Newspaper Page Text
SHOES FREE. ART CALENDARS WITH EVERY »1.00 PURCHASE.
Factory Shoe Sale Our "FACTORY SHOE SALE" opened nn instantaneous success. Hut why shouldn't It when we offer such surprising Bargain* at It'.'ic, 12'/e«*t 4N«», IlfH*, HHv, W sfl.il>, if 1. 2:1. f1.a.1. f1.0.1, flt.a.l, Jf-*.1>.%? If you spend a cent for Men's, Women's, or Children's Shoes elsewhere while this Sale is In progress you won’t get I your worth. Women’s $2.50 Fur Trimmed Juliets $1.35 M m ßrt| Men’s and Women's $3.50 Shoes 51. 95 Men’s and Women’s $3.00 Shoes $2.35 Men’s and Women’s $3.50 Shoes $2.95 RICHARDS & HUETTER The puller hll\ t* unlHlrri till* iiiaunge lufiii of tlir l.ufu> rile Hi uler lo tut uut Die si t kiv* n by H»by Bea trice, who sivt*B u nmali-ai*'«l Imi tation of u burlesque queen. Tlu* act went wull with the put ions, but the police ruled that Heutrtcc Is too young. A buriiliir furred nn rnlruui'f Into Albrrt t.iililni'a Million, >u. 115 lliml ings-ftt., through the froiit door, seine turn previous to i.Ui o'clock Thum duy morning and got away with live bottles of whlskv, 300 10-cent el gurs and s•> In cash. The police w«n notified. Br\ rn mall curriers hmr been added to the local stair, mablug 300 lorn who deliver mail In Detroit. The new carriers, who will commence work Frlduy, are H. A. Prested, J. !-• I’lamlng, Edward A! 111 cist ueilt, II .1. Rla\v». J. C Lensky. F. J. Grajaw skl and \V. L. Mlchelson. Horace Ft, Dollar. of Dodar ltros., ma i rliliilete. lias puri-li used I lie handsome I Qrosse Polntc residence of A. It. 1 duPont, the consideration being some- I where In the neighborhood of 6."it).0<»0. 1 The pmperty adjoins the Country ft elub on the southwest and has a ft frontag- of 200 feet on Jeflferson-ave. >ft, X . Illllrhrand, M alooukerper at \o. Eftos f.ratlot-avr., who was round 93-1 naihort In his account witn the tVn ■ urv club No. nn organization of Saloonkeepers, paid up Wednesday ternoon. when he learned that the jf' s. Fidelity & Guarantee Cos. that went on his bond, was about to ask Ktr a warrant for his ariest. ■nS the annual mectlna «»f the stork ■olders of tbe Seotteu-Dlllua T«- Kei'o Cos., It was announced that the Xtrntngn of the year on a rapltnllza- A,n «>f $5o0.»00 was $316,000. or t>3 Am cent. During 1 i*OH the produc tion was 13,#00,000 pounds of lo iLro, an increase of 1,900.#00 pounds tiEer the previous year. Tbit ease of Jueob \rfa naainst the D. I*, lt.,w lileh ban hero In proaresa In J fdge Rohnert's court for several days, was settled out of court on wlednesdny. the company paying J-lfiOO. The suit was brought by jiorob Arfa on behalf of his son, Dftvld, aged 12 years, who lost a leg uiller a Michigan car at Gratlot-ave. mar Itaynor-st., two yeui* ago. The 1 Detroit library eoinuilsaton Is niiflntaluliiK a course of free leisures In ]the Fleld-nvc. branch. The fourth on«i of the course will be given on Friday evening. The subject Is "Ib sen,” by Arm* Klldal, of Washing ton. He was for many years a mem ber of Ibsen's family, and It may W’cll be supposed that he will * H\e many interesting things to say of the great Norwegian dramatist. The poller are neari-blag for 11-yenr old F.ffle Wright, who dlnnppeared from her mother's home, No. 346 Lll !ibrldge-st., sometime Wednesday. The mother suspects that her hus band. from whom she Is separated, enticed the child nwav. A divorce suit is ponding, and Judge Donovan has given Mrs. Wright the custody of the little girl and Richard, aged 16. pending Its outcome. Frank Znkrsenwnkl, IT years old, was caught In the act of rruioi >•( three , bottles of wine from a shelf In the saloon of Anthony Belewskl, No. lbkfl Chene-st.. Wednesday night, and the saloonkeeper's wife held him pris oner until a policeman arrived and took Frank Into custody. Frank was convicted of stealing a chicken from Patrolman Reutter, of Phene station, several weeks ago and was fined s*. Frank lltrkrnlielr and Harlinra Jam, Huugiirlan*. nrrr married by Justice Ott Wednesday afternoon. They had a license which was issued last April, anil when Asked why they had waited so long, explained that they thought the purchase of a license made them man and wife. About two weeks ago a baby was horn to them, and when the priest came to arrange for the baptism he made the discovery that they were not mar ried. ll*' hurried them to the Justice at once. After burying her father tn ninssa- The Fountain Head of Life Is The Stomach A man who has a weak and impaired stomach and who does not properly digest hia food will soon find that hit blood has become weak and impoverished, and that hia whole body ia improperly and insufficiently nouriahed. Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERT make a the atomach atront, promoter the flow mt digestive lulcea, reatorea the loat appetite, maker aaalmllatlon perfect, Invltoratee the llrer and purifier and enrlchea the blood. It la the treat blood-maker, fleah hullder aad reatoratlve nerve tonic. It maker men atront In body, active In mind and coal In Judgement. Thia "Discovery’' ia a pure, glyceric extract of American medical roots, absolutely free from alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming drugs. All its ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in ail the schools of medicine. Don’t accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time-proven remedy op known composition. Ask youb n rich bobs. They must know of many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood. World’s Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y. During These Winter Days how pleasant it Is for your wife, with a Home Telephone at her elbow—to he able to converse with her friends — to order provisions from her grocer—and If emergency demands to call a physlclun, without leaving her seat. It may cost as low as 6 2-3 c a day. Isn’t her health and happiness worth that? Home Telephone Company ANNUAL CLEARING SALE For Ten Days Only V \ \ \' v N x % This Includes Everything in Seasonable Stock. $4.00 Shoes now. .. .$3.20 $5.00 Shdts now ... $3.95 $5.50 Shoes now .. $4.45 H. 0. ROGERS & CO. Y« Booterye. 17 STATE ST. ebuaetta, Mrs. M. K. ttoott, of Itowfon, arrived in Detroit. Wednesday, to In tercede for her husband, who re cently pleaded guilty to uttering and publishing a forged cheek for $Jt 66 Mis Bcolt was granted un In terview with her husband In Judge Connolly's private office, after which her burden/)f sorrow was lightened by the release of the defendant on parole. Scott held whisky ami ab sinthe responsible for his full, but promised the court never to drink again. A charter bus been granted to the Ou tlirto Ml Ilea to., which ««* formed to mine silica, on the Elliott farm near Ainhersthurg The mineral was hitherto unknown In Ontario hut it has been found near Ainhersthurg in largo quantities and almost pure A large glass factory to use the pro duct will probably bo establish'd, and Deumtngton Is favorably consid ered us a site The company Is com posed of Dr. C. E. Oreou, Henry Clay and Q. J Ix-ggatt. Windsor; Dr. A It. Hobson. Detroit; Dr. W. Uwoon, Greenville. Ont. ktnn In Is ■■■ J. Joseflak, steamship agent nnd keeper of fbe post otfli't* sub station at No. 263 Canfleld-nve. east, will have to pay to John Krenskl fM.4O. the fa-e of a money order, which it Is alleged Jazeflak cashed nnd put in his own pockst During the hard times !n 190" Krenskl sent home for |l*<s. The money was sent in two orders, one tor 6100 and the other for SH6. the orders being made payable to Jozflak to facilitate cash ing them. Accoidlng to the testi mony given In Judge Ott’s court Wednesday afternoon the agent kept the cash of the smaller order and told Krenskl It never came. Later Krenskl learned from hla home that both were cashed by Jotoflak. Judge Ott rendered Judgment for Krenskl. SCANNELL HEADS FEDERATION OF LABOR Dy only one vote was John J. Scaa nell. of Boot and Shot Workers’ local No. 30. elected president of the De troit Federation of Labor, Wednesday evening. His opponent was Fred Knott, of the Machinists. Miss Kate Ryrle, of the Garmentmakers. was elected vice president. The other officers elected are: Re cording secretary, Alfred J. Exton, Painters and Decorators, No. 37; finan cial secretary, Otto Zimmerman. Brew ers, No. 3; treasurer, William J. Em ery, Boot and Shoe Workers, No. 30; librarian, Miss Rose Mcßrearty, Bak ers, No 20; assistant librarian, Mrs. Jennie Cleveland, Garment Workers, No. 