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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1919.
PRESIDENT WILL iJIHNEJDN FEB. 28 IN TRIES IN VAN (Continued from First Page.) Is drawing1 short before the present Armistice expires on February 17. As a matter of fact, inspired re ports quoting Marshal Foch regard ing the possibility of Germany out sumberlng the Allies on the western Tront by March would be amusing if they did not create satisfaction feraong the Germans themselves. Only Dangerous Commercially. Marshal Foch's attitude and that of She greatest world leaders Is taken to be that It would be Lnposslble for the Huns to renew hostilities in this r the next generation, but. if given the opportunity of a substitute drive, it would be for the commercial su premacy of the world. If this attempted conquest wers made possible it would eventually couple economic with military effort "which might have disastrous results for the world. Consequently it is rc jgarded as necessary to compile mili tary terms which will be lasting and Vhlch will actually be the first action cf the peace treaty. Should unani mous effort result from the present Sneeting it would mark an Important torward step by the conferees. Generals Confer. President "Wilson, Marshal Foch, Geo. John J. Pershing, commander of "the American forces; Field Marshal Jlalg-, the British commander-in-chief; General Diaz, the Italian commander, and General Petaln, of the French army, participated In the special meet ing of the war council at the foreign office yesterday, said Marcel Hutin in the Echo de Paris today. 'Vic report on new armistice conditions was pre pared for submission to today's sea-slon. TO SAVE BROTHER Wonder What a Man Thinks About While Dancing With His Wife - ByBriggs (Continued from First Page.) punish him, too. I must make them understand that I am the only man living who Is to blame." Neither Have Money. Neither of the two boys have any money. Their joint bank account in New York shows but $41 to their credit. "When taken by Detective Kelly they were occupying a poor room on the third floor back for which they paid J4.50. Wan had had no oc cupation, for some time and Van. who worked as a chemist, seems to have been supporting .him. "Wan had work ed in a New York bank for a short while. Last summer the two brothers started a moving picture show in Brooklyn, but the show failed and they lost everything they had invested. Jf no friends rally to their 'support, the judge before whom they 'are ar raigned will assign an attorney to defend them-. This is the most the .two Celestials, C.000 miles away from home, can hope for. The Chinese legation, through Mr. Yung Kwai, charge d'affaires, an nounces that it can do nothing In their behalf. . "The law must take Its course." Is the pronouncement from Mr. Kwai. "If these, boys have broken tho. laws of this country, they must pay the penalty. We can only commend them to the justice and mercy of an Ameri can jury." Allowed To Share Room. The devotion between the two brothers so impressed and appealed to the detectives working on the case that during their confinement at the Tentli precinct station, it was arrang ed that they could occupy the witness room together. "They seemed perfectly happy and c'ontented when they were together," Inspector Grant explained, "and, as they never once tried to converse In Chinese together, I decided to let them be together." Van's attitude toward his older brother is one verging on worship. Because Wan is ill, the younger brother waits on him at every turn. No sooner was Van put In the witness room with Wan than he proceeded to make the older brother's bed, to put pillows back of his head, and attempt in every way to make him comfort able. The solicitude was touching and made it easy for the police to un derstand how completely under Wan's dominance Van had been when told to go to the bank and cash the bogus check. At the District jail, the same pro gram is being carried out and ths two brothers, at their own request, are occupying one cell. Wan's diges tive disturbances continue and a phy sician was called to attend him this morning. 