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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 12, 1907, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-07-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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GOOD CITIZENS
THEIR THEME
.National Christian Endeavor Conven
tion in Session at Seattle Will
Heed Suggestion of Presi
dent Roosevelt
By Associated Press.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 11.— AH over the
dty in the various meeting places oerv
teea were held this morning by delegates
to the National Christian Endeavor con
vention, the principal ones taking place
hi the Wtlliston tent, where the training
Of young was the theme. A sensation was
created when, after C. M. Tate had stated
In open parliament that the Indians were
being abused and permitted to fall Into
moral decadence, Silas D. Whitman of the
Lapwall Indian reservation arose and de
nounced the utterances of the speaker as
exaggerated and false.
Rev. P. T. Packman, pastor of the First
Reformed church, New Brunswick, was
the principal speaker at the tent services.
His subject was "The Need of the Day-
Trained Christians."
Francis E. Clark of Auburndale, Mass.,
■poke of "Training the Children." Ad
dresses were delivered also by Rev. W. H.
Barraclough of New Westminster, B. C;
Rev. Smith Baker. D. D., of Portland,
Me.; Rev. E. R. Dille of Oakland, Cal.;
Rev. H. V. Frasler of Vancouver, B. C. ;
Rev. J. M. Lowden of Providence, R. I.;
George B. Graff, publication manager,
United Society Christian Endeavor of
Boston; Rev. John Pollock of Belfast,
Ireland, and Rev. James A. Francis of
New York.
President Fairbanks has been delayed
again and will not arrive until tomorrow.
St. Paul is conducting a great campaign
for the international convention in 1009.
■Opposed to that city are Kansas City and
■Atlantic City.
It has now been definitely decided that
the chief theme of the great gathering will
•be the encouragement of good citizen
ship. This is in line with a recommenda
tion from President Roosevelt.
After a debate lasting several hours
at which the separate merits of three
Cities were heard the board of trustees
of the United Society of Christian En
deavor decided that the city to receive
this honor should be St. Paul, Minn.
SALUTE COSTS
GUNNER'S LIFE
One Man Is Dead and Two Others Are
Seriously Injured as Result
of Superheated
(tan
'By Associated Press.
PORT TOWNSEND. Wash., July 11.—
One man killed and two severely burned
Js the record of ceremonies attending a
deception to Governor Meade and staff
at Fort Werden today.
As the visitors approached the dock In
the United States engineers' boats Gen
eral Wilson, the governor's salute of
seventeen guns was fired from a rapid
fire battery. One gun became overheat
ed and as the charge was driven home
It exploded. ,
■ Private Tobassen. sixty-second com
pany, received the full force of the
(Charge, which hlew off one arm and In
jured his head, blinding both eyes. The
injured man died on the way to the hos
pital.
Privates Gilbert and McCracken, also
of the sixty-second company, were seri
ously burned. McCracken lost one eye.
firing squad was under the com
mand of Lieutenant John Olmsted.
a.""*.. ♦ « »
EXPRESS COMPANIES FIGHT
: REDUCED RATES IN COURT
- By Associated Press.
OMAHA, Neb.. July 11.— Judge Mungor
"in the federal court today temporarily re
fused the application of the Adams. Wells-
Fargo, American, United States and Pa
cific Express companies for a restrainins
order preventing the Nebraska commission
and the Nebraska attorney general from
putting into effect the new laws reducing
express rates in this state 23 per cent.
Judge Munger has ordered the state
commission to appear in his court next
Saturday and show cause why the injunc
tion should not be issued as applied for,
but stated this morning that he would
refuse to tie the hands of the commission
by issuing an injunction without giving
the body a hearing.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR TO
MEET IN WINDY CITY
By Associated Press.
SARATOGA. X. V.. July 11.-The grand
encampment of Knights Templar voted
today to hold its next triennial conclave
In Chicago in 1910.
The conclave concluded today with the
election of the following officers:
Henry W. Rugg, Providence, grand
master; William B. Molish, Cincinnati.
deputy grand master: Arthur Mac Arthur,
Troy, N. V., grand generalissimo; Frank
W. Pierce. Oakland, Cal., grand captain
I general; H. Walellnes, Meriden, Pnnn..
grand treasurer; John A. Gerow, Detroit,
grand secretary.
CARDINAL GIBBONS CHOSEN
PRESIDENT OF ASSOCIATION
By Associated Press.
