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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, July 10, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-07-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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Wednesday, July 10,1912.
■:- ■-■: > Sp<^£^--iF<b^t:iia-res - . OdF--: niiiift^reis¥:';ni^-?EjKife^ ■^Pim©^^;-.' -^Wom<gp ■-. .ilßeaidleiFjSv.-lr j||
Special Features Of Interest Tb The Times 9 Womemi Readers
The Lake Side Country . club
will give an Informal dance next
Wednesday night at which mem
bers and their guests are in
vited. " • •'
v -.. . • • • - .
Tin- Women's club executive
board will meet In the Y. M. C.
A. at 10 o'clock Thursday morn
lug. .-'"' ■■
; ■ • : • - • ;-'
, To celebrate the birthdays of
three prominent women, the W.
•i O. T. U. will hold its regular
meeting Thursday afternoon at
2 o'clock at * their . hall at 810
South Ninth St.
•• - *
Former students of Wliitworth
college will hold a reunion pic
nic this evening at Ft. Defiance.
« * •
j Mrs. Strong of need City,
-' Mich., was ; the guest of Mrs. H.
M. Rosenberg on North Seventh
St. yesterday afternoon. *
■ • •
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Marion
have ; returned from their wed
ding tour, and after a short visit
here left for Olympla to make
their home.
*- -: •.• » • •.'.' • ■-.-. |
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Smith are
enjoying a brief visit from their
son, Ensign Harold Smith of the
torpedo-boat destroyer Perry.
-». • *
Mrs. li. T. Dempsey, 1220 Divi
sion iiv., has as her guests Mrs.
Thomas Kenny and Miss Agnes
Kenny of Manlstee, Mich.
• • •
. Dr. and Mrs. K. H. I>nnox, ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
" Broenkow, left yesterday by auto
to attend the Elks' convention at
- .. • • • .
Miss Alice Vv;h of Tncoina is
visiting with Miss Gertrude Knox
at Olympia this week.
• • •
The Jjaetitla club will be en
tertained at the home of Mrs. H.
C. Klnnoar tomorrow.
•. * *
Yushon Island has become the
summer haven of a number of
- young Tacoma people this season.
Among the young ladles who
have taken a cottage are Misses
Maude Kandle, /.Ufa Phillips and
Genevleve Thornley. Mrs. Carl
Morlsse is chaperoning them this
■week. •
.}/:-. ■ / • •.'■ • -'-■
• Miss Castle Cram of Redfleid,
8. D., will be the guest at bridge
Friday afternoon at the home of
the Misses Mary and Florence
Searington. -
• • •
Mrs. !i. C. Mygatt of New
York, cousin of Mayor Seymour,
Is visiting at the mayor's home
this week. ;' ..
• • •
Miss Minnie M. Cummins and
Frank B. Tracy were married on
July 3 at the First Methodist
church parsonage, 1311 So. I st.
Topws circle, W. O. W , will
hold Its annual picnic at Pt. De
■ fiance July 14. s
' • LZ _: •
1 Cynthia's Answers to j
v f '■'■] Many Questions j
• —i •
Moles may be removed by elec
tricity. Be sure that the r oper
ator I is I competent.":
.■-'.; ■'. To" make pot pie light," put In
' two tablespoonfuls of corustarch
' In the flour. ■ ''•• .
.Lemon Juice and a little salt
will remove all stains from white
.*. Ivory knife handles. \ jv,"
-.:■ \ : .-..:• _ -,'T-- IV.
' '-■■■> Effle Shannon - was " born sat
Cambridge. Mass., 1867. re Her
>'v real name "is ■ Mrs. ,-'' Herbert
Kelcy. ■ ; ;■■„-/; __^,
i • Milk sugar .is obtained •' from
.; the ; milk -of * mammalia,* but i un
.t" like -cane sugar does not ferment.
