Newspaper Page Text
Notes of Wichita's
Examinations have occupied, the greater
wart of the. tirao the- past -week. Most
all the year's -work -was iinished up by
Friday, but Monday morning- of this week
Drill bo taken as time for examination of
the few classes that us yet have not
Mr. Wilbur Thomas, who has been fill
ing a charge at tho Friends church, of
Kansas City, returned Thursday to be
here for commencement. Mr. Thomas
finished his work at the. end of the first
semester but graduates with thie year's
The first and only Individual piano re
cital of the third years course was given
in Russell hall Friday evening by Miss
Eva. Blue, assisted by Miss Edythe Eby,
The second and third schedule games of
tall with Fairmount college will .be
played this week. The second game will
be Monday afternoon on Hess field at
3:00 o'clock and tho third Tuesday on the
On Monday evening in Russel hall will
be given tho public program of the three
library societies, the Davis, iJrightonian
and Forum. The program is:
Music University Orchestra
Heading Georgia Dunn
Paper '....Claude Holmes
Duet Misses Berry and Newton
"Aunt Sophronia Taber at the Opera"
Misses Shaw and Thompson
Essay J.Clara Thompson
Heading Miss Becker
Poem Mabel MunUs
Mr. Clyde Gile, of Milan, Kansas, and
Miss Edythe Eby, of Caldwell, Kansas,
botli came up the past week to attend
The Alumni association will entertain
for the class of 1004 next Thursday eve
ning, at the home of Miss Martindale,
On "Wednesday afternoon will occur the
fune fete given by the physical culture
classes of Miss Becker. Owing to the un
certainty of tho weather the various
events will be given in the gymnasium.
The first event will be a grand march by
twenty-four young ladies in the regula
tion gymnasium suits. This will tbe fol
lowed by a rubber ball drill of twelve
young ladies. This drill is something new
and the various figures are very pretty,
and have been made perfect only through
practic?-. The next event will be a half
hour drill with tho clubs. The last fea
ture will be the dropping of the pole,
by eight young ladies and eight gentle
men, each especially attired for the occa
sion. Tho university band will furnish
music for each event.
On Wednesday morning will be the
graduating exercises of the preparatory
department. Tiie graduates for this year
ere: Misses Pearl Hinshaw, Maggie Corr,
JCina Kowley. Eunice Richmond, Ethel
Phemeger, Messrs. George Exon, and
On "Wednesday evening the address to
the senior normal graduates will be given
The class list is: Misses Lenora Tomilson,
Estelia Nicholson, Mabel Crocker and
Thomas Saunders, and Mr. Jesse Gidlcy.
On Tuesday evening will occur tho an
nual public musical given by the ad
vanced students of the school of music
and vocal. The program is as follows:
PART I. .
ZThe Flatterer '. Chaminade
Miss Norma Morris.
The Mission of a Rose i Canen
Miss Maude Berry.'
"A Touch Down" v..J3Ilcnor Hoyt
Miss Bell Hunipton."
Song of -the. In.nk .v , ...Theodore
. Miss C!arjc-; Sweet land.
God Keep You Dearest Bartlctt
Mist; Helen Stanley.
Talse Caprice in Cd Rubinstein
Miss Hallie Crawford.
The Sweetest Flower that Blows
F. U. Glee Club
Spring Song Greig
The Butterfly Greig
Cradle Song Kate Vannah
Nocturne, op 37, No. 2 Chopin
Miss Fay Stubbs.
"Showin Off" Stephen Crane
Brook Song Carl Bohm
I Hoss, Vera Hanlon, Mary Lyman, Ella
Hartson, Geo. Barnes .and Rev. Mr. Pol
New students this week are Fannie Eel
den and Nina Hanson; returning, Irvin
Crum, Ora Jackman, and F. S. Hinraan,
Wichita Commercial College
Misses Minnie and Zoe Kelley, former
students, made a social call on Monday.
Tho "W. C. C. base ball team defeated
the academy team during the week on
the Hess field, 6 to 2.
The Misses Shumaker returned to school
after about ten days' absence, 'on Mon
Dan Schrepel called Monday. He was
returning from a very delightful trip of
six weeks to California and the coast.
He will enter school again after harvest.
Miss Laura Cook finished the shorthand
course Monday and left for a short visit
with relatives at Independence; Mo. She
expects to take a position in Kansas City
Miss. Grace Lyon,' a former student.
from O. T., has returned to this city
and was a pleasant caller "Wednesday.
