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THBlirASHINGTONyHBRAIiDlSlJKDAY. OCTOBER 13. 1912.
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Clapp Suute Committee Sakes Over
Old Soxes, bat Produces
Little that It Sew.
CONKECTION OF "KG
; Bxrsnreas" is shown
Efforts to, Get- Campaign Material
for Beipective Faftiei
- Are Futile.
By JOSEPH P. AKTVIX.
What' It all about; what are they try
ing to set at?
This question Is f hap the best means
of describing the state of mind the ma
jority of those who have followed the
bearings of the Clapp Investigating -committee
for the past two weeks find them
selves in. It Is as clear as Pittsburg
To answer the first part of the ques
tion. It is about campaign contributions,
supposedly. Wha they are. tying to
get at la the greatest amount of good
campaign material at the expense of the
other fellow. What have, they gotten?
Partial and very unsatisfactory figures on
some of the campaign funds of Taft-and
The real object of the Investigation, as
far as the resolution authorizing It we.it.
was to learn If possible what part "big
business" has taken In recent political
fights through contributions of large
sums of money to the various candidates.
and what "big business" has received in
return in the shape of favorable legisla
tion and policies. Without unjust dis
paragement to the committee, it can be
said truthfully that they are Just about
as far from their ostensible goal as when
the Investigation started. A lot of old
bones have been raked over, a lot of
unkind things said by and about the dif
ferent political factions, and a lot of wild
cnarges touched on, and neither com
pletely disproven or partially proven.
As for figures, this Is what has been
established pretty well:
FiKtirai In Case.
In the 1901 Presidential campaign the
first fight into which the committee la
authorized to probe, the Republican
fund, totaling K.:SS,53.57, was con
tributed to the extent of 73Jt per cent by
big corporations. Among the larger
mites" turned In were JlCO.000.each from
John D. Archbold, vice president of the
Standard Oil Company: J. Plerpont Mor
gan, ti. u. Frick, the steel magnate,
and George J. Gould, the railroad and
traction kins; T30.000 each from H. McK,
Twombly, of the Xew York' Central Sys
tem: K. H. Harrlman, of the Union and
Southern Pacific systems; J. Plerpont
ilorgan. and possibly W. K. vanderbllt,
also of the Xew York Central.
Kor the same fight the Democrats be
hind Alton B. Parker claim to have col
lected and disbursed only CtS,S67.55. None
of the names of contributors to this fund
has been brought out.
In 1908. the first campaign after the
law prohibiting contributions by big cor
porations went into effect, the Repub
licans limped along on Jl.Cw.51S, to which
pile Charles P. Taft. brother of the
President, contributed J159.339.C0 net,
having given nearly twice that amount.
and received a refund of the balance at
the conclusion of the .campaign. J. P.
Morgan contributed $30,000 to tills
The Democrats in IMS. under the lead
ership of Brjan, gathered together about
J620.6H.77 to lose with.
The figures so far developed for the
preconvention campaign of 1912 which
really means the Taft, Rooseelt, and
Wilson figures are Just about as satis
factory as a pipe without tobacco. Just
enough has been learned to show that
vast sums were spent in arousing EDon
taneous enthusiasm for Taft and Roose
velt no'hlng has been learned about
the Wilson expenditures as yet and to
Indicate that the moneys expended from
the arious national headquarters was
not the greatest part of the total.. With
the exception of three States in the Taft
campaign Xew York (part). Ohio, and
Illinois and & like number in the
Roosevelt cause Pennsylvania, Massa
chusetts, and Ohio nothing has been
learned as to the amounts raised in the
various Commonwealths and expended
without the direct knowledge of the na
Charles P. Taft'. Donation.
Representative William B. McKInley,
who managed the Taft bureau during
the preconvention fight, received and
distributed between SK5.0C0 and J300.000.
