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The Bon Marches Semi-Annual
MILL REMNANT AND FACTORY SAMPLE SALE AM /*!' A [P-rf\ Wi " Factory .q .|C|V&/\ /" /\}M \ P V\ Rumor!. Sample, of J\l/\(ML/ AL/J' / < 0 f New Fall ™ vV//av a. r ;(w Av■: v \ »»« M,r<hcr,J„ 1■ < ;Aj \-V ifl >3 W anJDomntia « »«*"•' ,/ \ LjJL 'J* ilk vfffi/T \ \ \ *Mhk* J**." jj Men's Sample $2.75 Trousers $1.95 Half a Dozen Good Patterns in the Lot—in Sizes 30 to 44 Inch Waist Measure Factory Samples of Men's $2.75 Trousers—for $1 a pair for the second busy day—of thi«* busy sale. Nice patterns for Fall—gray* and brown* ami il.irk mixed tweed* and they're made with all the care and attention to detail that you'll find in I'rouser* at twice $1.95—f0r instance, they are made with belt loop*, side hucklc straps and cuffs (or plain bottoms). Factory Samples of Men's Trousers $2.50 Pr. Though They Are Samples of Lines Selling Up to J4.00 a Pair There's a window full of them on our Second Avenue front take a look at it next time you pas* —if you want to see a real bargain in Trousers They're on sale at $2.50 a pair—though many of them are $4 00 grade* and there are so many nice patterns in such nice Autumn shades- that you will have no trouble at all in picking out a pair or two to suit. —Upper Main Floor, South. Sample Blankets and Bedspreads =1-4 Less= • '"rrrf Bay Your Winter Supply of Bedding .f \ J /w" > at the Sample Sale—and Buy It 25 £$/ / f.l'; Per Cent Under Usual Prices Pgb'. : 1 Some of it a little toiled—as sample bedding is ** bound to be—bmt pshaw, one little trip to the laundry and it is just as good as new—and you are the 25 —— — per cent ahead. $2.25 Woolnap Blankets $1.50 Bedspread*, 76x88 Inches —$1.69 Pr.— —$1.13 Ea.— Oray Woolnap Blankets. «l«e 72*10 ln«-h»«. Plain hemmed (rochet Spreads with Marseille* worth regularly 12 25. Special at |1.«9 a pair, pattern*. I0*»0 In'he*; white fringed Spreads. j Finished with pink and bju« border*. sUe 76*81 inches, at 11.13 each. $2.50 Blankets, 66x80 Inches $2.00 Spreads, 72x86 Inches —$1.88 Pr.— —$1.50 Ea.— 1150 Heary Cotton Scotch Plaid Blanket* at Bedspread*. pnre white, with fringed edge*; one-fourth le*» fltie 68*80 Inches. Special for *lu> 72*86 Inches; heavy weight; strong and dur- Tuesday at 11.18 a pair. able, at lI.W. $5.50 White Wool Blankets $2.25 Bedspreads, 78x88 Inches —$4.13 Pr.— —$1.69 Ea.— A good bargain In White Wool Blanket*, sUe Only II *9 for while fringed crocheted Bed 72x84 Inches, at 14 1.1 a pair. Heavy fleeced Illan spread*, worth 12 25 Slie 78*88 Inches; heavy kets with ptak and blue borders. weight, of strong yarn. $10.00 Blankets, 72x84 Inches $4.50 Spreads, 78x88 Inches —$7.50 Pr.— — $3.38 Ea.— White All-wool Blankets, good weight, with pink Colored, plain hemmed Marseille* Bedspread*, and blue borders, size 72*84 Inches. Special at site 78*h» Inche*. at 13.J* each; worth |4 50 li 17.50 a pair. —Lower Main Floor, pink only. —Lowsr Main Floor. Samples of Lovely Fall Neckwear Half Price Dainty 50c Novelties \ in Women's Neckwear \ Hundreds of pretty neck fixing! in thi* special *SC a* vtl 1 Sample purchase of the newest 50c Autumn Novelties. Hm£ flln 1 Collars in a score of different styles High Collars Ix>w Collars—or both in one in sheer organdy and f voile#—and some Mlk crepe de chines. Delicate lace and net affairs—ideal settings for wsj jf pretty necks and throats. Collar and Cuff Sets—with sheer white centers ** but bold stripes on the outer edge Clever combinations of white Organdy and Satin or Black Velvet Ribbon in a dozen attractive shapes and styles—every one of them a full 50c worth. Dainty 65c and 75c Sample Vestees at } jZf\ Fond of pin tuck* on N«ekwtirf Will, the entire front* of these Vex tees are/ l|^ pin tuck* and a neat row of feather atltchln* on either aide roll collar to luat. h \ C-/V/V' Another style, of sheer oricandy with lucks and points In front. Uppar Main Floor.) Bargain Tuesday at Seattle's Best Grocery Better Bay a Full Week's Table Supplies Carnation Milk Priced 3 Cans 20c Carnation Milk, at 3 can* for 10c. when ordered with another purnhaaa of grocarlea. Not over 3 ram to a cuatomar at thla prlre In Canned Foods Armoar'e ailred I'lnfipplM, thlrk allce*. in good augtr ayrup; large cam; down. 9l.M| i.r': 40r : i4c Pel Moat# Pmfen or Aprlrote. regular 25c atea, 10C .ißpNtiMf f'ra h Heat, Kenuln* Imported; large 'am, 1 g 2r,f | % air.