74; sergeant-at-arms. George Red man, Brewers. No. 3; trustees, Alpheus A. Poole, Steam Engineers, No. 6; John Hancock. Horse Shoers. No. 13; George Harriss. Metal Polishers No. 1; executive board, Edward Machln Ists, No. 82; William Burns, Painters. No. 37; David S. Jones, Clgarmakers. No. 22; William K. Benson, Steam an l Hot Water Fitters, No. 8; David Wa terbury, Carpenters, No. 19. KONKEL RETAINS SEAT IN COUNCIL Xavier Konkel retains his seat as ald erman from the Sixteenth ward, re taining his lead of 28 votes over Hi ram L. Rose in the recount. Changes were made In the vote In every pre cinct recounted hut the total net re sult was the same. The recount clos ed at 1:30 Thursday morning. John C. Garvey, Democrat and sa loonkeeper. was happy to discover that he had received two Prohibition ist votes on split tickets, while Hiram L. Rose found himself gainer by get ting a Socialist vote In one Instance. $6.00 Shoes now... $4.70 \ $7.00 Shoes now .. $5.45 SB-$g Shoes now . . $6.95 BREITMEYER WILL BE HARDJQ REACH: SELECTS INNER OFFICE AS HIS SANCTUM SO AS TO AVOID INTRUSION. There has been a rearrangement of the mayor's office since Mayor Breit moyer took hold. Formerly visitors waited in the main outer chamber of the office while Mayor Thompson con ducted business in the second office and his secretary and stenographer held forth in the third office. The third and most inmost office is now the mayor’s however. Those who have business with the executive will first meet the mayor's messenger or Sergt. Hicks In the outer office, pass review at the eyes of Secretary Van Fleet In the second room and get to the mayor In the thlYd office. Breit meyer expects to be very busy for a long time to come, and this arrange ment will guard him from intrusion. The suggestion made in the in augural message that the board of as essors be increased to five member* conies from information furnished by the assessors themselves as to tho scope of their work and tho necessity of help. It is believed that Assessors Plass and Doran would be retained if the board be increased, while Assessor Nagel, the youngest member of the board, would be the one to lose, two new Republican assessors and one Democrat being chosen to fill out the i board. With regard to his plan for macad amizing residence streets, the mayor wishes it understood that he does not mean to have a limestone macadam pavement which would be dusty and subject to several objections. He would prefer a trap rock pavement with some tar process surface. On streets where this would he laid, there Is little travel, and he figures that it would cost only about 75 per cent as much as block pavement and last much longer. HOTEL LOOT FOUND; MAN LOCKED UP , Household articles of various sorts, bearing the murks of the Pontchar traln and Cadillac hotels, were found In the homo of William Barrett, No. 21 Bostwick-st., Wednesday afternoon, by Detectives Thomas and Blowden, of Delray station, and Special Offi cers Hanlet and Green of the Pcnt chartarln. Barrett was locked up on a charge of stealing the things and is said to have confessed. He has been employed in the hotels at differ ent tunes as a porter. He is 25 years old and says he boards with Mrs. Flora Wlnegarden at the Bostwick-it. address. Mrs. Winegarden's children told the officers that they supposed their mother and Burrett were mar led. This both deny, although Mrs. Wlnegarden says Barrett puys the rent. The stolen articles Include knives and forks, goblets, wine glasses, a wa ter pitcher, bed linen, towels, salt dishes and other articles. The officers also found two new hammers, which Barrett admits taking from the Bums hotel, it is said. He also had seven switch keys, although he claims never to have worked on a railroad. He is being Investigated. OPPOSE PAYING EXTRA ON CASH FARES Detroit wholesalers will fight the bill now being talked or in I*ansing by which the railroads would be permitted to charge an extra amount on all cash fares. This would affect the travel ing salesmen more thun any other class of passengers and thus directly injure the wholesalers. The principal speakers at the asso ciation luncheon, Wednesday, was F. B. Johnson, engineer for