Profs. J. M. Naylor, A. D. Taylor,
Charles Fifer and E. "W. Van Kirk, were
among the callers during the week.
Clarence Keller, a recent graduate from
the shorthand department, resigned his
position with the Santa Fe at Newton,
Kan., and has accepted a better paying
position with the Missouri Pacific in this
city. He begins June 1st under Mr.
Kilgore. He is reviewing his shorthand
work for a few days.
Miss Tillie Doll, a recent students, and
her sister were callers on Monday.
W. A. Chain, a former graduate, now
bookkeeper and stenographer for the Alva
Roller Mil'l company of Alva, O. T., spent
a pleasant hour at the college Thursday
Miss May Downey, a teacher from Har
vey county, enrolled Monday for an ad
vanced course of shorthand under Prof.
Polish Dance ...1 Charuenka
IThe Three Chafers . Morse
F. IT. Glee Club.
Tho fourth annual commencement exer
cises of tiie school of arts will occur on
Thursday morning in Ifcussol hall at ten
o'clock. Hon. Chas. F. Scott, congress
man at large for Kansas; will deliver the
address. Those graduating from the arts
school this year arc: Misses Alta How
ard, Ada Guthrie. Ellen Humfcld, Mable
Mums and Lenora Jay; Messrs. "Wilbur
Thomas. Edgar "Waworth, Ernest Andrew
and "William Dunbar.
Mr. Bert "Wills '03, who has been in at
tendance at Ilaverford college during the
past year, has been elected as teacher of
mathematics in Oak Grove seminary. Un
ion Springs, X. 1".
The faculty entertained the seniors at
six o'clock dinner, last evening at tho
Wichita School of Music.
Miss Mable Gaunt leaves this week for
a five weeks visit in Illinois.
Prof, and Mrs. Harnlsh were on the
program at the "W. C. T. U. convention
'on Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Myers is spending a few days at
Augusta visiting friends.
Miss Mary "Wilson began piano lessons
The juniors of tho piano department had
their spring festival on Wednesday af
ternoon. Each one was bedecked "with
beautiful flowers and wore a crown of
roses. Every part of the program told of
spring and outdoor enjoyment. Each se
lection, on the program was a descriptive
which told a story and painted a musical
portrait of some part of nature as en
joyed at this season of the year. Follow
ing is the program as rendered:
Duet 'The Boat Story"
Hazel and Jessie Edington.
Piano "Lily Polka" Schmoll
Piano "Dew Drap "Waltz"
Chorus "A Sonrr of Roses" Wright
Piano "Happy Huntsman" Schumann
Piano "Song of the Bold Pixie" ..Brown
Piano "Pixie' 3 Waltzing" Brown
Piano "Dancing Spirits" Bohm
Piano "Silvery Thistle" Kctterer
Piano "On the Meadow" Lichner
Duet "Flower Fairie's Waltz" Fearis
Gracio and Mrs. Nocks.
Chorus "Come Where the Blue Bells
Miss Grace Shamp has taken work in
the vocal and piano departments.
Through the assistance of tho school
two high- grade instruments were placed
In xlic homes of patrons tho past week?
Fred V. Jacks enrolled in the piano de
partment on Thursday.
Tho following program was given on
Friday evening by Miss West's division
of the piano school:
"Heather Rose" Lange
Anna Spears. .
"Sonatina in G" Beethoven
"Wee Story" Orth
"Melodie" .' Weber
Mrs. DeFrance. 1
"Flower Song" Lang
"Song Without Words No. 1G" .'
' Mrs. West.
"Gypsy Rondo" Haydn
' Kansas, but now a resident of Wichitai
called Tuesday and arranged Xor her
three " daughters". Jessie, Grace and
Nellie, to enter at once in. the piano
Miss Cora Miller has ' returned to con
tinuo piano study after several months'
Tho gold and silver medals presented
each year by Mr. Sickner, director of
the school, for best scholarship, are now
on exhibition in the display window of
DeLamatcr's jewelry store. These medals
are specially designed for tho school and
bear the monogram of the conservatory
and a beautifully embossed lyre and
laurel wreath of exquisite workmanship.
The Misses Sickner furnished music
for the annual commencement exercises
of the Riverside school last evening. The
musical part of the program comprised an
organ solo, violin solo and vocal solo,
also several selections by the three young
ladies in mandolin and guitar trio.
