by several long leagues.
STATE PUEE FOOD LAWS.
The Association of State and Na
tional Food and Dairy Departments in
session at Denver shows decided signs
of revolt from National supervision. Its
declaration, npparcnlby authoritative, is,
"Give us a uniform pure food law
which, may be accepted or rejected by
the individual States, each according to
its needs. A National Jaw should de
mand no more than a regulation of in
That sounds well, but tho fact and
effect of it would be to put the inspec
tion and regulation of foods all .-it sea,
for if different States are to have dif
ferent standards, and the labels and
composition of various articles are to be
on forty-six different bases, then the
practical, inspection and regulation of
food -supplies in the interests of purity
and lull weight would be, impossible.
To be sure it is stated that the con
vention will take action for submission
tothe various Stale legislatures of a
"model food bill." But there is not
the least likelihood that tho several
States would adopt that pure food bill.
For a good many years there has been
an effort to secure uniform divorce leg
islation among the several States, but
the prospect of getting that uniformity
grows dimmer and dimmer as tho years
pass, and in liko manner the prospect
of having uniform pure food legisla
tion among the different States is chim
erical. The right thine of coarse is to haye
a National food law that will cover all
tho points desirable in every State, dcnl
ing wilh all the products that aro of
fered in tho markets for foods, then
let every Slate conform to the stand
ards thus set, and there will be no con
fusion; every State and municipal in
spector will know just what tests to
apply, and just what the law requires.
Any departure from the National stand
ard set by the Slate introduces an ele
ment of confusion and uncertainty: all
such uncertainties are oure to work in
the interest of adulteration, impurities,
and fraudulent food supplies.
The dairy ami food departments, rep
resented by the associations of the sev
eral States, now iu session iu Denver,
can render the country a conspicuous
service by not getting up any model
food bill of its own, but by attending
strictly to practically pointing out. any
defects that may exist in the National
pure food law, or anything that will im
prove that law, aud go lo Congress with
an application for such amendments.
And then, after getting such amend
ments, their efforts should be devoted
lo the end of having all State legisla
tion on that subject conform to the
standard set forth in the National law.
That is tho only way to prevent con
fusion, and that is the best possible
work that this Denver convention
"THE NEED OF THE HOUTt."
It is astonishing what inconsis
tencies may arise out of meeting "tho
need of the hour." This is what the
Deserct News said editorially on Oc
tober 12, .1905:
Every citizen who Joins It fthe Ameri
can party or supports it. endorses Its
lllnsy and virulent attacks upi. i the Mor
mon church nnd Its president, and If ho
ho either a Republican or a Democrat he
turns his back on the party to which- he
owes his allegiance.
In the first place, the American party
does not attack the Mormon church nor
its president, except as that church up
holds and sustains lawbreakers, and
only as that man persists in maintain
ing a defiant attitude as the chief of
those lawbreakers. That is all there is
to that matter, as any citizen knows.
But tho point to be considered now
is the nature of the course to be pur
sued by the church organ in this fall's
city campaign. It is true that the News
has observed a non-committal silence
in that matter so far; but. that is per
fectly natural. It will not speak defi
nitely until Smoot (whom it knows to
bo delegated by Joseph F. Smith as
the political agent of the Mormon
church) and his Kederal bunch shall
conic out with their pronouncement up
on the subject. When the News ad
vised against non-observance of Na
tional party lines in 3 005 a city election
was just approaching. It held the
opinion,, as did its masters among the
dominant ecclcsiasts, that tho, church
could win by means of ono or the
other of its parties as against Ameri
cans.. But, that move failed, and it is
now a settled certainty that no victory
of that kind can bo hoped for. In 1905
it was an experiment, aud overcoafi
dence on the part of the church im
pelled it to advocate adherence to party
lines with the self-contained reserva
tion, of course, that these lines should
bo secretly obliterated only in the mat
ter of moving votes from ono party to
the other, as circumstances might make
necessary to success. Now that the
American party has been discovered to
have sufficient strength to defeat the
church forces in this apparently divided
state, it goes without saying that the
reigning ecclcsiasts will favor solnc sort
of open coalition; and that the Desercl j
News will come in with its advocacy j
of such a plan whenever it shall re
ceive the nod. And in that case the
fervent sentiment of 1905 will undoubt
edly be lost in tho shuffle of "the need
of the hour." And that is precisely
what Americans want: for tho' church to
come squarely out aud openly, avow
its political activity, and declare its op
position to public improvements, as it
has always, in fact, opposed them.
GOVERNOR GLENN ON CITY SIN.
Wo notice that cx-Govcrnor R. B.
Glenn of North Carolina has found
vory wicked and appalling things in
American cities, especially, in Chicago
and New York. These things which he
has found .arc so very bad that if he
were to describe tjiem to a Chautau
qua audience, that audience "would
pull him from the platform and tram
ple him under their feet."