-„.: .■■A'>''-£'«!.'■' ■ ' - ;'>'-■«'»-■■: V"
'~<C Equal parts of ' soot i and sand
make a fine top dressing for roses
or ferns In pots. ; ,:": "; ;:
• Eggs that "' are "to *.* be • ' kept
jjijj should' be stood on the Bin all end
v. of the egg, and not on the broad
*■", •nd. :7-^/-.*-:; : .-»^r>v^v;rf"> L/;.^>
iV'■".'■•-' > The president and *," vice-presi
j*J dent "j of a the * United } States ',£ are
I?*: chosen sby I officials ' termed "elec
;",,' tors", in > each state, who ' are, un
::£ der existing .' state > laws,"- chosen
i; by < the ■ qualified f. voter* \p thereof
- 'S by ' ballot; •on ; the f first Tuesday
; A after the first ; Monday ' of; Novem
■t-s ber ] preceding * the year " in I which
,-. •'., the i presidential \ term > expires.
MgM Making* figs ', from •bananas As a
Ait novel * industry 4ln **; Jamaica... ;: de
;-*; scribed Iby United 5 States 1 Consul
fsJ.ji D. Dreher. ■•& Several - factories
'^*re in operation, each with a sec
' % ret* process.'-;;^ "The > food ' products
l,i. manufactured are fig ;;bananas,
.:: cooked >, ban anas,*:." banana chips,
■: -'■'. flour an«d meal," says Dreher.
; "All * banana, food 'M products i* are
~~Bmlth Floral < Co. ; 1116: So. 1 C. *
„ : Delicious ; Bread ! Baked \in 5 Our
$ Electric Gas Oven
8 Loaves fer I.oc
Hygienic Rikery, 309 So. 17th
Paris Fashion Letter No. 7
Paris l'B.slion letter No. 7 From Times Dress Expert Describes It.
By Mabelle Mortimer.
- Jaris, June 27.
This is the most picturesque gown I have seen in my trips about
the great dressmaking establishments of Paris. The lady might
reasonably be supposed to have Just stepped from a gilt frame hang
ing in the gallery of a French chateau, bu^the scalloped edge ruffled
gown is of modern black satin, the white net and lace fichu fas
-tened with shaded silk roses is of this autumn's brand and the Nor
mandy bonnet of draped white and black velvet is an absolutely new
While black and white will not be as "good" as it was last
year, yet many of the "picture" dresses are made of it. Paquin is
especially fond of it.
Watch your gums. If they
show a tendency to be soft and
flabby don't take any risks, but
go to the best dentist you know
about right away. For soft and
flabby gums are signs of the first
steps of pyorrhoea, and phyorrh
oea is a disease that la not to be
neglected—unless you want to go
through life without teeth.
Pyorrhoea, when far advanced,
is practically incurable. Anyhow
the ordinary man can't afford to
pay the enormous sum that the
few expert dentists command who
can cure pyorrhoea when It has
gone beyond the initial stage.
But when taken in time pyor
rhoea can be cured, though, even
in the early stages it takes long
and careful treatment.
Pyorrhoea begins with soften
ing and sagging of the gums so
tfcat the "necks" of the teeth
show below the enamel. Later,
• •
• 'p, ft/i TO MAIL I,KTTKU '^^?«
• NOW. •
• *
The man who forgets to mail '«
letter or buy the; meat for j dinner
„ 7f\,.* 'w ry; will become an
?' V., UN :"5S!:: extinct animal iif
';■■.-; ' ■ üBK '---"- wo ' adopt the
'.■'■■^WBifßte^': little '"■ memory
#t(IIJSKjSm Jogging ; . device
'm >\ nn^'.'.ifi'» ' recentlyi patent
ly '*.;->*- Ml This 'consists
&d ■ -I*'- *L. M simply ■of a little
5-^slM • i VW-i clip -' of ; celluloid
k v^^^^ equipped with 3 a
Ht ~^r*~r>*p.wire a clip that
tits around the steam of a watch.
