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Specimen Economies from Rhodes JANUARY WHITE SALE kzJ 1 / jTEMS CHOSEN AT RANDOM, here and there, safe y rq I* indexes of the great excellences of this most re -J rt^markahle sale, as well as of the remarkable economies _Lffif[£_ Yet it is not the prices alone, low though there are, (Nt?j%_^«Jfllß6£« but the fact that every garment in the eL^ilym^p^m Ba,(' *H ful '-v ot Rhodes' --i^h standards -BU-if^ ftj ll^r^ lU* ''S m°B* rj m P reß8*Ve' llM^^^t> They are well made. T*ie *f are attractive in appearance. _PP'-i__B_____Kx\l^iS^ They are daintily trimmed. They.are of fine-EXOEPTIONAL /^^•fß^^Jß// fl \ffllk They are weli proportioned, includ J^ <~l_______KS____iff/^l 'tuL ing extra sizes. t^<^M I 71/«i/iSr They have unusual refinement in de These are some of the things you may expect to find, and find surprisingly good, when you come here tomorrow: Might Dresses, 56c, 66c, 85c, 95c, $1.35, $1.65, $1.85, $2.25, $2.45, $2.75, $2.95, $3.25, $3.75 and $3.95. Combination Garments. 55c, 85c, 95c, $1.35, $1.65, $1.85, $2.25, $2.45, $2.75, $2.95, $3.25 and $3.75. Corset Covers, 15c, 25c, 35c, 55c, 65c, 85c, 95c and $1.35. Drawers, 15c, 25c, 35c, 55c, 65c, 85c, 95c, $1.35, $1.65, $1.85 and $2.25. Petticoats, 85c, 95c, $1.35, $1.65, $IJS, $2-26, $2.45, $2.75 and $2.95. Chemises, 55c, «96c, 95c and $1.35. Extra size Nightgowns, 85c, 95c, $1.36, $1.65 and up to $3.95. AH Gowns, Combination (iurmeuts and Petticoats marked $5.00 and over. Your choice at V 4 LESS. —On Sale la the Muslin I'nderwear Salons—Third Floor. ■ • Tomorrow on Broadway Sales Booth C HOUSE DRESSES and APRONS Aprons Special 49c £gk j^ ig> WOMEN'S BUNGALOW TV f\ KJ[ YM APRON in the besl of ging- /iWtN ylSjj Mkx hams anil ehambrays- your choice of /t'tp^tjk /idl)li\fc%i§'Wt*^ a good variety of either light or dark i«iimis__A *j|'l \ nil lllll'l'l/'I^T colors, trimmed with contrasting col- *-^ffi-lw\ /s>>C__ir^inM ored materials. Aprons button -ill the AA-'i'-^t^v/^^lu m\ Hliml way down the side, are made with a pMs'''-'-tyis s} 11 Iwlt'■ iilln half belt and have a large conven- /##s.?: iW l / * \ ill l| lffll\ ient pocket. xVHsi7.es Af\ /> S*.v.-'•••/ // $ 1 wlulnl\\ of course. On sale 4W.P. _•? V.-.v-Y".*/ / / jlj I Ml lrllll\\\ tomorrow at ■ w v M S^LJ / « LlI i 11I\V_ Utility Dresses Spec. 89c H2_^ A Wonderful line of double service B^v-tf' // i\ t^^^*\ or Utility Dresses made of the. very |r \jf ******** ™ best materials in gingham and char bray, trimmed effectively with braid and pipings. Dresses are made either high or low neck f% Am and with long or short sleeves. All sizes are to be had. xUp On sale tomorrow at *&tW m& —On Hale Broadway Sale* Booth C- Broadway Sales Booth D *WF*W m*WP a* • Atam notion Bargains W HltC SdlC Novelty Pin Cushions I - •******> mm *•*** *m*~ WaV *W at, saeh I C —-—-——--—-—-—-—-----——---——__-___»__. ____________ SK* .o^ C^^en's Underwear and width*. «*yd. pie<^s ( ap*' ""V Dresses—lnfant's Dresses CtooS^sil'tv' Pe*ri « .Ci, lUdrei?' B Guim P» o« *■••*- batiste, lace and embroidery me\t\a\*m^nV 3C t, rtmmed- ■»«•«*' *-*-h-neck model*, broken size, from 6to Battens, do*. ......... ••••*••** 14 years; Thursday, your •* Tnmme !?«d^d guy. °°'. and 3c cho1 -' «*•«* ■■■'■• 1-2 Price Broken Line* of R. 3. Roberts' Broken assortment of Children's Drawer*. Petticoats and Needles, special, Q_ Gown., lace and embroidery trimmed, sizes 2to 14 years pkg. OC Thursday take your choice at -a -% ■*■*.« German Sliver Thimbles, A _ exactly X-_ 5 _TTICC SSi...'i in_ Wf mi. n_i'**'v_t'_ ._- lnt*nt*' LoB *. Petticoats, both machine and hand embroid- Broken Line of Silk Hair NeU, a*- e red garments; Thursday take your 1 •*. T*_ • •ST?."?!?. T.. ""'.... 5c cholce ftt «»«*•»' •• • 1-2 Price Bonomor Snap Fasteners, white Little ToU' Tailored Dresses In madras and linen, sizes 3, and black, 1f|«» * and 5 only; Thursday take your -t **j. f*. ; THHBK CARDS for IUC choice at J.-X JtTlCe 2.*^Jf^HoJ?" 1'11" Cotton- -" Broken assortment* of Girl*' White Wa«h Dre**e* In dotted waaes, thkhk c _ , wlis - oUe and bat - frte> low and high-neck models, lace rtJK ......... .. . Uto _ nd embroidery trimmed, sizea 6to 14 *i «_ *!