* cana IOC ailced P#«#kc«, gnod California fruit, No. 1 cana at DC Re* fork and Henna. aplendld quality, put up In tomato q eauce, gopd alza can.. %/C Del Mo ate Tomatoes, tha 1 A regular alze. can lUC fanned C ora or Tomatoes, well filled etni; *"od i atandard quality; can.. • 2 C Mill En& of 15c and 18c White Madrae 7/jC yard. Lower Main Floor. And Remember That No Matter How Low We Make the Prices Yoa Can Always Be Sure of FIRST QUALI TY, FRESH NEW STOCKS AND FULL WEIGHT Coffee Specials **tee| (nt toffee, one of tha beet branda. make a aplendld cup. aat iMfactlon guaranteed. 3-pound cum ... / %/C Freakly Hoaatetf toff**, fine blend of mild coffee, OO a 2&c grade ZZC t>ld Homestead or Sublime t offer, two of tha very beat. 1-pound cana . . «iUC Auto I Inh toffee, 2-pound OO 1 for ®Or| 1-pound can . «3*t 2 C In Teas and Coffee Mine million Tea. ona of tha very heat; 1-pound pai Nxgea 45c l.li»t»n'a Tea, tha Yellow CC Label; 1-pound ran uwC Mew Tea. your • holr. of Ceylon, Colon*, Ounpowdar. Mplderleic or Kn«Mah Hreakfaat, Jf,<j grade no., 4!i*i 100 3Qc I'eaberrr < of fee, 100 n|J (fr.de, pound bOC —Fnarik floor. All Hake. Kouatala Peaa and Kodak. Hepalred hr mm Klpert.— I f»per Mala Floor. BONMARCHE Union St.—Second Ave.—Pike St.—Seattle. Tel. Elliott <100 Beat Quality Dry Onion* at lc lb. Huy all you want of theae Dry Onions- no limit Heat quality, priced for Tueaday Hargatn I>ay In (lid Qrocartaa, at lr a pound. Miscellaneous Groceries ri« i* wt t ereal, a romblnaf lon of wh*at. malt. bran, flan ralalna and walnuta. a r* package IDC Wkol* Nutmri*. flnaat quality good aire, j dozen 4C far# tirouud Itlaek Pepper, guaranteed atrlrUy « q pura. pound I«7C Taylor's \ anllla. large hottlaa regular 2&«- alze, « bottle ISfC Waablsgtoa Hraml Msmnml or *|»agkettl« one of the y 1 vary beat. parkag* . . . t 2 C torn Flakes. fre«h and r»- regular I'* alas, /> pa« kaga QC Premium Iteklna t knrnlate Mayflower brand; pureat and beat. 1 pound OO 1 rake «3Z 2 C Mill End* of 10e and „160 Colored Lawna 5c a yard. Lower Main Floor. THE SEATTLE STAR DR. H. A. SMITH, FIRST SETTLER OF COVE, DEAD I>r Henry A. Kmlth, one of the original pioneer aelilers and founder* of Seattle, puaaed away at hla home at 2:3" o'clock Monday morning For aevaral montha I>r.. Hmlth, who waa kfi yeara of «K'', had been falling In health and loalng atrengtli due to an attack of the grip Peaceful and quiet aa bad been hla life, ao came the end, hla consciousness l>elng retained almoal to the I lat The following cbll dren kurvlvn the doctor, moat of whom aurrounded the hedalde ai the laat. Mra. It N. J. I'entiefather, Mra deorge Under, Jr.. Mra. t. I draff, Mra Airred Hoke and the Mlaaea May and Kaurlne. all of thla city. In accordance with the wlahea of the deceaaed, the body will be cremated. The funeral will be private and no flowera are dealred. With the death of l>r Henry A Smith disappears one of the very laat links In th« chain of Uvea connecting the early pioneer aal for mative |.etlod of the settlement of Heattle of the earlv 60's with present day progmaa of the city. Horn at Wooater, O . April 11. I*3". where lie attended the public achnola, later golriK to Allegheny college, Mead vllle. I'a, and the I'hyalo Medical Institute at Cincinnati. Hr Hmlth. at the age of 22, Joined the Kar \Veat" emigration In April. 