The idea ;is to j, write j down what
it •is I desired f| to ) remember ' and
snap , the clip ' over the ' watch] face.
As every man ; who carries a watch
takes '* it ';; out ■ dozens ■" of j times I a
day, ;he ; cannot '■ fall to » see V* the
note. 'i ■■•^■■:--ri:) ■w,i-t'jj* l .-*-^; l ".^^'--"\ * "*;'
1l|,Th«?! teacher was trying to Il
lustrate the outcome of Idleness;
she i dp®* fa { word picture lof <!h« I
Itual loaf*r, Uio man who
the teeth get loose and in the
last stage pus is discharged
around them. Finally they fall
Thorough cleansing of the In
fected surface is the only cure
for pyorrhoea. "Thorough"
means much in this sense, foe the
cleansing must be drastic. Den
tists sometimes have to dig down
to the very roots of the infected
teeth before all of the deposit that
causes the trouble Is removed.
The experts who make a special
ty of pyorrhoea even take badly
infected teeth out of their sock
ets, clean them all over, and put
them back where they canve from.
So If the dentist who treats
you for pyorrhoea shows signs of
making a hurry up job of it,
drop him and go to some one
w<ho knows more about pyorrhoea,
—for pyorrhoea can't be cured in
a minute.
hates work, and his ultimate fate.
"Now, Tommy," she continued
to a little fellow who I had \ been
paying . more attention, ito what
was :, going outside t\ the '}■ school,
room : than *, to the V; 'teacher's ■-% r«
raarks, "tell i% me -t who ;la (C the
wretched, r 5 miserable «£ Individual
who : gets i clothes,. food land lodg
ing and gives nothing in return?"
if* Tommy studied a - minute, and
his face glowed. X, '&**s&*
4 c"Please, : ma'am," :■ he '"'replied, 1
"the ;baby! '.'JX,m,,Z i' ; ~::'>p.\'^
">3 If .; mice '< bother you, and |* you
have no trap handy, take a small
I — ■ ■ ajjfca""**! 'i! btock of <tf wood
jjf** "^>i . bore * l-i». hole
jitTS&ck*^ v about 2-in. 5 deep,
>sjj[^^*^^ V and *.%* drlre m a
gfit.^i^l^ small nail, filed
3J»wg|'V.4'iji dowa to * sharp
4' ' UW > point, at an an
i- ■ -imi j 1 a gle« so pit 5") w m
■<e&nf}s**g-2.*l*stftZ!i project I into the '
hole''about' half 1, way ,• between the
top T and I bottom, and in \ the cen
ter lof the t hole,, as shown in."the 1
picture. When the "■ mouse! tries
to back out the sharp point i will
c*tch|it.n*'r^*j't',?iftifc*fe iX^-ri ''•'
- m Moat garden $ toon ?at Hwlag'B
1111 C at. *>»
(mrmx 6w& Awwew
Kissls AND I imeiixs
Dear Miss Grejn Do you really moan what you said the
. other criming about no living perxon finding fault with spoon*
tug providing it stopped right there? Do you not Milnk it In
jimwt a young girl's health? Pops it not tend to make men
' pansionale. . ■<:%<-» though . 1 sometime* cannot resist, yet I do
nut claim' it to be right. - -
■ . But It •.(•••in* so good to break away from stiff reserve once
in a uliik*, and indulge in klaceaand thrill*. It seenis a natural'
and pleasant form of amusement. Hut doc« It stimulate, or
weaken? NoMlym-ds are always spoony. If it does not injure
them, why should It i>cople who are not married? l'U-iw.«\ Miss
. Grey, be bo kind as to recommend a good book un sexology,
and tell where it may bo obtained. . .