Fairbanks. Morse & Cos., who discussed the prob lem of fire protection for high build ings. His opinion was that high-press ure tankH located In basements furnish a more satisfactory auxiliary protec tion than huge, dangerous tanks placed upon roofs. In New York, he stated, there ar’ 638 buildings which are partially above the fire protection line, and these have forced the making of many exjierl ments, electric motors and centrifugal pumps furnishing the power for driv ing water to their upper stories. De troit is a great water consumer, ac cording to his statistics, the consump tion being 150 gallons per capita daily, which is exceeded only by four other American cities. Getting Even. Autolst (who has (laid boy to bring assistance) —Did you give the farmer my message, boy? Boy—Yep; I told him ther' wut four nntomobeelfrs stuck In a drlfT an' cud dent git out. “What did he say?" “He said Hooray,* an’ gimme an other quarter.—Life. A peculiarity of the devil fish Is that it does not lay thousands or mil lions of egas at a time, hut normahv ptoduces a single young one at a birth and nourishes if In the fashion of it animals. t ri\XRN\KS^\ \V, T#kß\-I.TS - \ Hi wM'iw nwwtw THE DETROIT TIMES: THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1909. BOY HEMMED IN BY FLAMES; HAS CLOSEJALL 10-YEAR-OLD HAL MOORE RES CUED THROUGH WINDOW OF BURNING HOME BY NEIGHBOR AFTER MOTHER FAILS. But for the timely arrival of John S. Drennan, It 1* probable that lU->eur old Hal Moore the only child of Mr. und Mrs. Alexander Moore, of No. 453 Avery-ave., would have been seriously burned In u fire which practically de stroyed their home shortly after 7 o'clock Thursday inoruing. It Is not known how the tire orig inated. Mr. Moore left for work be fore 7 o’clock, and Mrs. Moore, after he had gone, lay down on the bed with Hal, who had been 111 with a told for the last few days. She fell asleep, but wus awakened by the crackling of flames and the smoke which seemed to be all about her. The bedroom in the cottage In which Hal slept was off the sitting room, and she groped her way, blindly, to the front door, where, almost suffocated und faiullug. she called for help. Her brother-in-law and a triend of the latter who had come to the city from Canada Wednesday evening, were sleeping in another bedroom, but the door was closed and thyy were un aware of their danger until wakened by the cries of Mrs. Moore. After she had given the alarm, Mrs. Moore made a frantic effort to return to the room where her little son was sleeping, but after making three attempts was driven out of doors. Mrs. Drennan, who lives next door to the Moores, hearing the cries, rush ed to the window of the bedroom and attempted to open it, but could not do so. Just as he smashed the win dow pane with his fist, the uncon scious form of the lad, who had been searching for means of exit, fell against the window. Mr. Drennan res cued the boy through the window and carried him to his home, where a phy sician was called and soon pronounced him out of danger. His hands are badly cut from the glass and he is suffering some from Inhaling the smoke and flames, but it Is believed he will be all right In a few days. The cottage Is practically destroyed, and nearly all of the contents. The Moores do not own the home, and had only S4OO Insurance on the furniture and clothing. It Is believed that the fire was caused by sparks from a small stove In the dining room. Wagner’s 'Daughter Wed on Christmas To an Englishman MUNICH. Jan. 13—Under the names of Mr. and Mrs. H. 8. Chamber lain, the muture daughter of Richard , Wagner, and her still maturer bride groom are spending their very sedate honeymoon here. They were quietly married on Christ mas day at Wahnfried, near Bayreuth, where the Frau Cosima Wagner re sides. Houston Stewart Chamberlain Is an Englishman, 54 years old, who is well known as a writer and authority oik the great composer, and It was while he was gathering material for his lit erary work that he fell In love with the Fraullen Eva, who is now his wife. Mrs. Chamberlain Is 38 years old. She has not Inherited any of her fath er’s musical genius, but she Is clever and affable. MRS. CLINCH SMITH IN MOURNING FOR PET DOG PARIS, Jan. 1 :.