'The devoted attitude of the two brothers Is all the more noticeable and impressive as the jail attendants recall the salient points of Wan's confession to the police, a confession which showed two Chinese youths committing wholesale murder with out an apparent qualm and all on the chance of cashing- a bogus check for $5,000. Expect Changed Attitude. It is believed that since the one actuating motive which brought Wan I tft pnnfflsclnn 'wn ttiA d.olra fAA Second Lieut. John O. DonaldsonH . , . .. ., .At. . I nil nrnthw. Thlt att ifit1 nnur ttin of this city, la one of the twentyl hnn J !,. ,...',.. in r PEACE ENVOYS WOULD KEEP GERMANY AND RUSSIA FROM UNITING PARIS, Feb. 12. The associated powers, according to International ex perts, today face these two vital prob lems: Imposition of sufficiently restrictive .measures on Germany to remove any possibility of her renewing the war. Tempering of the peace settlement, both as regards Germany and Russia, to prevent those countries from enter ing an alliance that would be a per manent menace to world peace. Upon the peace conference rests the overwhelming responsibility of steer ing a course between this international Ecylla and Charybdis a course that is admitted in some official quarters to te so narrow and dangerous that its successful navigation will require the utmost finesse and skill. D. C. FLYER CITED R RUN " IXL PBTf5rMD I LlKC To DACe WHEThCI J SO Oft NOT -"IMIGMT A& vjett. BE ss e AtniO oO ThROL6H Vd I T H -TT- iv P V 9 Jr p Thcio Tm wire 1 OUT ToaO(?ROW MGht To Go OUT To Ray PatY" f m vaf Twm "ill BeT Pve icks I'LL HAVC To DANCC UiTm zs3 wire Oust b- cAJSe hp ashcd Mirje Goah how 1 TjPeo" it ! ' Ges TmatAs a Swell. LOOKimC. Srl over TwERe - 5omg fellows ARE LUCKY - OUT TUerO 1 6'p.ose it' nii UNiroRr ajD 6Am Brovw SCLT" XSN, L&B' v- VAkxiA K. f 'ML ggpy r. VOILL TwiJ DamC WEveR emd ? j ve Got atj axapol Thit Too : (f?ig 1 r"TPyw " WOU MY LS6 S ACHS-. I'lu "Be GLAD MHBM TnrS OAMCE ;S oveq- 1 ycnoiu a. PLACS VD rather- Be Than here UJONCER UJHtfS rAAKirS ALL,Trt VOVG& IMTHEI KELtY Tll fZ a.. A -AfVttfP MIKf JiT V. " Vy'l?V3rf?J ToM6HT. riyxram CfCTOAIDPAY FIGHT OF TEACHERS WeLL I'LL HAVC To CLAP FoR au eMCoRtt BuT i"r- praYim- ; Thcy wowt wePoNjQ & American flying officers who distin guished themselves overseas and have been recommended for advanced flying ratings, carrying extra pay. Others recommended are Lieut. Col. "William Thaw, Pittsburgh: Major David McK. Peterson, Honesdale, Pa.; Capt. Ed V. Rickenbacker, Columbus. Ohio; Capt Reed G. Land is, Chicago Capt. Douglas Campbell, Mount Ham ilton. CaL; Capt Edgar G. Tobin, San Antonio, Tex., Lieut Louis G. Bern helmer, New Tork; Lieut William P. Erwin, Chicago; Lieut Robert F. Raymond, Newton Center, Mass.; Lieut Donald B. Warner, Swanstoc, Mass.; Lieut James A- Keating, Chi cago; Lieut Paul W. Drew, Philadel phia; Second Lieut Earl W. Porter, Chicago, and the following deceased officers: Lieut Fred Norton. Colum fcus, Ohio; Lieut Edward Orr. Chi cago; Lieut Merton Campbel, Wake man, Ohio; Lieut Lloyd A. Hamil ton, Burlington, Vt; Second Lieut Frank B. Bellows, Willamette, III, and Second Lieut Roger Hitchcock, Mount Carmel, I1L SYMPATHY STRIKE ON IN TRIESTE FOR RAILWAYMEN ROME, Feb. 12. A twenty-four hour general strike has been declared in Trieste In sympathy with striking J brother he is naming Wu. who can no jointly accused, will be much changed. Witnesses are to be summoned to day to testify before the grand Jury. District Attorney John E L.askey is having his assistant Glenn Wlllett attend to the preliminary . stages of the prosecution. The most Import ant will be the four men who ap peared before the coroner yesterday, Dr. Kang Li, who discovered the murder. George O. Vass. assistant cashier of the Riggs Bank, who re fused to cash the forged check, and Detectives Kelly and Burlingame. who did the important work on the case. Mrs. Thomas Morrison, life-long friend of the murdered Dr. Wong, and with whom Helen Wong has stayed since the tragedy, asserts her belief that Wan Is not telling the truth when he involves Ben Sen Wu in the triple murder. W'aji Fond of Wonj?. "I knew Ben Sen Wu through Dr. Wong, whom I had known for twenty years," Mrs. Morrison explained, "and I cannot credit Wan's story that little Wu killed his employer. He seemed a very nice boy. Dr. Wong was fond of him. and he, in turn, seemed to think Dr. Wong was th emost won derful man in the world. My belief is that Wan knows that common-sense shows that two men were involved in the murder, and in order to save his rallwaymen, it was reported in dis patches received here today. MACEY TO ARBITRATE N. Y. HARBOR CONTROVERSY longer