1>63. and with hla mother and alater took passage In an o* train of Ut Millard across the continent. After a brief atay at Olympla. and a crulaa «f the aound. I>r Smith finally, In the fall of l*&3. added at Smith'* Cov«. near Seattle, the bar »h|rh "till l.cara hla nam* Here he homaateaded. predicting al waya that the logical route for a railroad Into Seattle would be via Salmon hay. and the Hmlth Cove draw, and he gradually acquired ap proximately 1,000 acrea of land, or practically all of "hat la now known aa Interhay. aome of which land he later aold for railroad purp<»<a. aa he had anticipated I* Smith built hla flrnt log houae In inr.3 and thf» practic* of hl» proffiton, In 1*«»4 » fnwwi totilMlng a* an Infirmary for hla i>atlenta, who were brought to blm In l»oata from many placaa on tha aound In Ihr.4 he ala<> aet out the flrat grafted fruit orchard In King county I Hiring the Indian war of ISS6U, the doctor moved hla mother and alater from the homeatead at Hinlth'a Cove to the acftlement of Seattle, for protection, and enllateil for three montha In company l>. Waahlngton territory volunteera, where he waa commissioned aa aurgeon hy Governor Htevena Subsequently be enlisted In company A for al* montha. and look part In the battle of Seattle In 1*«1 !>r Smith married Ml** Mary I'halen, a native of Wtaeonaln, who died In !*<>». leaving eight children In lfcM ho conceived the Idea of reclaiming tide lurid*, an done In Holland, and for thU purpose a< quired «<>o acre* on Hmlth l*land, at the mouth of the Hnohonilah rfver. Mere he reclaimed 74 acre* »r Smith »a* the ftr*t auperlntendent of public Mkooli of King county, *er*lng several fart, iui<l he waa a member of the council and of the territorial legislature In ItSS-So. LOST ARM IN WAR-WANTS JOB Shot In the arm while fighting under Von Mlndenburg with the German army, and later loalng hla right arm when a German «hel| hi*. Him while he waa aboard a llrttl*h freight *teamer, I* the unique e« perlcnce of l-Ved Tomer, a naturalised American clllfen. who ha* •erved both In the t". H army and navy, who I* In Keattle today, maimed, hungry and pennlle**. Me want* to go to Art ton*, where he will apply for adml*alon to the aoldlera' home there. Me I* 37. and willing to work anilou* to get any kind of a Jo>< Tomer wa* born In Germany. Ml* father wa* a Scotchman, hi* mother German Me left the old country wh»u he »aa 16 and *l»ortly afterward became an American cltlien In 1912 he went to v|»|t hi* parent* In Germany, after learning the machlnltt trade here When the war broka out he was compelled. agaln*t hla will, to Join the German force* After he waa wounded, he m*de hla eacape to Antwerp where he took *hlp to England At Mverpool he »ecured a berth a* a machlnlft aboard a veaaei bound for flueno* Ayre* On March IS. while <00 mile* off the Porto Itlcan Inland*, the freighter wa* attacked by the German cruiser I>rc*den Tomer * right hand *u torn to *hred* 81 nee then he ha* worked hi* way to Seattle If he ran *ecure work her* he will leave for Arttona a* aoon a a |io*albl* NO LIGHT AFFAIR FOR FIRE BAND Four thousand people who went to Salmon Ray to hear the Fire men'* band In an open air concert there Sunday night, are looking for a certain guy. And If they find hlro WOW" lie's the guy who doused the glim* at the Salmon flay pavilion, and put the blink on the concert In other word*, there waan't any concert becauae somebody • witched off the light*, or cut the wire*, or *oroethlng Or maybe some one forgtrt to turn >m on Nobody know*, tip to thla moment, but It'll go dlitlnctly hard with the cu;|>rtt. whichever way it wa*. when they find him Aa for the hand. It sat Hhlverlng In the dark until the laat hope wa* |o*t and the park wa* devoid of all other peraona, then gn>p««d It* way bark to the street car line, and home If everything goes well, however, the band will play at a big benefit danre at the Hippodrome on the evening of Auguat 31. Proceed* will go toward* paying the band * r*pen*e* to Frisco. where they'll whoop >r up for Seattle <>n Washington and Seattle day* at the expoaltlon TEKANO LEFT CABIN; SO DID THIEF Y Tekano left hi* cabin between the hour* of 4 and 5 Monday room. When he returned, the front door waa unlocked. and Tekano re ported to the police the lo*a of $100 In gold. IT In allver and a gold watch. Two holdup* Saturday night. marked with red handkerchief*. held op M. <\ Model). 