Of this amount, J1M.WXX) was given by
the Taft family, Charles P. Taft him
self sending $123,000 to the fund; J2S.000
each by Andrew Carnegie, John Hays
Hammond, and E. T. Stotesbury, of
Philadelphia, and the balance distributed
among perhaps twenty other friends of
the President. Mr. McKInley did not
pretena to remember all the contribu
tors, as he had made no permanent list.
The national fund for Roosevelt was
divided between and expended by Sen
ator Joseph M. Dixon, the Roosevelt
manager ana director of the Washington
bureau, and E. H. Hooker, of New York,
treasurer of the pr0lsional committee.
Mr. Hooker received and expended
JIM.SO.U. and Dixon about J96.000, the
latter. iiKe McKInley, having kept no
record of his receipts. To thlsfund Dan
R. Hanna. of Cleveland; Frank Munsey
ana ueorge w. rericins, of tho Har
vested Trust, were the strongest con
tributors. Munsey gave JM.000; Perkins,
S47.O0O. and Hanna. 0,000. .
While the contributions to the Taft
national fund constitute the principal
part of the total which testimony be
fore the committee so far has rolled up,
contributions to the Roosevelt cause In
Pennsylvania by (William FHnn. and
Ohio, by Dan R. Hanna, add very ma
terially to the Roosevelt total. In ad
dition to the 130,000 sent the national
prevision commiuee, Hanna contributed
J127.000 in Ohio,, of which amount about
$60,000 Is charged against the Roosevelt
cause as having been used directly in
me eiccuon oi Aooseveit delegates and
the remainder. $67,000. Is set down as
Having Deen usea In the fight to over.
turn the old Republican machine ther.
In " Pennsylvania, Fllnn gave $99,000 for
the election of Roosevelt -delegates, and
about $45,000 additional to overturn the
Penrose macmne In the Keystone State.
In addition to the $125,000 he gave to
the Taft bureau In Washington, Charles
v. Taft contnoutea J64.SW in Ohio, and
K3,,ic in various outer quarters.
Other State Fissures.
The other State figures which have
been: brought out are $30,000 raised In and
about New York County for Taft; $35,
000 raised in Illinois for Taft. and $71..
442 in Massachusetts for Roosevelt. In
some quarters the $100,000 which Thomas
W. Lwson Is alleged to have boasted
he expended for advertising the Roose
velt cause Is set down against the
colonel, but in view of history, it would
seem to be fairer to place that against
Mr. Lawson's personal advertising ac
count. Summed up then, the Taft and Roose
velt primary accounts to date stand,
Roosevelt, $470.(7!: Taft $419,000. These
figures would be subject to dispute to
i extent by .partisans of either school i
of tboockt'.TlMr are Met coBduslT.-it
ther probably are as eonchnlve M .syj
set wmen laa-cossssKise may anna om.
The 'L folletu preconvention cam
paign coat $. The Clark campaign
cott something, under M0.080, according
to figures submitted by former Senator,
Fred T. Dubois., last week.
In the Roosrelt figures It will be
noted that all the contributions by Will
lam Fllnn and Dsa R. Hannt are not
charged up against the election ofRoose-'
velt delegates. Whether this should be
has been the subject of much debate in
the committee. The Roosevelt people
claim that In Ohio and Pennsylvania
where virtually all the sinews of war
were furnished by one man In each
State, the colonel and his candidacy
were merely an Instrument to aid in the
accomplishment of what the two (men
had first in mind the overthrowing of
the existing machine in their respective
States. Therefore, though Hanna .gave.
in all. $127,003 In Ohio, the Roosevelt
manager there, Walter Brown, claims
that only between $55,000 and $80,000 was
used for the election of Roosevelt .dele
gates, the remainder having been ex
pended In organization work In the va
rious counties. The same obtains for
Pennsylvania, In the ' contention of
Fllnn, who gave in aU $144,000, and
charged $99,000 up to RoosevelU
ft w J
WITH THE DISTRICT
Speaker at People' Foram Says
Yotfc Sad Xkeir Xfterty
ftplea from Them.--
THOMAS . Will.