• MILWAUKEE, July 11.— Cardinal Gib-
jons was today unanimously elected hon
■ -.orary president of the Catholic Educa
tional association. Rt. Rev. D. J. O'Con
nell, D. D., of Washington, D. C, was
elected president <-> r .oral. Rev. W. F.
Howard of Columbia. 0.. was chosen
secretary general. Members of the gen
eral executive board Include Father Peter
Yorke, San Francisco.
Pope Plus X sent a message of greet
ing and benediction.
CHICAGO CITY OFFICIALS
TO STAND TRIAL IN COURT
- By Associated Press. ■
: Zis: Zis CHICAGO. " July ■ 11.— Judge Kavanaugh
today sustained the Indictments lately re
' turned against former Chief of Police Col
■■■■•' lins and Frank D. Comerford, former city
a attorney, ! charged with conspiracy to de-
■ ■ prive the city of the service of its police.
I ' The Indictments grew, out of the late mv
• nicipal campaign in this city, it being
}■ l claimed that the defendants used police
; . influence to aidjthe candidacy of Mayor
Dunne.
DRUNKEN MAN CHARGED
WITH DOUBLE MURDER
By Associated Press.
m'KPALO, N. V.. July 11.-Potor For
restel. a saloonkeeper and sporting man,
nd Marie Smith. 32 years old, waltreH
in his saloon restaurant, were murdered
early today. George Hudson, a painter,
is accused of tho crime. When arrested
a few minutes afterwnrd he was oovered
with blood, but declnrod ho hud boon
drinking and had no recollection of what
had occurred.
Forrestel was sitting in front of his
saloon, it is alleged, when Hortson rushed
up sind stabbed him with a butcher
knife. Forreatel sank to the ground and
his assailant again plunged the nine-Inch
blnde Into his body.
Hodson then rushed upstnlrs to Marie
Smith's room. She was In bed nsleep,
but was awakened by the bursting open
of the door. As she spra.ns from the
bed Hodson stabbed her twire, inflicting
wounds in her breast and abdomen.
Forrestel died In five minutes. The
woman was taken to a hospital, whiro
she <lied on the operating table.
HAYWQQD TESTIFIES
IK OWN BEHALF
(Continued from Vntt* One)
cd. Orchard, however, had talked to
him of Steunenberg, comparing the acts
of Idaho's governor to those of Governor
Peabody of Colorado. Orchard had also
told of having had an Interest in the Her
cules mine, but did not say he had lost
that interest because of Governor Steim
enberg. He always said it was because
o! the troubles in the Coeur d'Alenes.
Outside of offering a reward of {6000,
the Western Federation, Mover said, did
nothing toward ferreting out the parties
responsible lor the Independence depot
explosion. The witness road in the papers
that Orchard and Johnny Neville were
suspected of the crime. The federation
did nothing toward inquiring into this.
Dined with Orchard
"When Moyer saw Orchard and went to
dinner with him a year later the matter
of the Independence depot explosion was
discussed. Orchard declared that he had
nothing to do with it and said he and
Neville had left the Cripple Creek dis
trict before the explosion occurred.
Moyer said at the time the federation
arranged to employ a lawyer for Orchard
there had been no investigation to deter
mine the man's guilt or to learn if Jack
Simpkins had been in Caldwell with him.
"Did you expect to preserve the good
name of the Western Federation of Min
ers by defending the man who had killed
Frank Steunenberg?" demanded Senator
Borah.
"I did not believe tit that time that Or
chard had anything to do with the murder.
I felt it was just another attempt to
charge crime to the federation," was the
reply.
The cross-examination lasted but little
more than one hour and a half. On re
direct Moyer declared he had not heard
of Simpkins since some time in January,
1906. He knew where to find all the other
members of the executive board, but could
not tell where Simpkins was.
Haywood Takes Stand
William D. Haywood was called to the
stand Immediately after the recess and
his examination by Mr. Darrow was be
gun. Haywood was llrst questioned as to
his family history. He said his fath-jr
and stepfather were both miners and that
he first went to work at the mines when
he was 9 years old. He was married in
Pocatello, Idaho, and has two daughters.
The witness, who has but one eye, said
he lost the other when a boy of 7 by
sticking a knife in it.