.It is a truism that a man can gen
erally find what, he is looking for in a
big city; it is also true that the wick
edness of a big city, as a rule, is so
well hidden away that one is not likely
to sec much of it, and generally not
likely to sec any of it at all, unless he
makes special search for it. Wo judge,
therefore, that Governor Glenn qf North
Carolina has been making special search
for tho things that he finds so revolting
But for what purpose did ho make the
search for those vile conditions and in
describable episodes of the vieiousncss
and depravity of metropolitan lifo7 It
could hardly be' that lie made those in
vest igutioiis for the purpose of getting
up his lecture, (or confessedly ho could
not use them in his 'lecturo lest he ir
reparably offend his. hearers. There are
those, however, who through curiosity
soom irresistibly drawn to the vice and
depravity that can be found in large
cities. Even in so clean a city as Salt
Lake there have been evidences of the
attractiveness of vico for thoso who
might bo called tho "unco guid." Mor
mon ecclcsiasts, bishops and the like,
took tho stand in certain low-lived,
cases thnt wero brought into court some
months ago, and testified to their long
continued haunting of dons of vico and
wickedooss.. It would scefn that when
ever they had an evening off (and ap
parently they took pains to have a
good many such evenings'), they spent it
in lingering about places where immo
rality was conspicuous and vico was
rampant as could be in defiance of law.
t iidonblcdly a fascination existed for
the minds of these ecclcsiasts in that
sort of low life. Perhaps ex-Governor
Glenn of North Carolina is of the same
typo of mind, and when he goes to a
big city, that sort of depraved life
draws him as a magnet draws scrap-)
of iron. It is curious, however, to aeo
a man thus afflicted putting his afflic
tion in evylcnco beforo a large audience,
ami it puts him to shamo befoce the
country when ho is reported as making
such an address.
It. is probably true that a diligent
searcher after tensational vice can find
it; but why should a man of normal
healthy mind and dean disposition
want to besmirch tho purity of his mind
and thought by reveling in such gross
ness? Out of every hundred men that
might visit Chicago or New York, nine-ty-niuo
would make that visit without
knowing much about the vicious dens
or deplorable under-world life there. Tho
hundredth man would know all about
them. But afte fl.ll, would not, some ot
thnt vilcness stick to him, and would
ho ever afterwards be as clean aud
heallhy-miuded a man as he was before J
Elder David P. Felt, who was recent
ly excommunicate.i from the Mormon
church, is not backward in saying that
he' was deprived of his fellowship and
standing because he was living his re
ligion as he understood it. And Mr.
Pelt is right in this respect, as may
be proved beyond reasonable doubt.
Much defensive ado is made by the
controlling priesthood of the church over
the fact that recently the Woodruff
mnnifosto of 181)0, advising against the
practice of polygamy, was inserted iu
the last edition of the Doctrine and
Covenants. But it appears that the doc
ument was held iu so little account that
it. was lucked away in the book where
there was little likelihood of its being
soon except by close scrutiny. There
is a reason for this especially when it
is considered that for seventeen years
the Woodruff paper was kept out of the
book. The reason is .that Joseph F.
Smith desired to leave tho impression
with tho Mormon people that there was
no need for them to heed tho manifesto;
that it was merely issued as one other
method of "fooling iho Gentiles;" and
that the original revelation command
ing tho practice of polygamy stood par
amount. Indeed, the president of the
church has openly declared this to be
tho case. The Deserct News printed a
report of a sermon delivered by Joseph
F. Smith at Fast Bountiful, March 29,
1S0U (nearly nine years after the mani
festo was issued), in which he said:
AVe feel determined to do the will of
God and keep IHh commandment to the
best of our ability. The doctrine came
from God. The matter of stopping- It
enme from our Government.
What do citizens make of that nut
a determination to perpetuate polyg
amy it. is this that is distinctly and
dcfiniloby referred to in spite of any
and all laws to the contrary? And in
view of this outgiving, how can any
reasonable person believe the hypo
critical protest of the church and itsi
publicists and pulpiteers that polyga-l
my' is no longer taught in the organi
zation? David P. Felt was undoubted
ly present at that meeting in East
Bountiful, for his interests have been
very largely identified wilh those of
the people of the Davis stako of Zion.