*___* __. Best quality Mother of Pearl — - - # l—Z l***n**A Buttons, fancy 4 ft- year,; Thursday, choice X «* * 11«-C cut, do*. I l/C Infants' Dresses in both machine and hand-embroidery, Large Wire Hair Pin Cabl- «- •■«* trimmed, come ln 6 months, 1 and *fl •*» "D-J/n^ nets, assorted, each OC 2-year aizes; Thursday, your choice at. . . A"*X A lICG Oa Sale Broaf way Hales Booth P —Oa Sale Ia the tlillilren's Wear Hetctloas—Third Floor. Thursday Grocery Bargains CORN FLAKESI—Large package*, Thurnday PEANUT niTTTER--A splendid quality that special at POUR OC** con*** m hulk only—none sold or delivered at PAOKAGKS for , _»3C th,B low **■"•«•« unles* a pall or Jar la furnUihed CAMPBELL'S PORK AND BEANS—Large rouVpOUXTO ]*?"*** *»*cUl> AtSm %&£ ,rlN8 y foreCUI' 25C i^ UR KR*^ finest "qu.ilty.'• large can«. THREE CANS for adh Thursday special, can* lie, ma nr NUTS—Fancy No. 1 Walnuts, Filbert*. Bra- DOZEN CANS %\\ ,C J zila or Almonds, Thursday *peclal, Qft#» HOAP —Sweet Heart Toilet Soap, Thur*- AC FIVE POUNDS for UUC day special, SIX CAKES for ZOC Coffee 19c Pound—s Pounds for 90c ■ ■ ■ - — ■ ■ — . -.. - —■ -■ . — - The experience of millions of people has taught them that a cup of GOOD Coffee begins a day right. Hundreds of Tacoma people have found by ex perience that a cup of our Repeater Blend Coffee begins a day the best of aIL A tried and approved blend of the best Ouatamala and Mexican Cof fee that conveys a richness of flavor, a glow of satisfaction, a vim and vig or that put each day on the cslendar of real living. Every Thursday special I A Pound 19c—5 Pounds for 9Qc -On Sale in the Grocery Store—Fifth Floor. ALL i" | ■■ ' i ALL VZZ" Rhodes brothers "XT H" ' In Every DetailTaconu'sLesdinf Retail EstaMttment ,M,K PWOJ* I I PRIOR / Maa-a-sa-a-s-aaaa-sa*"- —»»■—■■■■■■■■■ THS TACOMA TIMES OSC:R YJW AND BRIDE CHOOSE LONELY HOME FOR HONEYMOON BY TOM LAIRD. NAPA, Cal., Jan. s.—Shut yaur eyes and imagine * eabln, hidden away la a barely accessible spot, surrounded by gloomy mountains and reached after a two hoars' drive from Napa over a ten-mile road that spirals upward danger ously near deep chasms—picture thla sort of a place and you'll have a fair Idea of the vicinity where Oscar Vltt, Detroit third baseman, and hi* bride are apeadlng the winter. Vltt 1* not bo far from civiliza tion ln actual distance, but he might just as well be tn "Harki-.ii Africa," so secluded is hi* home spot. He didn't even knaar the day of the week when I broke In- I to hi. mountain retreat for a chat to send out to the fans of the "Hot Stove league." I made the ten mile drive in a blinding rain to make a call on Oscar. Half a dozen time. 1 was afraid the buggy and the faithful old nag pulling It would hit v soft spot and drop over the side of the cliff. Oacar waa standing ln the door with a rifle ln his hands when finally I came in view of hi. cabin. He didn't know but what 1 might be a mountain lion and he's rather laying for a Hon. I found Mr.. Vltt quite con tented with the novel way of spending.their vacation time. She and Oscar have forgotten' about the out.ide world, up there ln the mountains. They have nothing to remind them of civilization. Their near neighbor, are trees, birds, wild animal* and rocky mountains. Over across the hills. maybe two, maybe 00 mile*, Uvea a rancher. Once in a while Oscar ! make* a call on him. "Every day la Sunday up here tor Mr*. Vltt and me," said Oscar. ' We are enjoying life wonder fully. It's something; yo-t^an^ot duplicate in the cities. We be lieve we can look backer* this vacation with a lot of jilea*ttre when we are old." "But, Oscar, we are never go ing to be old," said tho bide pos itively. ITo be continued.) *>♦<><*><$><*>,»♦.♦♦<»<»»** ♦ *T7 <*, * OOEB TO CITY WMIItK ' *j <<!