The prisoner said he had joined the
Western Federation of Miners in 1886. He
declared he never knew Governor Steunen
berg and had no interest in the Coeur
d'Alene troubles other than as a member
of the federation.
The wltnes was asked if he ever said
to any one, as has been testified, that
Governor Steunenberg should be exter
minated.
"No, sir," he replied; "I think what I
said was that he should be relegated, and
I took a hand in relegating him."
Haywood became v member of the exec
utive board of the Western Federation of
Miners in 1900, holding that position until
June, 1901, when he was elected secretary
treasurer. His salary is $150 a month.
Active in Politics
The federation, according to Haywood,
has always taken an active interest In
politics, one of its objects being to elect
its friends and defeat its enemies. It
has also taken a deep interest in labor
measure affecting all classes of working
men. An eight-hour law, as applied to
miners, has boon assured In nearly every
state over which the Federation is or
ganized. In some cases it became nec
essary to amend state constitutions be
fore the eight-hour statute could be
effective.
Haywood said he first met Orchard in
1904, at the same time Moyer met him.
Orchard came as a delegate from one of
the Cripple Creek miners' unions to a
convention of the State Federation of
Labor. The witness denied he had con
gratulated Orchard on blowing up the
Vindicator mine. He corroborated what
Moyer testified to as the circumstances of
Orchard accompanying the president to
Ouray, Colo.
"When Moyer asked Orchard if he had
any firearms." said Haywood, "Orchard
unbuttoned his vest, reached way down In
his bolt and pulled a 4j caliber six shooter.
It must have been a foot and a half long.
I asked him what ho was going to do
with the thing. He said he would take it
to Ouray. I said: "Do you think those
follows down there are going to wait until
you undress yourself to get that thing?' "
Haywood told of Moyer's return from
Ouray to>J)enver, in 1904, in custody of a
detachment of militia. Haywood was a
prisoner in the custody of an officer. Hay
wood at his own request was allowed to
meet Moyer at the depot.
Struck Militia Official
The wltnes told how he had just greeted
Moyer at the depot when General Bulkley
Wells interfered and Haywood struck
Wells.
"What happened then?"
"The soldiers set upon me and I got
much the worst of it."
Haywood was then taken to the Oxford
hotel, he said, and there one of the sol
diers pulled a six-shooter on him. Hay
wood struck the soldier and then another
row occurred in which Haywood was
again roughly handled.
Haywood said he heard nothing- of the
Independence depot explosion or the mur
der of Lyte Gregory until after they hap
pened. Orchard, he said, had never ap
proached him in connection with either
of these matters nor had he ever men
tioned them to him in any way. The
federation, he declared, had never had
any difficulty with Gregory.
As to Johnny Neville, the witness said
he had never met or spoken to the man.
"Did you ever give Orchard at any time
or place any money for the Independ
ence explosion?" asked Mr. Darrow.
"I did not."
"Did you and Moyer ever have a con
versation with Orchard Jn Pettibone'a
backyard or anywhere else as to the kill
ing of Governor Steunenberg?"
"No, air; never." At this point court
adjourned until tomorrow at 9 a. m.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1907.
WILL COME AS
THOUGH TO WAR
Naval Maneuvers Will Take the Form
of Search for Imaginary Enemy
Throughout Cruise to
the Pacific
By Associated Press.
I CHICAGO, July 11.— A dispatch to the
Tribune from Washington says:
When the American battleship fleet
starts on its 13.000 mile cruise to the Pa
cific ocean it will proceed under war con
ditions. Imaginary enemies will be dis
covered en route which will have to be
repelled; ships will steam in different
formations; at night searchlights will be
used to pick up other vessels and to sig
nal; and wireless telegraphy will be em
ployed for conveying orders and in
formation.
In a word, the fleet will bo not only
constantly prepared but will conduct
maneuvers designed to increase Us ef
fectiveness.
The result of the program mapped out
by the authorities will be that a more
efficient command will report at San
Francisco.
It is evident that tno cruise will be one
of the hardest that lias been undertaken
by an American command since the bat
tleship Oregon made its record-breaking
trip frnm San Francisco to Key West.
In spite of the fact that the armored
cruisers will not accompany the battle
ships to the Pacific, preceding them un
der the plans now adopted, a number of
inferior vessels will be attached to the
fleet. There will be some cruisers which
will serve as scouts, a number of auxil
iaries and perhaps a flotilla of torpedo
boat destroyers.