1«30 24th ave, at the point of two ferocious-looking gun* They got 921.05. The holdup occurred at !3rd ave and E OH*« at. K DahlqtiUt. 1«10V4 Fifth ave , reported to the pollen th»t a thief entered hi* room and got $f>. NOVEL HERO COMES FROM NORTH •'T>an Applet on." hero of He* Reach* novel, "The Iron Trail," came ashore from the steamer Dolphin. ju«t In from Alaska. Saturday night, en route to aee the San Francl*c<i expoaltlon with hi* partner Ih»n McCarthy. Ml* real name I* John W. Mc< ord. and he haa had enough adventure to fill two *uch hooka a* "The Iron Trail." Me went North eight years ago an a civil engineer. Ju*t out of college Alaska wa* Juat beginning to build her railroad* then and MoCord dropped Into the thick of It. Me brow*ed around here and there, and wheedled a large *mlle from I»nme Fortune. BECKER'S LAWYER VISITS HERE "Oh, the shame of Meeker* conviction and electrocution' In my solemn Judgment he whs absolutely guiltless of the crime charged." 'Ihus spoke John F. Mclntyre, one of the attorney* who defended Hecker In Ills first trial, and who secured a reversal of the verdict Me Is here with hi* wife, daughter and party, en routo to the H«n Francisco exjKisltlon. "Mind, I am not defending Meeker for hi* violation* of the law nor his association with evil doer*, but I am convinced that ho never Instigated the killing of Rosenthal. Politic* entered largely Into both trial*." SCHOOL FEOD ENDS IH MURDER .... )rp ' A " k Relieved to have shot from ambush and HiU«d Alii#» Whitman, an tho renult of a nchool dlHtrict feud, It H N«»ff of I,ak*»port, l» being bunted by a po»«« today. Shortly before Whitman was killed, Neff attneked Charles Walker a school teacher, but was disarmed by the latter Whitmans body was found on hi* ranch, a rifle wound In hi* bead POLITICS HOT ATTEACHERS V MEET OAKLAND, Cnl, Anc 16. With politic* the principal topic of con vpnuitrr.ii amun* the 16.000 delegate*. the 53 rd annual convention of the National Kdncntlotial aH»oclatlon opened today. Alt ho Dr. Hnvld Htarr Jordan, |>r«*Ml<lfi«t of the organization, dlacu*aed the .relation of teacher to the world war and urged hla hearer* to do their utmoat to keep the I'nlted State* "an .International country," Interest of the tearhera preaent aeenied centered on the identity of the next prealdent of the aHHoclatlon A fight with aomn liltternuaa Ik being waged over the prealdency, between Mil* Grace Btraehan, of Brooklyn, and l>avld IV .lohnaon, prealdent of VVlnthrop Induatrlal and Agricultural *rhoo| In South Carolina, who retired from the raca laat year lu favor of Or. Jordan. CAME HERE IN 1852 BUILT PIR9T HOSPITAL RECLA IM E D THE LANDS S riOEHCKrIfeCSON S" w Real Morocco Hancoags Special $1.45 AN unusual offeritiK °f Real Morocco Bag* in the popular plaited pattern, designed with leather covered frame and Ku>>!»et bottom, line«l with silk and fitted -with coin purse and mirror. A roomy and attractive Bap, excep tional value at the special price, $1.45. ~ K,r ' l n "" r White House Sacques Reduced to 75c —Tfthl* Hijmr#. Firm Floor Basement Salesroom SAMPLES OF DRAPERY FABRICS * On Sale Tuesday in the Basement Salesroom THE Drapery and Upholstery Sample* in this selling were used in taking orden and were purchased by us at a figure that permits these extremely low price*. The pieces range in size from 9x14 inches to 50x54 inches, the larger pieces to be void singly, the smaller ones grouped in lots. Among the items are: 26 Samples of Italian Silk Blankets, 50x70 inches, suitable for couch throws or curtains, at 95c each. 118 samples