> BKOTHKK WON FAME* •*> ■*> , <$> *> Stanley Covaleakie. who >■ ♦* pitched for Portland last c • sea.on, goes to the Phils. - i m where hi. brother, Harry, • <i- now with Detroit, became *■ *■ famous. <£> ♦ It was while with tbe v <* Phils that Harry beat the S> •■ Glanta three time, and kept •> *■ them from winning the ♦ c pennant. Harry is left- t # handed and his younger ■»■ # brother right-handed. <*> «> <*■ 1 **♦•** ♦«*•♦'»»♦♦ * • Turns Fighter to Aid Sick Wife; Makes Hit F«|^NKIE WHITNEY, THE CARPENTER-FIGHTER. A sick wife ha* given the ling a fighter who Is good enough to be in the running for tbe light weight champton*hlp and If he ever Und* tbe title It will be be cause he fought for a grand causa. Several years ago Frankle Whitney was plying bis trade a* carpenter at Cedar Rapid*. I*.. i his borne.. Hl* wife contracted tuberculosis. Whitney decided he would have to earn more 1 njnnsv an Ma wife could secure OSCAR ENJOYS WINTER FISHING. PORTLAND CROWDS HISS OR W B CISION Word from Portland today in-, die-rites that the bout between Joe ' ilonds and Jack Root before the ! Rose City Athletic club last night | was a decided farce. Although Bond* outpointed Root through out the fight, Referee Bennett called it a draw. The 800 spectators hissed his decision and showed general dis satisfaction *f)ver the fight. Beu-i nett atferwards explained the I boxers had agreed to a draw de cision If both were on their feet of the six rounds. - Root ia the same boxer who was Imported from Salem last year to box Bond* before the Moose lodge of this city. He waa touted at that time aa a heavy weight champion possibility, bat made such a pitiable battle With the Tacoma boy that his seconds proper treatment. He had boxed some st a club and shown pretty well, so he de rided to try the mitt game. He succeeded rapidly and juat re cently save Ad Wolgaat, former champion, such a lacing (n five rounds at Atlanta, Oa., Wolgaat'* second* threw np the sponge. Whitney handled all the detail* of the match himself. He act ed as hi* own manager In com ing to terma with Wolgaat, rented the theater where the bout was held. then, using hi* ability t» a I threw up the towel In the second [■round. A noticeable feature of last ! night s fight at Portland was the fact that the Portland Oregonian refused even to comment on the bout. 30 BEST MEN GET CHANCE CHICAGO, Jan. s.—Joe Tink er will take 30 players with him to the soring training camp, rep resenting the best players of the Chicago National*, and th* form er Chicago Federal club. He re fused today to intimate who the "best" players were. corpenter, erected the ring. The carpenter-fighter attracted so much attention by the man ner In which he conducted the whole affair, fans packed the the ater and he made a alee pleoe of money for use In aiding hi* wife to better health. T_» Weather a Tear A«e T*<Bar Rain, Temperature, High, M de crees, Low It degrees -- remember Laxative Bromo Quinine oures a cold la on* elar. There Is only on I $525,000 PAID FOR BALL CLUB ST. LOUIS, Jan. s.—The St. Loul* Americana were formally turned over lo Phil Ball and oth er Btotfkhkolder* of the St. Loul* Federal league club here last night, consummating one of the biggeat deals in connection with the ending of the baseball war. The Browns were sold for $52. P 000. Thla sum was paid by Phil Ball, Jamea W. Garneau and Otto Stifel, who bought »oo TACOMA TO HAVE AT LEAST FOUR AMATEUR LEAGUES NEXT YEAR Next year', amateur baseball | season in Tacoma will see twicq a* many "kid" leagues as ever before. Amateurs are already beginning to prepare the dope for 1916, and It 1h aaid that at least four regularly organized circuits will be in operation all season. It la anticipated that there will be two leagues of the caliber of last season's City league. There were several teams last year that ■ought admittance to the City league but could not get In, in cluding the Hojtkinß A. C. team, and several others of similar strength. With two such leagues ln the field baseball fans may expect an interesting semi-pro battle. The city Championship light should PETER'S IFF IE We're wondering whether Romeo Hagan is so bad off after all. Detective Hucka ba, who arrested him New Year* eve, Is In bed nursing a badly battered head, while Romeo is cheerfully acting as assistant cook at the city jail, and sweeping snow off the city hall walks when there is nothing else to do. Even boxing promoter* have their troubles. Jim Coffroth, former king of the San Francisco promoters, was pinched yesterday for ■tabbing H. J. Moore, anoth er promoter, ln the ueck with a pajier cutter. Cof froth apparently does not use the manly art to settle his personal difficulties. Weeghman, Cub owner, wants