U THROWS HOT
SHOT AT DENEEN
Tabifier" and Scoundrel" Among
Terms Applied to Illinois Gov
ernor by Colonel.
Election to Be Held When Public
Can Tote Their Sentiments.
DEFENDS TRUST ATTITUDE
IN SPEECH AT COLISEUM
Assertion of Executive that Roose
velt Admitted Invalidity of Con
tests Denied as Treachery.
Chicago, Oct. 12. Into a seething po
litical mix-up CoL Roosevelt to-day pro
jected a bomb that set the Taft forces
on edge. Carrying out a threat that he
would put Gov. Deneen on the grill If
the Governor aligned himself with the
Taft camp, Roosevelt let fly a scorching
atsault, calling Deneen a falsifier and
The former President was spurred on
In his attack on Deneen by the Gov
ernor's assertion two days ago that
Roosevelt secretly acknowledged to him
at the recent Republican convention
that of the whole list of contests put up
by the Bull Moose supporters only thirty-four
possessed actual merit. Roose
elt hurled the lie at Deneen for this
and accused him of treachery.
The attack upon Gov. Deneen was the
liveliest Incident of the colonel's day
In Chicago. To-night, standing upon
the platform at the Coliseum In the
presence of 12.000 people; on the spot
it here Elihu Root steered the steam
roller against him, and where later on.
P.oosevelt accepted the Progressive party
nomination, the former President spirit
edly defended his administration rec
ord in the handling of the trusts. He
picked faults with the administration of
President Taft and the platform preten
sions of the Democratic and Republican
parties. Roosevelt was given an ovation
lab ting ten minutes when he appeared
and his speech was cheered at freouent
Knight Afraid or Colonel.
Owing to the sudden tangle over Roose
velt 's imitation to talk at the Columbus
Day celebration at Grant Park, that
speaking function was called off. Roose
velt was amazed when he got word on
his train, early in the morning, to learn
that dissension had arisen among menv
bers of the Knights of Columbus over
his appearing at the park. The Knights
or some of them the colonel was In
formed, were afraid that he would Inject
politics Into the occasion, and they were
tet against It. So Roosevelt, philosophi
cally accepting the inevitable", indited a
letter to Thomas A. O'Shaughnessy, the
Knight through whom the Invitation
had originally been sent. con'eying word
that he considered It advisable not to
With the Columbus Day engagement
off. the colonel had an afternoon free,
and he put In the time conferring with
his managers and dictating speeches for
his trip next week.
Shortly after his arrival at the La Salle
Hotel, the former President fired his
broadside at Gov. Deneen. Roosevelt
boiled with indignation at the stand-pat
Governor's sharp turn against him. The
colonel considered it bad enough for De
neen to flop Into the Taft camp, although
from the Governor's straddling attitude
he had expected as much, but for De
neen to accuse Roosevelt of conceding
that Taft's nomination was not stolen
aroused the colonel to white anger.
"Orangemen" In the District of Co
lumbia "avowing In public meetings that
the price of bondage la better than the
blessings of liberty.' were decried last
night by Thomas E. Will, secretary of
the District of Columbia Suffrage League
in a speech at Eighth Street and Penn
sylvania Avenue Northwest on the sim
ilar conditions of the People of the "ten.
mile square" and the people of Ireland.
Both Ireland and the District were
'defrauded of their lealslative hodles.
and have been cruelly oppressed by their
conquerors," Dr. Will asserted. "Ireland
has lost half her population. In the
alley slums of the District,, one-third of
the children born die before reaching the
age oi one year.
"The Irish people have been taxed
with inadequate representation; we have
been and are being taxed with no repre
sentation at alL To collect his rents,
the English landlord holding Irish lands
obtained by violence and fraud, has rob
bed the peasant's house and left Its In
mates starving by the roadside along
which rumbled carts carrying loads of
Irish grain to England.