The conservatory will also supply
music for the Enterprise school grad
uation exercises Wednesday evening,
The thirteenth annual commencement
concert and graduation exercises of the
Sickner conservatory of music will be
given at The First Persbyterian church.
Friday evening, June 31 beginning at S
o'clock. The following excellent pro
gram has been prepared for that occa
Invocation Rev, C. E. Bradt, Ph. D.
March "Tho Wedding of Camacho"
(Eight hands, two pianos.)
Misses Bliss, Cbmley, Swab and Park
Adagio Cantabile from Sonata, op. 13
Mr. Byron Chamberlin.
Bright Star of Love, vocal Robaudl
, Mr. J. G. West.
Polonaise In A Major Chopin
Miss .Emma Swab
Wedding of - the Winds Hall
Conservatory Mandolin Quintette.
Liebestraume, No. 2 Liszt
Miss May Comley.
Stradella, violin Flotow
Miss Ada Sickner.
Romance, op. 23. No. 2 Schumann
Miss Jane Parkinson.
From Flower to Flower, vocal ..Koelhng
Mrs. Bruce Griffith and Mrs. C. A. Mat-
Noctourne, op. 3, No. 2 Genarl Karganolt
Miss Margurite Bliss.
Exposition Waltz ..Halloway
Conservatory Mandolin Quintette
Address, awarding medals and confer
ring dinlomas. ex-Governor W. E. Stan
ley, president of the board of. directors.
The. class motto is "Forward."
The graduates are: Miss May Comley,
Miss Emma Swab. Miss Jane Parkinson.
Miss Margurite Bliss, Mr. Byron Cham
berlin. Because of tho annual concert In the
evening there will be no students' recital
in the afternoon of June 3.
The regular recital fOr last week was
given at tho conservatory Friday after
noon with the following program:
Valse, op. 70, No. 1 Chopin
Miss Marie Horner.
Die Kloster Glocken Noctourno ..Weley
Miss Grace Davis."
' Musical Resume of the week.
Noctourne in G. Minor iChopIn
Song Without Words, op. 19, No. 1
... Miss Margurite Bliss.
Stechaine Gravotto Czibulka
"Miss Louis Irwin.
Lucia Di Lammernioor Donzctti
Miss Bertha Koehler.
Waltz in D. Flat Wieniawski
Miss "Carrie AVirth.
Prelude, op. 2S, No. 15 Chopin
Miss Edilh Eaton. "
- V ' sf- ' I
l -1 4- '" -L - " ' ' . - - .
Store Closed oh Monday f ,
- DECORATION DAY . . ' ?L
, j Read our " Ad.'' on Tuesday Morning. We have something to soy to ybu;r . ;
. . L -r .
Wichita Business College.
Harry Howard did special mineograph
work for the Wichita Taint & Varnish
Co., and quite a lot of special work for
different i?ople during the week.
Frank Wheeler quit school Tuesday
evening and wHl go to work at his homo
south of town. He will return in tho fall
and complete his course.
Arbie Schowalter and Nettle Swisher
are taking tho finals in the bookkeeping
Miss May Shuman spent Saturday and
(Sunday at her home in Butler county.
Emma D. Smith has accepted a position
with the Tracy Lime Co.
Miss Louie Stoner has secured a posi
tion with tho Cummings Produce Co. at
Abbie Shreve completed tho finals in
the bookkeeping department this week
and has been awarded a diploma. She
has entered tho shorthand department,
rrhere she will taka a thorough course.
F. A. and W. W. Hiharger arc spend
ing a few days with frfenes and rela
tives in Harvey county.
Lillian Johnson has accepted a posi
tion with Dr. Hudson of this city.
Miss Zadie Prico of the shorthand de
partment, has accepted a position at Hos
ington, Kans., and will go to work Mon
day. The class in algebra is doing exception
ally good work and progressing rapidly.
The class in the model training depart
ment completed the work this weak
Ted Jocelyn, who began-shorthand just
a short time ago, got out a brief for
Judge "Wall in exccjlent form the latter
part of the week.
There will be no school Mqngay on ac
count of Memorial day..
Visitors this week were Miss Pearl Mar
shall, H. II. Campbell, Mr. Urban, Dr.
i'bl, O. W. Good, Cora Lclchardt. Dr.