defend himself" Helen Wong, the oldest daughter of the slain educator, is confined to her bed with a severe cold. While her condition is not serious, it is such that she has not been told of Wan's con fession or that Ben Sen Wu, whom she knew. Is named as the slayer of CHICAGO. Feb. 12. V. E. Macey, ot her father. the United States Shipping Board, to-j The police, however, are satisfied day was the selection of the National that they have at last secured the "War Labor Board as umpire in the! truth from Wan. They have notified controversy between employers and Yung Kwai. of the Chinese legation, workers in the recent New York har-to that effect. Mr. Kwai has taken bor strike. Macey was urged to ac-. charge of the estates of the three cept after the Labor Board became murdered men deadlocked. i At the inquest Wan's flnly state- Genuine Bayer-Tablets of Aspirin TABLETS W CAPSULES Tin pocket boxes of 12 BottkMcf Zk SotUeacflM togOEOTn Sealed pack&sesbf 12 Sealed packages of 24 Sealed bottles of 100 Demand Original Packages ISm tnda-fttzrfc "Aitrtrin" (Bar. TT. 3 Pat. Off.t It a gBarastM that the taeaoacUeaeM 'jZtet MiiejUeadd in tsef tabUU and cspcela to cf tha rtlUUt Barer tunut aetsra. ment to the Jury told of Wu's urging him to come to the mission and as sist him in robbing his employer. Looking very pale and weak, after the ten trying days which preceded his confession. Wan said: "At Christmas time Wu telegraphed me that he wanted to see me. He again telegraphed me January 2J and asked that I come to Washington. He told me he had trouble with 4r. Wong, that he was afraid he was going to be transferred, and he spoke of robbing the mission." van spoke only once. That was in quick protest to the suggestion that he could have had any connection with the actual killing itself. "That's not right about me." he said. "I did not even know the check was not a good one when. I tried to cash It at the bank." The jury's verdict, rendered le3s than five minutes after the last wit ness had spoken, reads: "We find that T. T. Wong, C. H. Hsle, and Ben Sen Wu came to their death at 2023 Kalorama road north west some time between the eve'ning of January 29, and evening of Jan uary 31, 101?, from gunshot wounds ?n chest and head caused by gun or guns in the hands of and fired by Z. S. Wan and T. I. Van. and hold both for action of the grand jury." i Wan Explains Killing. Talking to the newspaper writers for the first time, while waiting for the automobile which was to take him to 4 cell in the District Jail, Wan seemed to want to explain further just why he killed his friend, Ben Sen Wu. "Wu did not try to kill me he didn't even threaten to kill me." he said. "When he told me he killed Dr. Wong, friend of my family, I shot him in the back of the head. When Wu fell, I turned him over to see if he was dead. Then I fired another shot in his heart. I hate dhim for killing Dr. Wong. "I am sorry I put the police to so much trouble, but Chinese are never supposed to confess. "I was very angry at Wu for kill ing Dr. Wong. I made up my mind to kill him. When he was not look ing I took the pistol from the table and put two cartridges in It. I asked Wu to go in the cellar and talk with me. He said 'Wo talk here.' "All the while I was twirlirg the revolver around in my hand as though I was playing with it. but I was real ly waiting my chance to kili-Wi.. He wanted me to stay in the house with him that night, so I comp'-iined that it was cold and asked him to .tir up the fire in the furnace. Shot Him In nrnln. "As he walked toward the furnace, he had to pass by the body of Mr. Hsie. He stooped a little to look at Hsic and I tool; aim at his head i nd fired. The shot went into nis braio. and he fell right near Hsjc, almost on top of him. "I walked over to him, turned him over, and held the pistol close to hi heart and fired again. I did not cover his fac. I hated him too much. Then I washed my hands and walked out of the front door of the mission and took a car. "I hurried down to Ninth street, where I had left my brother In a pic ture show. It was after 11 o'clock. My brother was very cross because I did not come earlier. He knew noth ing of what happened. I did not tell him until the next day on our way to Xew York." Rifled AVonK'" 1'ockcln. Referring to the check. Wan went on: "Wu fixed check and told mo to got it cashed. He said lie would give mo some money. After he killed