"To collect personal property taxes.
resolutely Illegal, of course, the tax col
lector of the District has sent out his
minions lnmovlng vans with Instructions
to seize, at sight, the goods and chattels
ci alleged delinquents, and cart them
away to be sold for taxes.
Irish Siever Acquiesced.
"For affronts to their liberties, petty
in comparison with this, our ancestors
have risen In revolution, and Irish pa
triots have gladly died on the battlefield
or the gallows; but In the Federal Dis
trict the spirit of liberty and manhood
appears to have become so completely
dead that not one protest against this
recent outrage was reported.
"The Irish, to their deathless credit be
It said, have never yet acquiesced In
their subjection. Wherever found,
whether on the 'old sod' of the Emerald
Isle or in the New World, they have still
demanded home rule. The District peo
ple, as a community, have likewise never
acquiesced In their subjection, though
many, too many by far. Indulge In that
cowardly silence which gives consent.
"Ireland has her Ulster and her
Orangemen traitors to their country and
its cause; a community of Benedict
Arnolds, not only refusing to aid in the
cause of emancipation, but opposing it,
and threatening to oppose It even to
blood. The District unquestionably lias
her Orangemen, voting In public meet
ings that the price of bondage la better
than the blessing of liberty, and avowing
their readiness to fight for the flesh pots
to whatever depth of degradation the
District may In consequence be sunk.
"Uespite the Districts apathy, her
helplessness, her broken spirit and her
ruinous race conflict: despite her Orange
men, her Tories, and her Benedict Ar
nolds eager to sell liberty for gold, her
record Is written In the book of fate.
Slavery In America. Is doomed. The
Declaration of Independence and the
bill of rights will yet be made effective
in every square foot of the United
States. Tho rising tide of liberty will
overwhelm this petty island of abso
lutism: and, even In the Federal Dis
trict, home rule and government of and
by and for the people will prevail."
Besides speaking to the people on the
streets last night. Dr. Will distributed
copies of Henry George s report on as.
sessments In the District, and circulated
a petition to Congress for self govern
ment for the District.
The force of speakers of the league Is
being constantly Increased. Besides Dr.
Will, James Hugh Keeley and P. S. Mo-
nahan are on the programme for ad
dresses at the meetings held on the
streets by the league Tuesday. Thurs
day, and Saturday nights, and others
will be announced later. The election
In the District November 5. at which
the people of the District can say
whether they wish home rule and also
express their choice for President Is
being widely advertised by the speakers.
The directors of the league will meet
Thursday night to further plans for the
David Goldenberg Succumbs at
Home of Relatives in Germany.
Retired Member of Firm.
Baltimore, Md., Oct. 12. A cablegram
to-day from Kestrich. Germany, Inform
ed relatives of the death there of David
Goldenberg. His brother, M. Golden
berg, Is a merchant of Washington.
David Goldenberg was a retired mem
ber of the firm of Goldenberg Brothers,
this city. He was sixty-nine years old
and died of a complication of diseases at
the home of his brother, Helneman
Goldenberg, this morning. He had been
In poor health for some time. On May
14. he sailed for Europe with his brother
and slster-ln5law, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Goldenberg. He visited his home in
Germany and became ill there.
Isaac Goldenberg, manager of the firm
of that name in Seventh Street, has left
Washington to attend the funeral of his
uncle, David Goldenberg. who died while
on a visit In Europe. David Goldenberg
was the brother of Moses Goldenberg,
the head of the Washington firm. The
brothers resided In Baltimore, leaving
me management of tneir large Washing
ton establishment In the hands of Isaac
Goldenberg. -Both brothers recently went
on a trip to Europe, where David Golden
A SIMPLE HERB QUICKLY CURES THIS
DREAD DISEASE TO STAY CURED.
DUbctcs has heretofore been ccmidrnd htcimUe;
ud tho only hot held oat, to the aflucled bu
been to prolong thar'jrears br ttrlct dietlnc.