A.—Yes, I meant what I said; but "spooning" does "go fur
ther" when it produces the effects of which you speak. It Is the
thought that ordinarily accompanies "spooning" that produces
weakness. If the thrill Incite* you to better living—higher motives
—it Is strengthening; If it drags you down to the animal plane, it
is weakening. Another point, while it may strengthen you, it may
.weaken another, so your responsibility does not stop with yourself.
At the public library you can obtain the latest books on eugen
ics. Also "Stepping Stones to Wedded Bliss," by Clarrisee Hum
phrey Mulling, Is good. While I do not agree with all she says,
there is a lot of good in the book. It' you wish address, send
stamped, self-addressed envelope.
Hi-,ii Mlnh Grey: My parents have recently moved out of
town, lam left here all alone and am boarding with friends. I
# lmvn been keeping company with a gentleman for nearly six
" months. He i-. about twclvo years older than myself, and lam
21. Now, since we havo become friendly, my parents think him
too old for mi. As lie Is in business und well educated, do you
think I should give him up for my parents' sake on account of
bis' age? GLADYS 8. M.
A. — man's age cannot be estimated by the number of years
he has lived. ' He may be as young at 33 au you are at 21. If his
age is your parents' only objection, I would advise you to decide
the question for yourself. Ascertain his deepest and most Intimate
thoughts, moods and habits, and base your decision on them, rather
than any sprlghtllness he may evince in your company.
. BUSINKSM 1 ■ IiI:I ■ \l; \ I lo\
Dear Mlnh (Jrey: Whnt are your ideas in regard to girls
taking up bookke<>]ting'.' I have hail a wm in -i.>nogra]Uiy,
and lian- been considering tnklng up bookkeeping at ulglit
school. Do you think it an advantage for v gli'l to have bo(Ji?
M. H. I
A. —It Is well to know something of both; but I would advise
a girl to make one or the other a specialty, and be A, Number One
In It.
Dear Mlks tirey: I am 22, ami cngag<*l to a young man
23. My mother seriously objects t<> my marrying tills young
man. As lie has a good position, is well educated, and we liko
each other, do you tliink I should give him up on account of my
mother? Sli<- han no reason whntcvei- for not wnuting me to
marry him. Please advise me whnt to do. M. s. B.
A. —If your mother does not absolutely need your help, or
your support, and there is positively no real reason, except selfish
mother-love, you Bhould decide the question yourself. At the same
time be very considerate of your mother's feelings and make her
feel you love her better than ever before. Your mother may have
a reason she has not told. Be sure.
mm imni I'litm
Dear Mi-s Grey: lam 15 do you think lam too old to
play with dolls?
One night when my girl friend was nt my house to stay
all night, we stood on the stairway and listened to a couple
spoon. Was it wrong?
If a ii'uilii'r is reftorted, ran she lose her Job for hitting the
children on the hand with a ruler? A COUPMS OF KIDS.
A.—Play with dolls as long as you wish. I wouldn't take a
fortune for the old headless body of my girlhood's biggest doll.
It Is always underhanded to listen to a private conversation.
I am sure you did it for fun, but that does not make it rlghtt
A teacher may strike a child on the hand, but not on the face
or head.
Dear Miss Grey: lam a toe and fancy dancer. Whenever j
I apply for.work the manager thinks I cannot dance gracefully
" because lam so tall. lam five feet and 8 indies and still grow
ing. Is there anything I can take or do to keep me from grow
ing? I am willing to do .anything. TOO TALI.. •
A.—Do nothing to retard your growth—but give the managers
an object lesson. ' Design and make a costume that will detract
from your height; dress yourself in it; wear a long cloak, and pro
ceed to the manager, and If he says a word about your height, throw
off your cloak, and give him your moat graceful steps. ;.■ • v^..'-,•-.
A Rose Bead Item
"■"-■: Dear Miss Greys; Will you ,,
please I tell Ime If % there ■:' is Kj
5 something to put in rose pet- '
: als after they arc ground to R
make them stick together? If B
bo, will you please ■■-: tell me |
V what it is? When I get
1 through grinding them - they
: were Just like dust. C. M. K.