Tho question Is often asked, "How do
kindergartners find work enough to keep
three grades of little people happily en
gaged day after day?"
A kindergartner never gets out of inter
esting subject for play-work, nor real
work. Nature topics, every-day home
and social relationships, co-operative bus
iness relations, furnish subjects from
which to draw good and great plans which
enlarge the chilo's world-view and, at the
same time, keep him in the child-world of-
beautiful and interesting experiences.
Every day's plan for work or play must
have food for his throe-fold nature, and
too that the mental, moral and physical
nurture may go hand in hand no one
to bocome abnormal in development.
Every day, educators are waking up to
a fuller realization that the salvation of
the country Is to come through the kin
dergarten idea of early cultivating the in
herent faculties and early possibilities of
developing what of good has not been in
herited. State Superintendent Dayhoff will help
Kansas to take the place she should have
in the front rank as an up-to-date educa
tional center. To place the kindergarten
in the public schools of Kansas will be
the most beneficent, official move that a
people can make.
Every voter and their friends will be
welcomed at the endment exercises of tho
Wlchitn-Shults Kindergarten, and an ex
hibit of tho things the children did and
can and may make.
Mr. H. Fellows has again helped in
ome much needed repairs on" the chil
Mrs. J. P. Johnson gave some choice
flower pictures, cardboard, needles and
Jo John Woodard of Houston. Tex.,
pave a teeter-board for the playground.
Mr. R. Isreal. seed string.
Mrs. Minnie Thomas has been misled
from the practice 'and theory work during
Uie week on account of the illness of a
TJl mi lnl. 1 . . ...
W -"' .""f "ii'. mill IC IU ?.55ISl .MIS5
Shults at Winlleld Chautaun un mo! at tho
kindergarten rooms on Saturday 'after
noon. Kelso School of Music.
Miss Edith Smith has entered the
mandolin department, taking her first,
lessons this week. j
Miss Eva. Rice has resumed piano study !
with Miss Sickner after a vacation of
Miss Maud Adams, formerly a student
in the mandolin department, will take
up the study of mandolin again this
summer, ' :
Mrs. J. Wilson, recently of Belmont,
Tho baccalaureate sermon before the
graduating class of Lewis Academy wnl
be preached by Rev. Edwin Huyler in the
First Presbyterian church, at 10:30 a, m.,
this Sabbath, May 29th.
By reason of- "Memorial services there
will be no 'class work oh Monday," but
examinations will be completed on Tuesday.
Tho annual meeting of the board of
trustees will be held at S p. m., Wednes
day, June 1st, in the academy office.
t S p. m., Wednesday. Juno 1st,, the
young ladies of the physical culture class
es under training of Mrs. Metcalf, will
give an evening entertainment in the
On Thursday, June 2nd, the commence
ment exercises will be held in tho First
Presbyterian church at 9 a. m., when this
year's class will be graduated.
The alumni banquet will be held at tho
Hamilton hotel at 9 o'clock Thursday
Tho commencement exercises aro free
and the public is invited.
Alva. O. T.. May 2S. The annual decla
mation contest of the normal occurred
in tnc assembly hall on the evening of
tho 20th. -The contestants were, the
Misses Ida Scoggins. .Dottie Boehme,
Jennie Edwards, Etta Thomas and
Maulo France. The selections were all
of a high order and each was well ren
dered. Miss Boehme received the first
prize of $15. Miss France, the second,
of 510, and Miss Edwards, the third. $5.
The decision of the judges showed that
the contest was a very close one. there
being a difference of but 3& per cent in
On the evening of May 21 the young
ladies oi the Phi-Kappa Sigma enter
tained some of their friends at a
"spread" in their society rooms. The
evening was very pleasantly spent In
playing -various games, after which came
a delicious supper, with toasts appro-
priate for ihe closing days of the school ;
year. Those present pronounce this one j
of the most pleasing social events of i
Miss Florence Vlckers. who has the
honor of being tho first graduate of the
music department of the Northwestern
normal, gave her graduating recital in
the assembly hall "to a well filled house
on last Monday evening. Her program,
consisting of eight numbers from the
master composers, was rendered la a
most, excellent manner. Miss Vlckers
was the recipient of many beautiful
Miss Vlckers was assisted by Mr. Franz
Colvin. violinist. Mr. Coivin is a musl- i
clan of marked ability, and each num- '
ber was enthusiastically encored.