TELLS TALE OF
$5000 PAYMENT
(Continued from Paare One)
not legally pending— hence that no vote
relative to it could have been influenced:
therefore, no . ribery was committed. The
objection was ovcmrled and Mr. Thomas
answered that he appeared before the
public utilities committee of the board
and that Boxton was present.
Boxton Stood Pat
Some time was consumed at the after
noon session by reading into the record
of published legal notices of supervisorial
proceedings relative to the consideration
and granting of the Homo Telephone com
pany's application. These notices showed
that on final passage of the ordinance
Supervisors Boxton, Sanderron and Walsh
voted "No," that is. they stood by the
terms of the alleged bribes paid them
by the rival telephone concern, and that
Supervisors McGushin and Roa asked to
be excused from voting and were excused.
The other thirteen supervisors voted for
the passage of the ordinance.
Dr. Boxton was the first witness at the
afternoon session. He testified to the
reference of the Home company's appli
cation to the public utilities committee of
which he was a member. Before this
committee appeared Attorney Frick and
Former Judge North of Riverside to sup
port it.
The public utilities committee, said
Boxton, discussed the Home company's
application. Over the objection of Del
mas he testified that he advised Halsey
how the members of the committee
"stood."
"In 1906," continued the witness, "I was
chairman of the committee, of which
there wore seven members. Between
January 1 and February 6— the latter
being the date on which the Home fran
chise ordinance was passed to* print— l
had many talks with Halsey a| different
places'. Each time I would him
what had happened and what had been
said in committee meetings, and how I
figured the different supervisors stood
and would vote. I did not approach any
of the members and interview them as
to their stand: my information came In
a somewhat roundabout way."
Tells of Meeting
Boxton eventually was allowed to tell
of Ills meetings with Halsey in the of
fices on the second floor of the Mills
building, which the prosecution claims
were hired for a few days for the ex
press purpose of paying bribe money to
supervisors, with the knowledge and by
tho direction of Vice President Glass.
"Halsey said." testified Boxton. "that
he was getting along pretty well with the
boys— that he was still in ignorance of
how some of the members were going to
vote, and some of them were still doubt
ful.".
"Anything said about money?" asked
Heney.
He asked me if I wanted any money
then. I told him I didn't. At our second
meeting in tho Mills building he asked
me again If I wanted some money. I
said I wasn't in any hurry. He said
he would look out for my interests."
Acting Mayor Boxton gave this testi
mony with smiling lips and an easy,
almost bored voice. He met without
flinching or apparent embarrassment the
stares of the audience.
How Money Was Paid
After describing his report to Halsey
immediately after the supervisorial cau
cus by which a majority of the mem
bers decided to vote for the Home fran
chise and against the Pacific States
company, Boxton told the story of- the
bribe.
"A few clays after the passage of the
Home ordinance to print, early in
March." he said, "I was visiting at Hal
sey's office in the Telephone building.
Halsey said he was very much disap
pointed 'with the way things had gone,'
and that it had "placed him in a bad
position with the company. 1 Then he
handed mo an envelope and said that
was the best he could do for me. I put
it in my pocket and went home. There
I opened it and found $5000, mostly in
$500 bills."
Halsey Case Postponed
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 11.— Judge
Dunne announced this morning when the
Halsey case was called in his court that
he was not prepared to decide the de
murrer to the indictment. The case con
sequently was put over until tomorrow.
INDICTED FOR ASSAULT
ON LEGATION SECRETARY
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July 11.— Charles Ed
wards, saecretary of the Democratic
congressional campaign committee, was
today indicted by the grand jury for
assault with a dangerous weapon on
Alezandro Garland, an attache of the
Peruvian legation, May 16 last.
Panama's President on Trip
By Associated i'r.'SS.
NEW YORK, July Il.— President Eman
ual Amador of Panama sailed today for
a three months' tour of European coun
tries.
10c Handkerchiefs 4Jfifc»J^fc'»^ 25c Black ilk Mitts
Women's plain white hemstitched fWljP^ y
handkerchiefs and children's colored **^^ A lot of black silk mitts ; formerly 25c.