Ur. Wong ho gave me $10 or 512 to iny for taxicab when I went to bank with check. I believe he took money from Dr. Wong's pockets after he killed him." "Did you sign the check?" Wan was asked. "Wu put in number and date with red ink on click and I signed it. We had words about check, but no quar rei that was harsh. "This is the truth- the whole truth." Wan said remorsefully. During ills early examination last week by the detectives. Wan said that C. H. Chen. Chinese gunman, was in the Kalnrama houxe on the night of the triple murder. Detective Kelly made a hurried trip to New York to tako the Chinaman in custody, bu during his absence Wan admitted he had misled the detectives, that no one was in the house besides himself and Wu. Kelly was notified and returned to Washington. NEGRO GUARDSMEN BACK FROM FRANCE (Continued from First Page.) Mort Homme, and it was for our work at this point that the French praised us. Every District soldier made every bullet count, and danger seemed to mean nothing to these colored boy, j All of our wounded are back home now." The soldiers debarked from the giant transport Leviathan early to day, and this afternoon took trains for Camp Upton, N. Y. White soldiers who landed today were formerly of Companies I, K, L. and M. of the old Third District In fantry. Since reorganization and as signment to the 103d Infantry they are known as the Field. Staff. and Headquarters Companies of that regi ment To Be Demobllixed. The District colored troops will be sent to Camps Meade and Lee for demobilization, the War Department said. A total of sixty eight officers and 785 men will go to Camp Meade, while 244 enlisted men will be demobilized at Camp Lee. Medical detachment and third bat tallion troops of the Three Hundred and Sixty-Eighth Infantry, number ing thirty-five officers and 1,329 men, composed mostly of Maryland colored soldiers, will go to Camps Meade, Jackson, Gordon and Pike for demobi lization. The Leviathan, largest of the Ger man passenger liners before the war, brought home a total of 10,000 troops from France. Co. I Due Feb. 21. Dispatches from New York today stated that Company I of the 161st In fantry. Forty-first Division, will reach New York February 21 on board the Cruiser Pueblo. This company also contains men of the old District Third Infantry. They will he demobilized at Camp Dix. A detachment of Company D and Companies L and M of the lC2d In fantry. Forty-first Division, will also rrach home on the Pueblo. In these units are men who formerly belonged to Companies E, F. (J and H of the District Third Infantry. These men will be sent to Camps Gordon. Lewis. McArthur, Taylor, Pike and Lee for demobilization. About 3.000 casuals will come homo on the Pueblo. The transport La Touralne. Havre for New York, is due about February 21. with headquartes of Second Amy Corps for Camp Fpton: headquarters tioops of Second Army Corps for Camps Upton, Dodge, Di, Grant. Sevier, and Sherman: advance de tachment of Twenty-seventh Division fr Camp Upton: detachment 412 Telegraph Battalion for Camp Travis. Montana Due Soon. The cruiser Montana. Brest for No.v l'ork. is due February 21 with MSlli machine gun battalion. Forty-firs', cii vision. composed of men from coutli Dakota national guard, and f-iups Shelby. Upton. Dodge. Reauregu ird. Devens. Cordon and Lewis; compan ies E, F, and ',. of lliith ammuii tion train for Camp Dix; casual compin 22.1 for lloise. Idaho Barracks; cas ual company 1.201 (New York;; "2d trench mortar battery (Sevcnty-sr-venth division) for Camps Upton and Dodge. The transport Pocahontas. Bor deaux for New York due February l.S. has changed Its course lo dock at Newport News. The transport Stockholm arrived in New York today from Brest with 2.0SI soldiers and officers aboard in cluding the following units: The 3(i9tli Infantry, field and st&ff headquarters company. inc.Iicai !c tachment and companies A. U. C anrt D. composed of men from Cinip Up ton, Taylor, Lee Gordon. Travis. Funston, Sherman and Meade. The Kilth company transportation corps from Camp Meade and thro casual companies of men from Maiy laud. Iowa, and Mississippi. There were al.so 3".ri casual ofticer- among whom were lii:t from "J :,,r service. The 3ri9th men were foiucr ly in the old New York Uif tenth Kegiment. RUSH 'FRISCO MAIL TO GERMANY IN POTEEN DAYS Mall from the United States to American expeditionary forces is arriTing satisfactorily, General