The annual program of the music de-
partment was. IkH In the normal as- i
sembly on Tuesday evening last. Each f
number of the program was well ren-
dcred and showod the result c much j
hard work on the part of the pupils
Of the music department. !
Prof. John W. Wilkinson returned -from j
a business trip to Louisiana last Tues- 4
day noon. During the coming summer
Prof. Wilkinson will have chaise of the
"Latin "wrk In the Louisiana state normal-
school, and will leave for that field
In a abort time.
The decision of Judge Beauchamp on
the Injunction, which was brought to
prevent the erection of the court house in
the public' square, while Restraining the
commissioners and the contractor from
preceding under tho existing contract.
gives them the' power " to make a new
contract and to erect a building.. The J
decision of the court shows that the
contract was not fradulent." but illegal,
on the ground that tho commissioners
had failed to advertise for bids. The
court enjoined tho county treasurer from
paying the SCO.000 coupons under tho ex
isting contrast, but stated that t!?e com
missioners .could levy a tax of not to
exceed three mills for the purpose of
building a court house on the "rental
plan." By this method, a building cost
ing $40,000 could be paid for in two years
with the present assessed valuation of
Woods county. The. people of Alva are
pleased with the decision, and arrange
ments are being completed for a new
contract, and before many months, Alva
will, no doubt, have as good a. court
house as can be found in Oklahoma.
Senator Campbell, of Oklahoma City,
and Judge Mackey. of Perry, were among
those in attendance at court during the
The brick are on the ground for the
laying of a new sidewalk 150 feet, in
length from the east entrance of the
normal building to the street This is
a much needed improvement, and will
add largely to tho appearance of the
The tennis-touramnt recently held be
tween the two societies for the cup,
was won by Messrs.. Dome and Shiggs
of the Occident society over Messrs.
Ovcrstreet and Stewart of the Orients.
Tho cup has now been In possession of
the Occidents for three years and hus
becomes the permanent property o.;that
Tuesday and Wednesday
May 31st and Jise 1st
SICK, DEAF, BUND
LAME TREATED FREE
UPON THE STAGE BY
WHAT DIAZ HAS DONE FOR. MEX
. ' -. . .-p.
I nthe marvelous development of ;Mex
ico in the past generation Diaz "lias
alpyed tho leading part. Among the fore
most achievements Ht the existihg,Mcxi
can government must be cpup'top - tho
founding of a national school system, free
from sectarian influence. The strong" hand
of the President is also seen in the mar
velous regeneration of tho capital city,
which is now drained by the greatest
piece of sanitary engineering in the worid
and which is being rapidly modernized
In the matter of good pavements. parks,
public buildings, and canals. .
Another great achievement of the "Diaz
administration has been the improve
ment of Mexican harbors on the Gulf and
tho Pacific. The latter fact is -cspccially
noticeable in the instance of the Teliuan
tepec route. By this 'highway goods in
transit from Atlantic ports to California
have an advantage of 1,500 miles over
the proposed Panama Canal.
Conspicuous, also, has been the rail
way development, of which the Tehuan
tepec is the latest phase. At the begin
ning ot' the first term of President Diaz,
in 1S77, but one railway the Mexican, or
Vera Cruz lino, 2S3 miles in length exist
ed in the republic. In 1SS0 the two great
systems of the Mexican National and
Mexican Central railroads were commenc
ed. Railroads now traverse every state
except Lower California, Tabasco, and
Compeachy. At present about 12,000 miles
of railroad, operated by ten companies,
ore in service.
An equally remarkable feature has been
the solving of national financial prob
lems. When Diaz came Into power the
public debt amounted to above $15ft.(00,
and the annual deficit in national reve
nues was near $10,600,000. In fourteen
years the debt had bren reduced fifty per
cent, and the government's Income had
met expenses. Frank H. Taylor in the
June Booklovers Magazine.
to ST. LOUIS
COMMENCING JUNE 5th, 1904
11 :30 p.m. Daily J
The Boy Phenomenon
Who is coming with healing in his hands.
The World s Invincible
Who cures tho Deaf, Blind. Sick. Lame,
Rheumatic, Paralytic and all Chronic
Diseases by the
LAYING ON OF HANDS
Will publicly demonstrate his wonderful
powers on the stage of the Crawford
Theater two nights only, as
RAIN, SNOW OR SHINE!