Greenaway handkerchiefs ; 10c quality v Special 10c a-pair 1 " •
today 3c each. 1 107-109-111 No. Spring St., Los Angeles \ ' \
July Clearance Specials for Today
An especially interesting collection of bargains for Male's
Day Shoppers— look .over them all— you . cannot afford
to miss a single one. >
A BIG FLYER IN FANCY SILKS $120 ° "V f s
Linen batiste dress In blue arid tan
An Attractive Hate's Day Special _ ll^Zit^T T? : tZ
■| ' and deep shirred flounce. ,'
1000 Yards of Loveliest Silks h/ir $10 - 00 Dimit y Dress
Worth to $1.00, Choice _.. • - fJKJ%/ $7.75
- X: . . ' Black and white and blue and white
Stripes, dots, checks, etc.; good line of colors; all new spring patterns; regular prices CQ^» striped dimity; has a fancy waist;
85c to $1.00 yard • tJO^ shirred yoke; full skirt with deep
flounce.
Clearing Sale Prices on Children's Dresses " s^ P rL Less Than
Four Sample Bargains-Plenty More Just as Good 22 'Zl Vl'^S'T^
'Children's White Muslin Dresses — Princess Children's Check Gingham Dresses— Princess have pleated front panel with fancy
Children's White Muslin Dresses — Princess Children's Check Gingham Dresses— 1 nncess braldinK on eacn slde . are trlmmed
style, Bishop sleeve, full pointed bertha, trim- style, full pleated skirt, V-shaped back; short 'with insertion and laco medallions;
med'with lace: good, full skirt; sizes 6to 14 sleeve, fancy round bertha, trimmed with red $8.00 value for $3.45. J
years; regular price $1.50. July Clear- QO piping; sizes 6to 14 years. July Clear- aj [-a $4.50 White Wash Suits
ance Sale "OC ance Sale • V""" $2 95
Children's White Dresses - French style, Children's Colored Chambray Dresses Whjt^
elaborately trimmed with lace tucked waist shirred skirt, pleated waist, yoke trimmed witn insertion down the front; good quai-
and full sleeve ; ages 2to 6 years ; value $2.00. white pique and white soutache braid, collar and lty oMawn; short and long sleeves;
July Clearance ■,; (MIC cuffs finished with braid ; come in ages d»| AA MEftAn .. -. .
Sal • ipI.ZS 2to 6 years. July Clearance Sale .«pI«UU $15.00 Real Lace Curtains
ZII— — : : 1_ - $9.00 t
.^ — —^^-^ . ' $1.75 Peter Pan Shirt Waists $1.25 Real Arabian lace curtains; hand
$1.75 Peter Pan Shirt WaiStS *l.lb made elaborate borders, extra spe-
Notion Specials Peter Pan shirt waists in blue and black polka dot ales: good quality; cial at $9.00 a pair. Portieres
XIUIIUII O[;ttiai3 neatly made; regular $1.75 values. Today, $1.25.
IVZ^SZo^i^ols.ll . July Clearance Sale 'of Skirts $4 and $5 Rope Portieres
Xc d £S 3& > &£££ i: July Clearance Sale of Skirts $2.50
10c piece Angora dress braid. 7c tiK „ Skirts .$R 00 Ornamental and artistic rope por-
5c cube pins, black and white 2%c »IO.W OKU la *o.w« tieres in all the wanted colors; some
, 12c box best, hair pins; as- Gray blue and gray checked, black and white striped and green and white of them are slightly soiled; worth
sorted sizes 7c plaid skirts; full pleated styles; trimmed with buttons. Today, $15.00 $4.00 and $5.00. On sale while the
< values for $8.00. . ' assortment lasts at $2.50.
— — ; — ' "~ " $3.50 Couch Covers $2.19
50c Carpet Samples 25c $1.00 Door Panels 25c Heavy tapestry couch covers in
lii la „!„ „„„»( cm >>nnn c, m ,,i. door panels- white and Arabian color, with Turkish and oriental designs; reds,
a s °WiW?tf aSU^TSTS SSiSjlS'WSigj braid* designs. a p .iqued on blue rr ee e n trg. brown; 6 ° inches
a customer; you will have to come early. Spe- good quality of net. Choice 25c. mv8 ' " reet long.
Bobbinet Lace Bed Sets Tapestry Portieres $4.98
30c Matting Samples 15c 6lnet lace bed setB made of white - and Arabi net . M^nßoa^try^erM
Samples one yard wide and 13-8 yards long; some with large center pieces of •"^^"^^'"lced U^Zent paUe°rnsT abso-
make nice rugs for porches or hallways; about 50 match; Includes bolster piece to match. Specially priced , f&st co]org . |g {he
in the lot; to clean up today, 15c each. j as follows: $3.85, $4.50 and, $6.00 each. ular pl cc _ Speclali $4-98 a pall .