of Double-faced Jute Velour, sue 15x23 inches, at 25c each. 13 samples of Double-faced Jute Velour, sizr 25xV> inches, at SI 25 each. 33 samples of Striped Mohair Velour, Bxso inches, at 10c each. 45 samples of Double-faced Velour, size 25x27 inches, at 50c cach. 9 Half Portieres of heavy jute velour. size 50x56 inches, at S.VOO each. 14 lots of Jute Velour Samples, each piece measuring alxMit 10x14 inches, the lot of J, sc. & ] Front-Lace "5 oy ,^ coul " /ft, Corset, $1.50 ' ' A N attractive, y ,ow P rice on itT>OY SCOUT" Cot / A\M V) * he P°P ular lacc "front style. ft ton Stockings of / /)nir n,iS Cor " Ct " ma,k f ° r the aV "; Heavy, serviceable qual -J( I! W aKC fiKUrf> h#V,ng bUSt itv, "sires 6to 10, priced I •§ long skirt. Material is good qual- at 25<> l f ■:& ity coutil, embroidery-trimmed. ' —Basement saleroom. "T Boned flap under front lacing, and two sets of hose supporters. n fWI Price 9i.50. Extra-Size —Union Suits ——= 45c Bungalow Aprons . A Xx neck, sleeveless style, with C • 1 Of - lace-trlntmed knee. Sl*es 8 ODeClcll .ODC 9 onl >'- attractively priced vJjfffJilV at 45C. A VARIETY of light and dark colors Bjffi -BM.rn.nt s.i«room. to choose from in this practical f Coverall Apron of good quality percale. M /*«J Jp"lj !•! Knitting Yarn Ihe Aprons are made with round I'ffHflgJji !|l neck, turn-back cuffs and patch pockets I afj*f!l\ 35c t^KCHI trimmed with white piping. Special TjIOUR-PLY Knitting Yarn of 35<i. - Ba.ement 8»le*room. 6* A T RO od quality, In red. black. v white, light-gray, dark-gray and - . -•— ■- navy, the *4-pound skein, .15f. SAXONY YARN, 7f SKEIN— Suction Clothes Washer red, gray, #hlte and black, uo- O *1 ftp usual value at 7<* skein. JPCCIHI Zoc -li»*en.ei.t Sal«.roo«. THIS practical Clothes Washer, on 7p; R Arr v sale Tuesday, is made of extra- /"lieCC DCIIj heavy tin, •vith inside air tubes; go Set, 50c /—v constructed that when tlttf washer is , „ nP *. / \ , , , , 0 EVER AI, pleasing decors /_ \ worked up and down a suction is O t lon* in these T-pl«» \ formed which cleans the clothes The Berry Sets, consisting of larf. £l & U r: Ue shoWn in SkCU his ~(lt *«" £2 Is'(fecorated "with *a £ AwJ eluded, but any broom handle can tor of wild ro».>» and two joi" / * \\ be made fit. » r o« n <l p' l * l ''- V ok — Attractively priced for lha 7* Spec lal 2.V. Piece act. at ttnimeftimtsblngs Sertlnn. Baaement Hslesroom NEW DOMESTIC RUGS rpunßn arc many new things in our present dis play of Domestic Rugs to interest the pros pective purchaser of floor coverings. A Large Showing of Axmin»ter Rug« includes plain effects in soft browns, blues and grays, as well as some unusually attractive con ventional and Persian patterns, and a new Japan ese design which reflects the widening vogue for things Oriental in room furnishings. For the Bedroom, Body Bru»»el» Rug» in gay chintz colorings are to he commended for their dainty appearance, as well as for their excep tional serviceability. Our showing of these popu lar Rugs is very representative. The New Display of Wilton Rug» maintains our usual high standard, in the quality of the weaves offered and in the wide range of choice afforded in design and coloring, enabling selections to be made to suit any furnishing scheme. This store is sole distributor in Seattle for the famous French Wilton, Hardwick Wilton and Bundhar Wilton Rugs. -*~ ODd *"'• At Special Prices 103 Cretonne Samples, about 25x25 inches, at 5c each. 260 Imported Cretonne Samples raeis urinp 18x30 inches, at 5c each. 304 pieces of Imported Cretonne measuring 30x36 inches, at 10c each. ** 205 yards in a lot of samples of Madras, Chintz, Ticking and other Scotch and English fabrics, at 18c yard. 160 lots of Imported Cretonne Sam ples (about 10 pieces measuring 9x14 inches in each lot) at 5c lot. 109 samples (corners of washible Rath Mats) measuring 11x14 inches, at 5c each; also smaller pieces, at 2 for sc. - Balament Salesroom.