A. —To grind the | fresh 5 petals
eight' times dally eight days
is the general rule. - One must use
Judgment, and . mold Into ,:: beads
when the consistency of putty.
T:- Yours are too dry. ;■ Did you dry
the petals first? . ,They should be
fresh. You will have to try again,
and if they, get a little dry add a
few drops of glycerine." k : /'•-.
:.'; '■'; Dances and Complexion. "~'■['%
■yr- Dear Miss Grey: ".*" I am a
> 1- young girl of 17, and ' have '
'„.; a fair skin. I attend .quite »*!...
I few dances, but always have
■•;' remarks i passed •'> about 5;. my
;" face. After a few dances my >.;•
jja face ; bccoiiusn - very ' red, and ■■'
... tarns ,■.. re<Miah-piirpl* Iff and -■;
>« blotchy. *t I',am t not (a '- heavy 'I'j
7' dancer. Is' there ; anything
that can *be ■ done to prevent';
r this? ■ jl. <**;<-i«£;i~% 1.. I m.«^^
A. —When l going; to 1a *' dancing
party, . take a ' war in j foot ; bath j be
fore ; dinner, i eat' lightly, ; and * rest
each alternate > dance. i^-tsSf--' %.;?$
M Circulation i depends greatly -on
the state of the mind, so try to
enjoy,; the f dancing ~f quietly, and
do not i allow yourself ;■ to ' become
' - If Street KUuuetto.: ; "«y: S
?!*:"L* Dear,' Miss Grey: I would '^
•^ like i yon Jto ? settle f' a point t y
son; etiquette, which t is: is M,' a<sf
■ gentleman»friend ■ meets: his B
wife :on the street, with ', two W
lady friends, and acid-, *:f"I ll
ib want you- to ; meet imy wife,"
"i >-' should < he ■ introduce i the i lady,
X$ friends or his *. wife first?
■it —The •'wife« should be ' intro
duced \ first, then •? her friends, if
the I husband ' is ' ■ acquainted with
them;! if not, the wife "should in
troduce i them J first i? to J her;-' hua
bund, then •to j his i friend. givKS,^
artjgLv.-,-,-7-t- -; --;- *
Cistern : water can; be thorough
ly ; sterilized %by the ad<Utton;j of
one-tenth of a grain of liypo
chloride; of i lime; per gallon. This
doe?fnbtj injure the water for
laundry and ', bathing pur now*.
Mistress of 1,358,000 Acres
Wants to Love In a Cottage
LONDON, July 9.—"We are
living in a most difficult age. All
want something they have not
got. I want a cottage. Others
want rastles.
This from the lips of her grace,
the duchess of Sutherland, mis
tress of Stafford house, Dunrobin
castle, the House of Tongue in
Sutherland, Llllesshall house,
Oolspie and other stately resi
dences too numerous to mention!
Wife of the greatest land owner
in England, mistress of 1,358,000
acres of land, she wants a cot
Anyhow, she said so the other
day in an address before an as
sociation of teachers and do
mestic science.
She said that she wanted a
cottage to find a little quiet
amid the restlessness of modern
life. And she wanted to take
care of It herself, and cook her
ovrn meals in h&r own kitchen.y.i
--■ "Uare«t tls r« the word," she
said. "Directly you sit down
something Mor someone "make*
1 you got up. It may be an aero
. plane; Sft may $&1* Mr. lAoy&
G«orge—but there It U —ncthiug
L i but 3 change ■'« from K|i momlagf 1. to
Do You "Troph?" It's The
Way to Health; See Nancy
Dr. George J. Drews has the
sovereign remedy for the high
cost of living. "Trophing," be
calls it.
Vulgarly speaking, the remedy
Is "greens." They must be eaten
green, though. That's half the
secret. Greens eaten green turn
the trick.