A pUnt recently dixorend in Mexico, called
Diabttol Herb, baa been found to bo'm apedno ht tbs
treatment of diabetes, quickly redadnr tho specific
(rarity and soiar, natarinc rl(or and boildinr no
Thla humleai vesetabM remedy fll rellera the
m tna moat aaxm-
utient of his worst ermptoms.
Tatcd cava, within a wees, and to prore It we wul
mall the flnt Soe.packaga for 25c, withi nee booklet
of pedal nine to the (diabetic Tfraininr latest
diet list and exdnaiTV table of food nines, gifinf
percentage of atarca and soiar (csrinhrdratea) in
St different foods.
Tell Tour afSieted Mend, of this offer and mat
Tie today for a tuIMsed Ski j - AMES
CHEMICAL CO, 'Box SkK. TOUaty Nat, N. X.
TWO FLIERS IN DAMAGED
HYDRO-AERO SFEUD NIGHT
ADRIFT IN DELAWARE BAY
Philadelphia, Oct. Ji After having
been missing for over eighteen hours.
Aviator Marshall Earl Held and Lieut.
commander H. C. Mustln. U. S. N.. who
set out yesterday to fly from Cape May
Point N. J., to this city In a hydro
aeroplane, were picked up to-day at the
lower end of Delaware Bay by an oyster
Throughout the night continuous efforts
were made by wireless telegraph and
telephone to get some trace of the two
News of their rescue was received here
In a telegram from Lieut- Commander
Mustln to his brother. L. F. Mustln.
Lieut. Commander Mustln said that
neither he nor his companion (Reld) was
injured, and that the hydroaeroplane was
The night had been spent In the wa
ter after the craft became helpless and
dropped to the surface of the bay. Reld
ran the hydroaeroplane while Lieut.
Commander Mustln was his passenger.
The accident was caused by a defect
of the motor. Without motive power the
men had to drift upon the bay until
Men Lead Women
By 3,000,000 in
U. S. Population
There are nearly 3,000,000 more men
than women In the United States, accord
ing to figures made public by the Census
Bureau yesterday. The excess male pop
ulation Increased from 1900 to 1910 over 1
per cent. In the former year there were
104.4 males to each 100 females; In the
latter' year 105 males to each 103 females.
This increase, the Census Bureau de
clares, is mainly due to Immigration, a
large portion of Immigrants being males.
In the foreign-born .white population
there are. 139.! males to 100 females.
In the necro population females out
number males by the ratio of 100 to 93.9.
Females are relatively more numerous
In the rural communities thani in cities, a
cities in exc
u communities inani in cities, a
Us accounted for by ,the great
1 fdr male labor In 'the urban
satuo tea u rut mi ouier
sa male population. Nuh
bbowi the Urfest proportion
A combination a
and fejt Interlining.
Please .note, these
forms. have the new
patented adjustable '
the .wide roll collar,
and can -be used on
any of this, season's
models: ' come In
most all size bust
-measures. Our reg
ular 11.00 v, forms.
i tt f a
Open 8 A; M Close 6 P. M.
.-..l- . - r . .
ESTABLISHED IN 1860.
AMMVCfMVT Sin Wm
or, so , !
. Paon Velvets? In aU
the wanted shad!,
for millinery pur
poses and dress
85c quality. Anni
versary Sale price,
-aLrHsWfl I I T IsSLl
Our 52J Anniversary Sale
OCT. 14th, AT 8 O'CLOCK SHARP
, Every department in the house offers its quota of extraordinary bargains to make this sale the most-talked-of merchandising event
in our history. Trade happenings of peculiar circumstances have been the means of our getting seasonable merchandise considerably
under-price, and you shall reap the benefits. We take this opportunity to thank our many patrons for the loyal supportygiven us for the
past 52 years, and we desire to show our appreciation by offering you, during this sale, the most wonderful values ever seen in the
city of Washington. Every item listed here is a genuine bargain, and you will be well repaid if you anticipate your future needs and
supply them while you can at these remarkable savings. Come, whether you wish to buy or not you're always welcome. Come and
help us celebrate our 52d Birthday Anniversary.