Lee Magee, who was with the Feds. So do Mc- Graw, Stalling*, Moran, Rob inson, Callahan, Herzog, CAN M'GINNITY FINANCE TEAM NEXT SEASON? With the Northwetsern league season ot 1916 only four month* away, Tacoma fan* are wonder ing whether Joe McGlnnlty will be able to fiuance the Tacoma Tigers. The team bumped gratingly over the financial rock* last year, barely managing to keep afloat until the end of the esa»on, and then only because of benefit games played In the Stadium. McGlnnlty has- kept decidedly mum over hi* 1916 plan*, lie lias given no intimation as to whether or not he will attempt lo ralae funds by gubscrintinn -»r otherwise, to get the team »tart-' cd. Although lie has said t.._i he would sell the Tiger* if of fered hi* price apparently no one j har come around with the price. The entire Northwe»tern I league 1* quietly awaiting word ! from Montana regarding the po*- I slblllty of Butte and Anaconda, or some other Montana city, join ing the circuit. It 1* practically certain that Butte will come in. o'coWrTets judgement ST. LOOIg, Jan. s.—Jack O Connor* judgment of f6,000 •Vanat the St. Loul» Americans for damages because of hi* dis charge as manager, while he waa under contract for another year wa* affirmed late yesterday by the circuit court of appeal*. TIO-Lltl*T* String* »r* th* mod •*tntl*l p.rt ti J 01? ▼■••»■• **V*r*for*, us* the test I have tb* largest stock I* Tacr-roa ef th* f trust and blgh-st B-rad. Violin Strings on th* mark**. Barks hand-mad* clarlnat aad ***- options r**ds a *D*e>lalty. Mnslol...- Smal- All.'illi *_*»- Wednesday, Jan. 5,1016, shares of stock in the club and purckaaed the ball grounds out right. Robert Lea Hedge*, form er president of the Browns, re ceived %11-l.OOt) tot his 484 shar*s of stock. Fielder Jones, who managed the St. Louis Federals, becomes manager of the new Browns. Branch Rickey, former manager of the Browns, will be retained as a scout. be especially Interesting. One of the smaller amateur leagues Is already getting Us team and schedule arranged for the coming season. The teams will be composed of playera rang ing from 20 years down to 15, and the league will be made up of the following teams, accord ifl*** to present indication*: Out laws, McKlnley Hill Star*, BI»* niarek Bears, Little Amerloans, Bliamrock Midgets and Logan Midget*. The Little Americans were last season's Merchant*' club. It is rejiorted that at least one other amateur league la now In the process of formation, and that more may be expected before the opening of the season. Muggins and eight American league managers. • • • Christy Mathewson has subdeltold-bursill* of the arm, doctors say: Now i* there any wonder he Isn't as good as he used ot be! Maybe Eddie McGoorty la convinced now that Les Darcy can knock him out. Le* ha* turned the trick twice. That OI'GHT to b« enough. • • • • Baseball peace find* the Baltimore Terrapins in the soup. • • « Joe Tinker, after an oper ation, is on the mend. Cer tainly. All tinkers mend. • • * Willie Ritchie says he la the lightweight champion of the world. The fact that he is a welterweight seem* to make little difference to DARCY IS GETTING MATCHES MILWAUKEE, Jan. s.—That Les Dfercy, the seneatlonal Aus tralian middleweight champion, 1* going after the beat In Amer ica, is indicated by a cablegram from "Snowy" Baker to Tom An drew*, local promoter. In his message the boxing promoter of Sydney, N. S. W., ask* Andrews to arrange matche*. If possible, of 20 round* wltlt Mike Gibbon*, of St. Paul, and Young Ahem, of New York. Andrews ha* already opened negotiations with the American mlddleweights and expect* to land the matches. Darcy ig ex pected to arrive in San Francisco thl* month, and after a vaude ville engagement will come east for hi* bout*. PHILLIES AND MACK DISAGREE PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 5.—A1l prateic* game, scheduled be tween the Philadelphia Ameri can* and Philadelphia National* during spring training war* can celled last night. The Phlllie* uked for oaneellatlon of a few games and Connie Mack decided he wouldn't play at all. We have a eoropUt* line of both Letter and Legal Kile, aad Transfer Qasofl. Ths Walter Borg Sta tionery 00. •Ot Beratoe Bldg.