Seats Free. Treatment Free.
Positively no boys, girls or children will
be admitted unless they are afflicted.
The crowds are a!v:.ys so large inat
seats cannot be given t young people-
Ladies ar" especially h.vlted to these
demonstrations, as those of both sexes
will bo treatol on the stage. Each demon
stration will be preceded with a short
- ertation on
THE POWER OF VITAL MAGNE
TISM AS A HEALING AGENCY
after which cures will c performed that
win asionisn me SKcpucai, set me serious
to thinking and convince the doubtful
that in Animal Magncti-nr is a force
capable of effecting most marvelous
cures. No matter what the disease i3.
how bad. how long standing, or how
hopeless tho case appears. If curable at
all, they are amenablo to magnetism and
ARISE AND WALK
All those who are on crutches, canes,
rheumatic, paralytic, deaf, sick or lame
and wish to be cured, arc Invited; and as
great a number as possible will be treated
FREE upon the stage. He not only treats
the blind, lame and crippled at his pri
vate office at the Hamilton, but nciirly
all chronic diseases quickly yield to his
Private apartments have been secured at
the Hotel Hamilton, where all who desire
private magnetic treatment may call at
nnv time durlnc the next two weeks.
commencing Wednesday, Jnne 1, and re
ceive consultation, examination, a thor
ough diagnosis and advice by the con
sulting physician, after which if found
curable and magnetic treatment Is de
sired a nrice which is within the reach
of all will bo named and an appointment
made for treatment.
Office hours daily from 10 a. m- to 5 p.
m.. except the Sabbath.
Leave KANSAS CITY. .
J Arrive WORLD'S FAIR STATION.... 7:00 a. m. Daily
Arrive ST. LOUIS (Union Station) , 7:15 a. m. Daily t
$ EQUIPMENT Pullman Sleepers, Free Reclin-' "
J ing Chair Cars and Coaches. Sleepers and
Coaches open at 10:00 p. m. for occupancy. 4
J WABASH 15. the ONLY line to WORLD'S FAIR Main 2
Gate. Return Tram leaves St. Louis 11:15 p. m. for
Kansas City. Ask your Agent focTickets over the I
H. Cr; SHIELDS, It. S. McCLELLAN, 4
Traveling Passenger Agtjnt. Western Passenger Agent. J
903 MAIN STREET, ; S
TCAXRAS OTTV Am '
Go East via World's Fair City
Liberal stopover privileges apply on all first class ticket.
Visit the Fair foiroute
Baltimore Ohio & Southwestern R. R.
SHORT AND DIRECT LINE
, . from St. Louis to
CINCINNATI, WASHINGTON, '
PITTSBURG, NEW YORK.
Free reclining chair cars to Louisville. v.
Diuing cars a la carte.
For time tables and World's Fair folders, address
F. D. GILDERSLEEVE,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt- St. Louis, Mo.
A. C. GOODRICH,
T. P. A., Kansas City, Mo. (
Millions of rate have made their ap
pearance I nthrce counties in Illinois. One
farmer in two weeks captured and killed
S,-!33 of the rodents. Hundreds of hogs
have been killed by the little animals.
To the Worlds Fair
In planning for that trip to tho St. Louis
World's Fair, you will first wish to know
about the railroad tickets.
The Santa Fe will sell round-trip tickets
from Wichita to St. Louis at various prices,
and with various limits.
The cheapest ticket will cost ?1G.00, and
is good for fifteen days.
The medium-price ticket will cost
517.00, and is good for sixty days.
The price of Ihe third will be $21.45, r
and is limited to December 15.
L. R. DLrLANEY,
'Agent A., T. & S. F. By., Wichita, Kan.
HAVING JUST PURCHASED THE
Chicago . Bargain . Store
At 246 North Main Street
WE SOLICIT the old patrons of said store, as
well as all others, to come in and see us and
our new goods that we are receiving. We are coming
here to cater to the wants of the people and expect
to meet all competition. We are going to make a
Cleaning Up of the large stock of Millinery now on
hand. We have a large stock of $2.50 to $3.00
Trimmed Hats (little beauties) we will offer Wednes
day, June 1st, your choice, $1.49. Fine Pattern Hats,
at cost and all other Millinery will be closed out at
greatly reduced prices.
Soliciting a portion of your patronage, we are respectfully yours
THE GAULT BROS.