Anniversary Sale of Silks
40-inch R 25 Charmeuse $1 AQ
and Crepe Meteor .... -v
AH pure silk. soft, clingy, and beautifully lustrous: 25 shades. They
are navy, brown, king's blue, nlle, apricot, pink, light blue, mals, wistaria,
violet, cadet. Copenhagen. Alice, cornflower, rose, pink orchid, old rose.
American Beauty, coral, hello, lavender, peach, gold, yellow, emerald, gray,
smoke, taupe, gun-metal, silver, peacock, purple, white, cream. Ivory, and
black;' the regular J2.I5 quality. Anniversary Sale price, $1.69.
40-inch $1.39 Colored
Crepe De Chine
Heavy, soft, all pure silk, perfectly finished. In shades: Light blue. pink,
peach, sliver, reseda, hello, brown, cadet, taupe. Copenhagen, turquoise,
mats, white, ivory, cream, black: 1.39 quality. Anniersary Sale price. 9iC
Anniversary Sale of Dress Goods
11.00 and 11.25 Pure Silk and 7n
Wool Poplin. Yard !rC
The queen of all fine dress fabrics; 40 and 42 Inches wide; all first qual
ity; colors are Cream. Lavender. Apricot. Blondlne, Mulberry, New Raisin.
Elephant, Reseda. Paon Blue. Red, Navy. Brown. Shrimp, Purple. Gray,
Taupe. Tan. Pink. Green. Alice, &c There's a big- saving for you. Only a
limited quantity of each color. Be prompt. Pure silk and wool 40 and 41
inch, poplins worth 11.00 and II.I5 won't last long at 79c per yard.
50c and 65c All-Wool and Part .
Wool Serge. Yard
Colors are Cream, Navy Blue, Brown, Red. Garnet. Golf. Myrtle Tan
Leather. Paon. Cadet. Alice. Burgundy. Haxel. Catawba. &o. Some are
plain, some are two-toned, and others are the diagonal and whipcords. This
is almost profitless selling. It means fully 23 per cent saving for you on
staple serge. No restrictions. Buy as many yards as you need at 39c yard.
2-yard pattern Ta
blecloths, made of
fine quality mer
cerized damask. In
round designs. Reg
ular J 1.00 quality.
price. J 1.1 9.
ANNIVERSARY SALE OF
Women's and Misses1 Coat Suits. ttl 1 Cffc
Good Values at $25.00. Sale Price . . . V
Women's and Misses' Coat Suits of whipcords and serges, in navy, black, brown, and fancy
mixtures ; coats are lined with yarn-dyed satins ; very latest styles ; fit and workmanship are guar
anteed. Misses' sizes, 16 and 18; women's sizes, 34 to 44. These suits are considered good values
at $25.00. Anniversary bale price, ll.oU.
300 WOMEN'S COAT SUITS.
Values Up to 35.00. Sale Price . . . .
300 of the very latest creations, and copies of the finest imported models, made from the very
newest materials, in black, navy, brown, and two-toned effects; sizes in this collection are 14, 16,
18; for misses, and 34 to 51 for women. The actual values are up to $35.00. Anniversary Sale
Of good quality
flannelette. In a
wide range of pat
terns; nicely made:
sizes 36 to 46. Sale
AN2AXiRS$RY FALL MILLINERY
$8.00 Trimmed Tarn O' Shanters,
Trimmed Tam o' Shanters: this season's mostl
wanted hat for women, made of good, erect pile vel- I
vet. Jauntily trimmed with 3 genuine ostrich plumes !
or ostrich bands, and combinations of Begonia Pink. J
Besnard Bed. Old Blue, and All Black. For this sale I
only. JS.00 value. Anniversary Sale price............ J
plumes, with French
heads; 3 in a bunch;
In White. Black, Em
erald, Taupe, Blue,
Fuchsia, J1.00 value.