~^ < *• il7 7" • tflf U • 25c Curtain Muslin 9c
Splendid Value in Hale s Hosiery tarstssAss,*
BOlutely fast black; good CA r IHles with double soles, heels 1Q C spliced heel and toe. 12J6C * '"'^ Curtain Muslia 8c ;
solutely fast black; good Cflr U3les wlth double 80l j !S - heels 39c £L ?? a i 1 2^C
values. ;..... « JW ' and toes; extra good «-'*' Special "■fv.'f" 500 yards striped curtain muslin and
_^ — — — — — — — — — "— — — — ™ •— "~~ ~~"^~~"""~~ fancy nets a splendid curtain for
bedrooms; regular 15c values for 8c
<snmp InfprpQtincr I iners n¥xZ Lawns 5c
lnierebiiug IwUICIS L« f « bi coio o red w ia^^^ a^nrfAW $3.75 Cable Net Curtains $2.35
5c 32-inch all-wool flannel \'\"'J, 3<c pr i ce; worth 12^c. July Clearance Sale price, sc. Limit i rted French cable net curtains;
$1.75 allover embroidered flannel in pink, blue O 12 yards. ' 3 yards long, 50 inches wide; designs
10c a all size clieck'ap'ronßingham; limit 10 yard's. 6%c 25C WaiStiUgS IOC copied from real Battenberg cur-
10c all size check apron gingham; limit 10 yards. 6%c £5C WaiStingS IUC ' tains; $3.75 values, $2.35 a pair.
12% c dark colored percales; limit of 10 yards.. B l-3c » :,'*•.
$1.50 full size hemmed bedspreads $1.15 All our stock of Leno stripe waistings; fine quality for _ r..~i a l n Madras \t\jLr
50c unbleached table damask 37c waists and suits; worth 25c. July Clearance • Sale 25C Clirtain Madras I LV2C
s'c^cned^ie^mask--::::::::::::::::::::^ prlce - lOc - we wm ... anw rwl ar
35c ?o 75c huck and damask "towels 25c C SW SSCS 19C 25c madras at 12^c a yard oriental
„;„ nil linen frinee damask towels ............. 15c effects in pink, old rose, blue, reel,
Joe all linen fringe damask towels.... 10c quaUty dotted figured and plaid shadow Swisses green and tan; just the thing for
35c Muslin Drawers—Clearance and mulls; s launders and wears well; worth 35c. July side draperies and beach curtains.
OoC iTlUSlin UraWerS Clearance Clearance Sale price, 19c.
Price 25c 20c Longcloth 15c 12 & c SUkolinet 9c
Ladies 1 muslin drawers, made with good, full ruffle, Fin 9 Ua i ity longcloth for women's underwear and chil- Sllkoltnes; full 36 Inches wide; reg-
trimmed with lace insertion, fitted belt; priced 35c. drer .. g wear; soft finish; worth 20c. July Clearance Sale ■ ular 12^c quality for 9c a yard.