"A plot of Rimini 12 feet
square will produce all the green
vegetables that two people can
eat in eight months of the year,"
says Dr. Drews.
He has proved it. Also he has
proved to his own satisfaction, at
least, that cooked foods aren't fit
for human beings to eat. His
clear eye Mini healthy skin back
up his words. For further cor
roboration ha will show you
Miss Nancy Is the 14-year-old
granddaughter of Mrs. L. D. Hop
kins, In whose house on 42d st.
Chicago, Dr. Drews has his office
and apartments, and in whose
l>ack yard he grows three times
as much green stuff as the whole
household can eat.
Nancy Hopkins has never
touched meat in her life. Brought
up a strict vegetarian (In the
common Bense of the terra) for
two years yast she 'has eaten no
cooked food. You have only to
look at Nancy to have your faith
in the sovereign virtues of beer
steak shaken to its foundations.
She la the Incarnation of healthy
Then the doctor will show you
hte 25 by 40-foot garden. It's «i
most astonishing garden. It's
pretty safe to say that there isn't
auotfbar just like it in the world.
Here are rows upon rows of
Kreen stuff, scores of different
kinds of vegetables and salad
'ilants, some familiar, some that
■ou have heard of, but have
never seen before, and some you
never even heard of.
Here is a row of endive, there
a row of sorrel; here a row of
upland creas. there one of nas
turtiums; here a row of ice
plants, there one of corn salad;
here a row of white mustard,
there a bed of dandelions —it
looks like a botanical garden.
She wont on to say that for
women •«1 reaction ■ to; the study of
the domestic selencee was the
«-«re for the restlessness of the
ift-^ltl aeeiusf amazing that we
should I make j any | toss about I do
.. , ■ ' -, ..... f ._» ■
but it's really a severely practi
cal kitchen garden planned and
planted with a view to furnishing
a regular procession of salad
leaves and vegetables from April
till frost.
With these green things for
"roughage" and tonic elements,
nutß for protein, raw cereals and
olive oil for heat, and honey or
raw sugar cane Instead of augur,
Dr. Drews makes up his 'natural'
'I .He holds * that cooked food iis
unnatural, that the chemical
make-up oT the food la perverted
by cooking,» that ' the "organic
salts have been freed;.".'-.mineral*
ized and neutralized" ami .. that
cooked food is thus disposed to
fermentation In the stomach and
intestines. '' .•■ ■ - >'..V*v*. ■.'■ "-\ ■ ■ ;-.-;. ■&: ■
", As for: meat; he holds '. that. It
is only fit for hyenas to eat, since
It lis i necessarily | charged i -with
animal refuse and with Injurious
acids and alkaloids —j in other
words,. la ■ at.. beet but a form.t of
carrion. i»;v li "•■.-• . > ""•'. : ■
'•'■ The . basis of. his "piece de re
sistance", dishes la.a. meal made
of some i cereal t* meal — wheat,
sweet corn, or maize— with
grated cocoanut, • or lt - plsnolias,
peanuts I (raw) -or almonds,, flak
ed. Thilts is eaten with honey or
olive j oil and In various | combina
tions with fruits and salad plants.
Finding himself unable to talk
about unflred :. foods and the • art
of preparing them with the words
hitherto in the English, diction
ary, Dr. Drews has' pulled Ia; few
mestic subjects at all," she said.