Evidently ho took the cue. nnd Inter
joined the ranks of those who are keep
ing the polygamous commandment "to
the best of their ability." He was un
fortunate, perhaps, iu not having pur-
sued a given course, and was therefore',
found nut and exconinuinicated as a
biave show and example before all the Lj
world while hundreds of others, equal- S
ly guilty but more fortunate, remain Jj
in full fellowship in the church. It is'fc
known that Mr. Felt regarded the po-j
lyganious revelation attributed to Jo J
soph Smith as being the authoritative
iaw. binding upon himself and every
other faithful Mormon; and that the J
Woodruff manifesto was considered in
the church to be merely a piece of ad- (
vice personally given by one individual j
in restraint of polygamy, and which he
had tho right to accept or reject as he
saw lit. He merely took his choice of j
the two courses, as every one of the
hundreds of oilier new polygamists in
Iho Mormon church have done. Felt
and the others know the difference in
significance of "Thus sa it'll the Lord"
and "I. advise." President Woodruff
merely says, "I hereby declare my in
tention to submit to ihosc laws, and to
use my influence with the members of
tho church over which I preside to have
them do likewise." The polygomuo-
commandment opens with tho state
ment, "Verily, thus saith tho Lord unto
you." See the vast difference?
The decision of. the high council in
the Felt ense was that the accused had
been found guilty of adulter' to speak
more plainly than did the announcement
of the Deserct News. There is not tho
slightest difference between his case and
those of the hundreds of other new po-l'-'-amous
cases in the Mormon church -they
arc all adulterers.
Why does not the church excommuni
cato all of these other criminals? Come,
give us a reason for this discriminaliou.
Over the signature. "Unsold Demo
crat," we have received a suggestion
in reply to "Mac's" call for an ap
propriate name for the Siqoot journal
istic hybrid. Says this untcrrificd and
unbought lover of true Democracy:
"The Democratic mule having bar
tered away its entity, and the so-called
'Mouth' having been a non-entity (a
Jack-Mormon), why not call it "Phau
101)11110.' and let it go at that?"
FELLED IN AUGUST MEAN
COMFORT AND NO WORRY
. Rock Spitogs
gjiti'aL.Coal & Coke Co.,
Bell Ex. 35. Ind. 2600.
38 'SOUTH MAIN.
Wfr&m PIERCE'S SPECIAL,
K&$YZLr$ Milk and Buttermilk:
W'm7. I Phone Ind. 1001.
Summer j t
footwear i !p&
!Thc best we've shown thi A
Reason. lj 'typ-.
Lasts and leathers of K
most approved sorts. j
Values actually $5 to $ f$
a pair. -' jtt'
Choose at only J
238-240 Main St. fl
J 4j& i
Red Star CoSS
Core Will Cwrefc;
i Your Corns g
s Good for soft and bard corni ti
It is a liquid applied with
j brush and we personally guarm tst
tec It to take out the corn
your money will be refunded.
Ooraes packed with a litt jj'S
brush for application. Sent aj gns
25 cents i M
I DAYTON MUG Cflj 1
Cor. 2nd South and State St
. 2j if
You don't want cheap jewelry,
almost a disgrace to wear it an'
ever constant annoyance on acc38
Pay a reasonable price and IhR
on something good, BHS
Buy of us and rely on our' WT
The Mar): of PARS A G"aJj
Do Your Shopping Early. We Close at 1 p. m. Wednesday jP
A Stirring Reductions in DRESSES ani'ft
X TAILORED JACKET SUITS
One-Piece Tub Dresses Tailored Jacket Suits Jifj
Three different styles; made of a splen- AH linen crash. Jaunty semi-fitted coats, SlfQl
fnfn did quality of chambrav. Comes in ... ... , -run H"-
IVwI . , 1 . . . with or without sailor collars. Full , M
s blue or brown, in plain pleated styles,
o or neatly trimmed with bias bands of flare gored skirts. .Shown in lavendar, '(
VftEfc checked material to match. All sizes. r0SGj blue and biscuit: shades. Regular I'J
UUD Dresses formerly selling for $6.75. -,t
s -v,ic.,in-,. , $16.o0 suits.- Wednes-
Wednesday $ 1 Qft , . 4jO Q Ife
JQ forenoon UJ day forenoon ..: UJ mb''
Wp ONE-PIECE DRESSES fe
French gingham, mercerized ehambray, linenc. and lingerie; dainty lace or embroicl- m$i
ery trimmed styles, in pink, gray and checks. Regular prices
up to $13.75. Wednesday forenoon 1
ffjg -'rlCS'l ' 'Girls Wask Dresses
' : nc-vv stock of wash dresses for school girls has just come t W
y?jv rfl0&5!k 'n They arc very pretty as will be seen by the window display jK&J
MlEl toaI Ginghams, percales, chain brays, and galateas. Rt
Smaa Sizes 6 to 14 years. Prices $1.25 to $4.25. ' 5?
0?ie-wrc reduction on Girls1 Wash Sailor Suits.
A - Boys' Wask Suits :Mk
mjn . mwk'- i Our entire stock of wash suits in colored and white Buster jftjl
t ftm l an saou oiouse styles 2V2 to S years Half prices. ' ,
jjj I : - 3:: U AVc invito your attention to the splendid vnlncs in tho Bargain Dcpartinent, J