Pershing reported to .the "War Department today. A case regarded as a record in fast mail serrice that of a let ter which departed from San Francisco, January 20, and reached Trercs, Germany, Feb ruary 4 was cited by General Pershing as evidence of the ,spcedy serrice between this' country and the American expe iditlonary forces. . ., HMD PAS R PLAN TO DEPORT INTERN E GERMANS (Continued from First Page.) partment Thus the department is able to keep tabs on everyone who has come under suspicion as a dan gerous agitator. It was stated, how ever, that this process of cataloguing does not always militate against thofce who have come under suspicion. To the contrary, the Attorney Gen eral said, the investigations often .serve to exonerate those who have been suspected without' grounds. The round-up of undesirables, which had its beginning in the Northwest and resulted In a batch of prisoners being taken to Ellis Island, N. Y., to await deportation, was planned by the Departments of Justice and Labor month.-, ago, following the passage in October of the alien anarchist act. O'Urien stated. This act he describel as the most IraMie on the statute books of the outitry, with the possible exception f the alien internment measure. Un ier its provisions, lie stated, agitators who preach the overthrow of the Gov ernment may be rounded up and sent from the country, even without the formality of a trial. He explained that United States of ficials would have been busy under this act months ago. except that be cause of war conditions it was im ossible to return these men to the ountrles whence they came. Condi tions in those countrier. and the sub marine menace, were two of the fac tors that prevented quicker action. The batch now being held at Ellis Island. It was stated, all will be sent to Uussian and Scandanavian ports. This does not mean, it was stated, that they are necessarily Russians and Scandinavians, but that these are the ports from which they originally sailed, and through which they will hae no difficulty in reaching their homes. OKLAHOMA MEN GUILTY OF U. S. MAIL FRAUD TELLS OF RED RULE The story of how the stage was all set for the entrance of Lenlne and Trotsky into the great world drama "Revolution," produced In Russia by the Germans, was told in graphic lan guage by the Rev. Dr. C A. Simons before the Senate committee investi gating Bolshevism today. Dr. Simons was pastor of the Methodist church In Petrograd from 1007 until October, 1018. "Hundreds and hundreds of agita tors, all from the East Side In New York, and mostly Yiddish, were cir culating among soldiers and civil ians." said Dr. Simons, "and after the Kcrensky revolution were responsible for the growing pro-Germanfsm in Russia." This pro-Germanism all took place within a few months after the Keren sky revolution, he said. Lenlne. who re-enered Russia via Switzerland and Germany, had his "pasports expedited by the Germans." and at the psycho logical moment appeared on the scene to take chrage of the new revolution. Parades were staged and workingmen cried for bread "when they had plenty of bread," said Dr. Simons. When the first revolution took place, said Dr. Simons, Russia, as was natural for the Russian temperament was broken up into about twenty dif ferent political parties, with the Bol shevik! the last on the list This be gan growing and growing. If it had not been for the many different par ties, Kerensky's revolution would have been successful, ho added. Indorsing the fight of District teachers for higher salaries. th Chamber of Commerce last night ap- poiniea a committee to aid the In structora In their wage campaign. Col. Robert N. Harper, chairman of tne soiaiers reception parade com mlttce. told the members of the deci sion of the President to march at the head of the parade this month. "The President has cabled to Secre tary Tumulty that he will march at the head of the parade," said Colonel Harper." But he emphasized the fact that he wanted the demonstration In honor of the soldiers and not him. "The President has given no defi nite date for his return, so the tenta tive date of February 24, will still stand. This, however, will be changed If necessary so that the par ade can be held coincident with the arrival of tho President in Washing ton." Members of the Chamber of Com merce In speaking' of the salary situ ation, regretted that the appropria tion bill as reported did not provide tot the proposed Increases. The com mittee on education vr&s Instructed to asked for the Inclusion of the item in tho appropriation bill, before It la voted upon. The Chamber voted $600 to the $15. 