—Mrs. Clinch Smith, formerly Miss Bertha Barnes, of Chi cago, and now wife of J. Clinch Smith, the brother-in-law of Stanford White, and whose ancestor was given as much land on I»ng Island as a bull could run over in an hour, has set anew mourning fashion in Paris. She is in deepest mourning because of the loss of her pet dog. The pet Griffon cost five thousand francs, the highest price ever paid In Paris for cuch an animal. When the dog was lost Mrs. ( llnch advertised In every newspaper in the metropolis, offering a reward of two thousand francs. Not finding her pet, she applied to the authorities of the dog cemetery In Paris for permission to erect a monu ment in Its memory. Mrs. Clinch Smith now clothes herself In the dark est robes of mourning She has given up her reception days and cameled her musleales. Hitherto she has been known In Parisian society by her musical enter tainments, and now suddenly, she be comes the originator of anew fashion. ANTI-WHISKERS RULE MAY CAUSE A STRIKE PARIS, Jan. 13. —A whiskers strike Is threatened at the Elysee, the of tidal residence of President Fallleres (’lean shaven faces are the rule for all male servants employed there, but the official flunkeys are rebelling against It. They wish to have the same prlvl legps ns the ordinary case waiter en joys, and have petitioned the presi dent for permission to grow mustaches, at least. If his reply Is unfavorable there may be a strike —the method by which the leaf** waiters forced the abolition of the 'shaving rule. - , CHILDREN BARRED IN NEW PARIS TENEMENTS PARIS. Jan. 13.—Children are not wanted in the new modern tenements which are being constructed all about Paris. The landlords are having printed In •their leases that any tenant who at any time shall have as many ns thre« children under ten years of age. must Immediately quit the premises. in houses of the better clast, the rule Is generally that not more than two ( hlldren under t**n are allowed. A man with a growing family has no Chance whatever, and yet some people wonder why Paris Is iapidl) becoming a childless city! American Woman Is To Wed Count Csaky ■ I ’' I ; I . Mr*. Maud 11. Itrjiiu, nldow of Vlnnt guairr) llryun. (hr v*«-Hllhy puhllaht-r of Sun I riiiicUco, unit ('oust < *nk>. trlrml of fount Virokniil. to whom ■he la reported to b« rngHiird. MICHIGAN MAY WITNESS FIRST HANGING IN YEARS GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., Jan. J 4. The trial of John E. Gibson, corporal of the United States regiment at Fort Brady, near Sault Ste. Marie, who shot and killed Private John McManus re cently, will be held in the May term of the United States district court at Marquette. It will he the first case to he tried before that court in Western Michigan. Gibson refuses to discuss the tragedy. He Is confined in the dungeon at Fort Brady, if he | s con victed Michigan may witness the first hanging since it was made a state. Beginning tomorrow (Friday morn ing). a * eight o’clock—Cent2 r aisle displayed on special tables. Great Handkerchief Sale OF MANUFACTURERS’ SECONDS A “manufacturer's Hrcond' In all anrikt'rchlcf wttn some allKht Impcrfo* lion- a thick or broken thread— a little unevenness in the weave—makes what Is known us a manufacturer's second. For ull practical purposes a sec ond Is as tfood as the perfect article. Ladies ’ Handkerchiefs Hemstitched and Scolloped Emh., j 1 f»o quality lUC Hemstitched und Scolloped Emb , y quality ISC Hemstitched nnd Scolloped Emh., r BOc quality £jC ¥ _ 7 * ¥ f T 7 * .If Hemstitched and Scolloped Emh., #I.OO, r*/l Ladies Handkerchiefs *»•»«• **•<»«». #2.50 qualities 51Jc S^dicc^Co7npa^ I9FURS! the entire atmosphere of our store is JUST TEEMING WITH BARGAINS. fM MiI SPECIAL! f SPECIAL! / ylfm r* T » L r , all day I / Immense Blk. A si- j 1 Large Jap Lynx Y ' J A I fflftnlK.t atic Lynx .Genuine Jap Mink)) Shawl Collars and V \ / /WilWrc f Shawls, wot\h Muffs, worthsis.