"In • the '■■ sixteenth .J- century •■ the
maid-en i who if knew ?5\ Latin •• * and
Greek ' as • the ;• twentieth i century
maiden ■ never • will, ' could ': weave,
spin and; embroider : in ;aV fashion
that has 1 never been equaled. ;_
\ "But; during the ! late Victorian
period I we : passed' through a [ time
of foolishness in the educational
line, and ill-fed ■ and ; ill-developed
families and many a faded and
disappointed ' spinster j are } left to
tell I the ' sad I tale j of I incompetence
and > ignorance. -;:^
& "Domestic servlo* may sbe a
cure for the ■ restlessness of s the
age. If I were a man I wouldn't
marry , a woman i who : hadn't been
taught ti» domestic science, and
couldn't do: her own j housework.','
To ► make \ the \ crust *,4 of jjf bread
tender, : says 'an.* exchange, ; use
this tf* method f« Upon removing
bread ■ from " the oven, spread - but
ter on the top "brunt.« Do not ©ov
er with a 1 cloth, "as; usually done,
but; lea v© the : float • Where \ the i air
o»n % get %to» it When | cold, it !is
ready i for the bread [ box, and f In
variably * lias £an s even, pi, tender
A Hero la * Lighthouse i;'
%-i For years J. S.if Donahue, :> So.
Haven, Mich., a civil war captain,
as % a " lighthouse : i keeper,^, averted
awful '■wrecks,' but ' a queer fact \ is,
he might have been a wreck, him
■elf. 2?; if I Electric s Bitters ;■ had | not
prevented. "They eared ■meg of
kidney trouble *«d chills,'^ he
writes, "after I I had taken other
so called cures for; yean, without
benefit and ': they « also f Improved
my sight. Now, at seventy, I am]
feeling, fine. "For dyspepsia, in
digestion, all stomach, liver and |
kl<iß;>y ,i troubles, they're % without j
e<ltial. Try fhwui. Only SO otp. at
> im Drug <
Pacific ay-
Greek roots and made a vocabu
lary of his own.
In his annex to the dictionary
"troph" means a "flrel-ess cook,"
one who prepares food without
cooking it. Then it naturally
follows that the "trop'hery" Is
the unflred food pantry, and that
"trophology" Is the science tHa/t
.Dr. Drews knows more about
than does anybody else —namely
the science of "green*".
Season s Final
", Involves Drastic Price Out;
$7.95, $11.89,
$14.75, $19.75
For Every s Woman's or Miss
p«" Spring Suit In the House
Formerly $15.00 to $15.00.
y^i'^y^-'-- v-;.•■■*•'» ,'* ; ■ j *jim
* Average Reduction jSO ' to 65
'f*::?x\.:?^ Per Cent:':- "■■"■ ■7^'T ,\
; 200 Women's White -Waists
- Reduced to— '>- "''„ "^
«« . The assortment i;' includes
delayed shipments,'! odd lots,'
short ' lines ; and % handled
Waists gathered from 4 our
' regular $1.50 to $3.00 stocks
1 offered jpj? at i& a ft, price at that
should ' sell Ith eat Ire '.lot' in
a day.
t Children's . X»b|*fKf» f CQ
f Dresses' at «rrrff:f $ I 105'
1 A table full of .!*. fine 4 whit*,
'blue and tan llnon and fancy
v gingham Dresses in a variety
of styles, trimmed %In em-
I broidery and ' braids; ' sizes S 6
to 14, former price $2.35 to
ijWoinen's^Wash^^^ tUJ^-
Women's Wash QQ<*
Skirts at 00 O
fa'l big assortment of white
and tan llnon Skirts, In a
variety of styles and sites,
regular values to $2.50. Just
I the thing for outing wear.
i Serge v Dreases—Worth j
to $10.09 +A BE
Clearance price jrR <p*ti 9vj
:? Wnin'^and i Scitch^lnghanf
Dresses —r- Worth up to 1
"V 2.60. *Q QC
Clearance price. ..
Our entire stock lof worn- I
1 en's and , children's^ knit and j
.muslin Underwear, couou j
and wool Hosiery is now j
being closed oat at HAL* 1 I
PRICE to make room for j
a large «nd better stock of j
women's and atlase** Out«r I
- Apparel which is now on]
tho w*y «A 4to watch we I
. . shall 'i devote : our, eutire - >>/- I
forts la the future. :'... j
I uiristqrfergg^B

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