A n n 1 v e r sary Sale
Worth up to 94.00.
Hats, velvet and felt
shapes, trimmed with
ribbons and fancy
feathers: new poke
effects and sailors; In
all colors and 'com
binations. Values up
to 4.00. Anniversary
Sale price. ...........
Anniversary Sale of
Without a doubt tho best Messaline
Petticoat ever offered at such a. price.
The quality silk, used Is excellent.
They come In black and all the want
ed plain colors and changeable
shades. Deep flounce, finished with
pin tucks and plaiting. Percaline un
derflounce. Regular sizes only;
lengths SS to C Actual value Is Jtoo.
Anniversary Sale price. J1.S9.
Anniversary Sale of
No. 9, regular Sc yard. IfJV
Sale price, yard ,
No. 12. regular 29c yard. 01 f
Sale price, yard
No, 16, regular 33c yard. OQr
Sale price, yard
No. 22. regular 45c yard. 19-
Sale price, yard
No. 40, regular 53c yard. AZf
Sale price, yard tw.
Anniversary Sale of
Women's Blanket Robes. In well
selected colorings; made In very neat
style: the Ideal thing for winter wear.
Regular J3.50 kind. Anniversary Sale
Anniversary Sale of
Special White Bond Envelopes.
size; aMb. stock: a good, strong f
envelope; worth 5c pkg.; 2,pkgs. 3a"
Correspondents Cards; white, blue,
or hello: the white is either plain.
gin eoge. or gilt oia .Kiigusn initial;
Z4 caras ana zi envelopes;
regular 39c and 50c values.
Anniversary price, box.
Anniversary Sale of
New Robespierre Collars, ten styles,
high and low effects; all shades:
regular Tjc values. Anniversary Sale
price. 41c each. f
Anniversary Sale of
1 $1 Corsets, 59c
$1.00 Corsets, made of good quality her-i
ringbone coutil ; medium bust, long hip and
back; hook on skirt: drawstring for bust;
four heavy garters. Sale price, pair, 59c.
Lansburgh's Housework Corset, made of
heavy coutil; medium bust; long hip, and skirt:
graduated steei; hook on -sKiri;
four garters; sizes 20 to 36. Sale
price. ..... . ... . .- . ...
25c Brassieres, trimmed with em
broidery; sizes 34 to 44. Sale price......
', .1111 elk., v,
39c Brasslers, front of deep embrold- 10
ery; sizes 34 to 44. Sale price
Anniversary Sale of
$1 Muslin Gowns, 69c
Women's Muslin Gowns; high and low
neck; neatly Trimmed with embroidery, lace,
beading, and ribbon; good quality muslin;
some made of nainsook. Sale price, 69c.
$1.50 Flannelette QCp
Women's Flannelette Gowns ; made of ex
cellent quality material; trimmed with braid
and wash silk mull ; all sizes. Sale price, 95c.
Anniversary Sale of
81.50 Ladies' 1 AA
Ladles' Silk" Gloria Umbrellas. ,26
mch paragon frame, steel rod, mission
handles; never sold for fess than ll.SO.
25ci3 30c French 1 ()
French Dress Satmes, navy blue
and black grounds with white figures
and designs. Regular 25c and JOc
values. For this sale, special, 19c
Anniversary Sale of
69c School AQr
Children's .School Umbrellas.' fast
black English gloria, paragon frame.
steel rod, plain wood or fancy han
dles: suitable for boys or girls. Worth
69c. Anniversary Sale price. 49c
Anniversary Sale of
12ic 36-in. O 1
Bleached Cotton. 02C
St-lnch Bleached Cotton, one of our
old standard brands; free from dress
ing: for all-around, family uses. 12Hc
value. Anniversary Salo price, stfe.
2'7? j" - -v
- -: t