000 fund to be used In financing' the soldiers' reception parade this month. The Smlt-Bankhead education bill, the report of the public health com mittee and a program of entertain ment, were aproved at the meeting. A United States Chamber of Com merce proposal requesting Congress to consider the anti-trust laws in the light of reconstruction, and the In crease in personnel of the Federal Trade Commission to nine members y with powers of supervision over big business operations were approved. W. H. Whips spoke on physical training for business men and demon strated his lecture with a three-round bout A tentative plan to have members of the Chamber of Commerce march in the reception parade for President Wilson and District troops was approved. "HONEST" KELLY DIVORCED AFTER 38-YEAR BOUT NEW YORK, Feb. 12 "Honest" John Kelly, the sporting- man. was di vorced yesterday In Supreme Court by Mrs. Jennie Kelly, whom ho married thirty-eight years ago. Justice Dcle hanty signed the final decree. The Kellys were separated legally in 1901. They have a married daugh ter, thirty-four years old. Tho hear ing' wasr before a referee. i miii ii imimi hi mi nrr omnium 130339311 MMm PURE RasIyteUse GULDENS Mustard nhAAA. niar KrrrTffi? fe Good with Conei Beef and Cabbage g; Established IBS7 llilllJHI'llHBBa l -' n rf HAWAII WANTS STATEHOOD. A bill granting statehood to Hawaii was Introduced in the House yester day by J. Kuhio Kalanianaole, dele gate from Hawaii. CIXCIXXATr. Ohio. Feb. 12. Rax Van Tress and fifteen associates in the McAlester Real Estate Exchange of McAlester, Okla.. were foun guilty by a Jury in Kederal court in today of conspiracy to use the ma? to defraud. EGOS 50c Doz. Guaranteed to be strictly fresh country ejjgii and to weigh not lea than 24 ounce to the dozen, "THE WKlOnT TE1.I.S." BUTTER-EGG-POULTRY MARKET P. l Rumgarner. Mgr. 1035 X. J. Aie. X. W., Cor. It St. II1 Qt ! 1 'yi' , fcWni MAl I Be feds EkewsHdno i t re now ns nis couee One or two cups of that good Wilkins Perfect Coffee serves as a bracer. The dailv roasting in red hot flames as sures better coffee fresh cof- WAS A WAl.KINC; SAI.OOX. l.lVffll.V III Wh ! -"FTre.-- .. I ..... u..a... ..,.. . . - ...... ' his own saloon" is the motto of Sa..i Greitman. Police broke up business when he tried to retail wliiskev on the streit with a bottle and glass.' I fee! Try it. J ADVERTISEMENT. Thrift StnmpH bought for yonrsell or your children cultivate the right spirit. Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days. Drupjrists refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Itching, Blind, Rleedinj: or Protruding rues. stops irritation; ootne.c and Heals. Yo.u can get restful j sleep after the first application. Price, 60c. ' BURNSTINE'S ' ESTABLISH E.L t I J v n DIAMONDS f- Furnished and Purchased ; . 36! PENNA. AVE. PHOHC MAIN SIS? SIJ. .Silver. nd IMatlauiu lurclinjctf . for aiauufacturliii: I' arouse!. BmIbwi Hbwi O A. M. to P. M Pally. Mothers and Fathers ' rf ' Who Have Ideas of Economy and Quality in Their Minds-. A Sale of Boys' Suits and Furnishings! SUBSTANTIAL price-reductions have been taken on boys' cloth ing and furnishings to make room for our spring stocks. The quality of the merchandise offered and the low prices are the two features that put unusual interest into this sale. In order to accomplish our purpose we have sacrificed values and made them, better. Suits and Overcoats $12.50 Values, Now. . $9.75 $13.50 Values, Now. .$10.75 $15.00 Values, Now. .$12.00 $18.00 Values, Now. .$14.50 $20.00 Values, Now. .$15.75 $22.50 Values, Now. .$17.50 $25.00 Values, Now. .$19.50 Boys' Knickers fancy mixed cassimere and cheviots. $2.50 to $3 Grades, Now $1.95 $3.25 to $4 Grades, Now $2.95 Boys' Furnishings White Stockings Reduced to 35c Were Up to 60c Cotton Union Suits. .Reduced to $1.19 Were $1.50 and $1.75 Ribbed Union Suits. .Reduced to $1.49 Were $1. 75 and $2.00 Wool and Cotton Union Suits, Reduced to $1.95 Were $2.50 and $2.75 Boys' Flannelette Pajamas $1.75 Grades, Now '.$1.25 $2.25 Grades, Now $1.65 $2.75 Grades, Now $1.95 Boys' Sweaters All Sizes $3.00 and $3.50 Grades, Now. . .$2.95 $4.50 and $5.50 Grades, Now. . .$3.95 The Avenue at Ninth I in i f T