July Clearance Sale, 25c. price, 15c. ____^ _^_^^_
Regular 50c Corset Covers on Sale " 30c India Linon 19c ri c i
at 7Zr 40-inch India linon; fino quality; soft finish; nice for L-/lGfl.t*3.flCC 'o£Ll6
al aaK * children's dresses, waists and suits;, worth 30c. July W**'*** T^**.",?" m+wmm.^
Ladies' soft finish muslin corset covers, lace or em- Clearance Sale price, 19c. ' C* * <
broidery trimmed, fitted back, full front; all sizes; . SinOfflCllO
priced 50c. July Clearance Sale, 35c. 25C PopHllS 5C " *J|/WICIIO
An odd "lot of colored poplins; fine quality; worth 25c; 1Q T fll , inon Bto 9 only 4%0
Ju y Clearance Sale price. sc. Come early, as they will ' , [, tt a „,!„<, id
- Snecials for Friday not last long. Limit of 12 yards. . . 35c ngured and dotted swiss. .19c
opCLiaib iui riiua^ 50c Colored Linen 35c "° tapor^LT^ iT
. 20c Embroideries 1 0c SEX*£3 n ,l".. pl mm k ak e gl s L . 1 . vc su us; ro ww e okh ss 5 d oc: S ii^'Si
Cambric edges; good cloth and best of work; up to July Clearance Sale price, 35c. 15c colored lawns 10c
12 inches wide; embroidered headings; % to 2 inches ■ 19c organdies and figured
wide; cambric and Hamburg insertions, 1 to 3 inches 3SC Wash UOOdS IVC Swisses ; 12% c
wide; values from 15c to 20c a yard. Special, today, """' **"" x»ww»»o..y%. 35c plaid French ginghams... '...2so
10 ay « 4,n . VM 1A «j^ t &ii l^^^jsi» e ssr^ i as.'%g- »*> d colored lawn.; limit 12 ™ o
■ 25c and 39c Lace Veils 10c clearance sa. r.ce. i9c. 35^ e,:Vi-r c *oioV 3 ?50
Fancy lace net wash veils; cream only; embroidered IC^ I ;i\vtm 1 flc 12 % c A. F. C. dress gingham;
edges; worth up to '39c. Today, special, 10c each. iuv^utyiio *vv „,,.:.. limit of 12 yards 8 l-3c
'-■■ • ' Colored lawns in dots, figures, stripes, checks and floral . n „ ii n( , n n hif> riimmk "">u.p
lOr find l^C PeflH Buttons 5C patterns; suitable for jumper suits, waists and chil- "oalMinen table damask.... -He
■ IUC ana lOC reUn DUUUn> Ot £ ren . a dl . esses . worth 15 July Clearance Sale price. 10c. *2.75 silver bleach napkins... .$1.98
100 gross genuine fresh water and oriental pearl but- .'«v'.'_ * *>, , "■•''- '■••' ''.■'•;' "■ ■ " / 7}. V..' L . ..
. tons; all sizes;. good values at 10c and isc. Today. ,\ •;. o,c, c Organdies 12^c Summer Weight Pants 25c .
as long as they last, 5c per dozen. Mv vhjoiiuivo iv / j.^ ~ e>
_« • _ „, , „ , ■;,«, Fine quality colored organdies and swiss in dots, figures, Women's summer weight pants;
' 39C LaCe AllOVerS 15C stripes and rosebud patterns; worth 19c. July Clear- ankle length; short, tight ; knee or
• „ ■. , i „ ance Sale price, 12% c. . ' umbrella style; lace trimmed;- good
White and cream lace allovers for waists, yokes etc.; . „ mn \r t in quality. Special, 25c. „'
ama i nd asTo a ng sria.W 26C and V* Knit Underwear,- 50c Values 39c , . „.
■ V." ■ ,___, . tn . Ladies knit umbrella cotton pants. French band, lace DOyS UniOll SUIIS 3WC :
- 20C and 25C ClUny LaCeS lOC « boc values for 3 9c. , - Boys' . Bummer>elght ecru 'union;
Heavy cluny laces, edges, bands and Insertions; very BathJllP Suite $2.00 UO : sults: hlgh neok ' h( rt sle fJl™«and
desirable for trimming summer wash dresses; 2 to 4 uaiumjj OUUS <>6.VU \J\> length or high neck, long sleeves ana
inches wide; regular prices 20c and 25c. Special, to- See our line of bathing suits before purchasing one; all ankle length pants. - Excellent <iv»
day, 10c a yard. ■ -'•■•.': sizes; prices from $2.00 up. lty for 50c. „\ ' '
Peter Thompson Suit $7.00 19c Organdies I2fcc 20c Long Cloth 15c c ; 35c Silk Tissue 1*
' Our Peter Thompson suit comes In Our entire line of fine quality or- Extra fine quality chamois finish ; A cleanup in ; silk . tissue, org * ( n [or
white with blue and red dots; , Just gandies In rosebuds and floral pat- l^JSSla^" we^^^lT'sOe* Sw^sseT; you tad better get here
the thing for beach wear. ;On sale terns 'for waists and suits; worth sale • price 15c. a yard or 12 yards , early for good choice. - Sale price 19c
'it $7.00. V• ; ■ ;- ;r 19c. Sale price 12Hc. • ■ for $1.«5. _-"' \.. '•'.:: -.;•;,•. .-." . „. a yard. ■. ■' , : \,:[, ■.. '.■ ' ; '-/ :

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