« j Sable Cony Yv Yff if fiHilW I sls °° — <t ers Pcllerines, "V.V h MML ‘on . *2- i *2— TIME HAS GOME—JUST THINK S»&- *5 ‘>nlv—Large Genuine Jap-Mink S $2»50 YftMpQy Shawls, with heads and tails o■ 9\/ $15.00 Chinch.iia $65.00 Set Ldk. (ienuine Fox, Large m 7 C Rug Muff and Shawl Collar 4mm ■ $3-98 Genuine Blue Se>t (itni,i,,C $Q QO sls 00 Siberian Wolf Throw— Blue Wolf O Squirrel Seta— -53.98 j Sets only—worth $30.00, Genuine $4.5U $35.00 Genuine Fox Set. Mink Muff and Throw m m Tab Effect— " 9 $16.50 Set of ao 1 onl\ -40 Inch Near-Seal Coat — C F" .OO Genuine Sable $9.98 worth $8;.00 Squirrel Mmk Rug Muff— i onh —50-Inch Near-Seai Coat— OO Qg $6.60 worth SIOO.OO ~ * tt! UI.WI, n«nk 1.1..V1. north *7 30. worth SI!V. 98c 50c 51.50 53.50 FIRST CERTIFICATE GAVE TRUE CAUSE OF DEATH . DR. C. F. KUHN’S EXPLANATION OF CONNECTION WITH TAKU BOWBKI CASE PLACES HI*M IN MORE FAVORABLE LIGHT. Ur. Charles F. Kuhu is greatly work i ed up over the publication of the fact ( that, lu an affidavit made by him and filed iu connection with the suit brought by the Woodmeu of America to prevent Frank and Julia Takubow Hkl for collecting $ 1,000 insurance la the life of their brother. Vincent, he admits having made a false statement as to the cause of death. "The publication of the affidavit without an explanation of the circum stances preceding It places me in a false light." said l)r. Kuhu to The rimes, Thursdaj. ‘1 treated that boy gratis, because it was a most unfort unate case und his mother was lu .very straightened circumstances. More than that. I even obtained a pension for him from the government and later an increase on the ground that he contracted tuberculosis while serving in the Philippines. When he died the general pension examiuers were skeptical as to the cause of death, and hesitated about transfer ring the pension to the mother. To sutisf) them i held a postmortem ex amination, which confirmed my diag nosis. atui I gave the cause of death certificate as tubercular peritonitis*, i This is on record in the health de partment. "Some time later the brothers and other relatives of the young man came to my office in company with a man who said he was a deputy for the Woodmen. They wanted me to fill out a blank they brought with them relating to the young man's death and asked me to omit the word tubercu losis. 1 demurred, but the deputy ex plained that while the Woodmen had no objection to puylng the claim they did not wish it to go on their rec ords that the man had died of tuber culosis. Under those circumstances, I saw no particular harm in comply ing and filled in the blank as reuest | ed. I w-as very busy at the time. 1 understand that deputy is no longer Are doctors good tor anything? Foolish question! Vet some people act as if a medicine could take the place of a doctor! The best medicine in the world cannot do this. Have a family doctor, consult him frequently. If we did not believe doctors endorsed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for coughs and colds, we would not offer it to you. Alfred Shelton Is - Mistaken for Carnegie Alfred Mii-lfon, nho*r rrranrkiklf r»- »<-in l>l Kiwi lu Aidrrw CararKlr b** i*iiu*«*«l bliu I o br mtatakra fur Ihc I run in ii »if r hihu> tliii«-» »•■<** hi* *r rl»nl hrrr from l.unduu. tn the employ of the Woodmen and when the lodge asked me to give an uffldavit setting forth these facta I readily did so. That Is the whole story as far as I am concerned and the rec ords will bear me out." TO PROTEST AGAINST RE-PLATTING SCHEME Residents of the North Woodward district will hold a meeting In tha North Woodward Congregational church, Woodward and Blalne-aves., Friday evening, to protest against tha proposed replatting of the upper part of the Voigt Hark subdivision. Thla matter has been fought out before the council committee once, the residents of the territory affected oppostng strongly the plan of the Newberry estate to do away with Chicago and Boston boulevards and replace them with three smaller avenues. Represen tatives of the Newberry estate have heen invited to be present at the meeting. Fred H. Holt Is chairman of the committee which calls the meet ing. Mayor Breitmeyer has been in vited. This is the one opportunity of each year that the*e goods are placed on *ale at these prices. Men ’s Handkerchiefs Hemstitched I.lnen, If]/' •’Or and IGe qualities lUC Hemstitched Linen. j r ilGt* and iSGc* qualities IDC Hemstitched Linen, OC/* 75c* and GO«* qualities £DC Page Three