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title: 'The Norfolk Virginian. (Norfolk, Va.) 186?-189?, March 06, 1898, Page 8, Image 8',
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CALDWELL MAY RESIGN
Endeavoring to Make Him Retreat from
His Position in Reducing Fares.
COUNTER TO THE GOVERNOR'S WISHES
Hotter Wants Wnr Willi Npnln Im
ineUintri.v- Arranging fov Clio Ac
somhiotlnllou ?>i uoo Federal
frlRoners? l.nrsc .Number Ol fl'lh
ncsses in ii"' Ewnrl Ciihu.
Ovalelgh, X. C, March 6.?(Special)? j
The reports as to the wheat crop arc
?that, there is a good stand, l)?t that
the plants are unusually small, this
being flue to the very dry weather.
At the request of the state Denial
lA'ssoeiuilon public school teachers will
(give the pupils practical advice as to
the care of the teeth. The State Super?
intendent endorses the plan.
The quest-Ion is being ursked by some
of the Republicans whether Chairman
Oalthvell, of the Hallway Commission,
who now seems to be running counter
to the Governor's wishes, will resign.
3t set ins that pretty strong pressure
lias been brought to Ca Id well to In?
duce him, to retreat from his position
1n ordering reduction of railway fares.
Senator Butler's paper has an edi?
torial demanding war with ISpdln, and1
declaring that In no other way can-the
country maintain its honor,
There Is among many persons a lot
of criticism of the administration tie to
Its policy regarding the matters of
the Maine and or Cuba. ' j
It Is learned that Judge Dick, after!
two months' stay In a l-ta-lllmorc hos-1
pita!, will next week return to his home
There are no less than forty-six wit?
nesses in the Kwart case to bo head at
As yet no arrangements have been
made for opening the state Library
In the evening and it continues to
close nt ? p. m.
Your correspondent Was fold thai at
the recent meeting of the Democratic
State Committee one of Its members
proposed to change the party name tv>
"^Democratic People's party." No re?
solut ion was Introduced. Inquiry was
made to-day as to who the member
?was and In reply It was Said that ex
Judge Itoberl W. Winston, of Durham,
probably knew .something about the
The report for 1SD7 of the Bureau of
Labor Statistics has just been pub?
The Supreme OClirt will devote the
Coming week to the hearing of appeals
from the Fifth District.
Arrangements are made at the peni?
tentiary to accommodate as many as
S00 Federal prisoners. Pressure will
be brought to bear on the Government
to establish a regular prison here;
that Is either buy or build one.
LMuch work Is In. progress on the ex?
tensive and beautiful grounds of tho
Insane asylum here, mainly in the way
<>f grading and regradlng. The patients
have built a nillo of excellent road
Governor Busse!! to-day pardoned
George Harper and John Aaron,
negroes, from Halifax county, convict?
ed of burglary and sentenced for life.
Boss Farmer, a co-defend'ant, who
turned State's evidence, now confesses
that his evidence against thorn was
purjury and that he was. Induced
through fear to testify falsely. Har?
per and Aaron linvo served six years.
The Pailway Commission to-dry an?
nounced that M irch 15th It will hear
exceptions to its order reducing pas
Cmser rates of fare. .
K 1,1 K,t hi;: ic ? i tt.
"Elisabeth City, iff. C.. ?March 5.?(Spe.
clat).?The eight members of the local
Naval 'Reserves' who stayed In New.
lb rue when the others returned here
Thursday, came back this morning.
Miss Octayla W.hltson has accepted
ti position with Sawyer & Jones and
iSinion Salomoiisky with J. A. Hooper
m:-.- Mary Bond, of Kdenton, Is visit?
ing'friend* In this p1i.ee.
(Mrs. Bel four, of Columbia, is visiting
In r daughter, -Mrs. j. II. Le-oy, on Bur
a es sir et.
Mr. Oliver Sanders, of Pennsylvania,
i- visiting his uncle, Mr. D. S. Kramer,
on Main street.
The Junior Kndeavor 'Society of the
pis tlples' Church will hold a missionary
service at the courthouse on Sunday
Miss Powell, of Norfolk, Is visiting
her br ithe: Mr. W. C. Powell.
'A "bloomer party" was held at the
residence of Mr. j. It. Pinner, on Komi
street; l ist night.
.Plymouth. >T. C, March f..?The
schooner Annie Wallace, owned by
Walker & Myers, of Baltimore, Md.,
and bound for this point with a cargo
of linie for tMr, \s'. H. Hampton, was
?wrecked at the ni nu'lli of It idh?kc river
In the storm of la?t Thursday night. It
is thought the loss is total, as the value
of the schooner will not warrant the
cos; of jtelting it up. All on board es
cape 1 wit pout injury.
Itehlns, Irriiio.'d. nealy, crusted Rcnlps, dry, thin,
anil rstllna Hair, cle ihVed, purified, nml beatiti.
fled by warm elmmpooi with CttTICCKA Snip,
and occasional drcsilngt of Cgtioura, pureit .?f
emollients, the irrealen skin eure?.
Treatment v.-itl prodnco a clean, liealthy aenlp
with luxuriant, luetroua lmlr, when all else fallt.
5uM iluflociioui the w?rM. Pmrsa piiira and Cnm.
C??'.. Sol* Prop.., Bmioo;
"llttW to; roJu.'^ t.uxarlaat U-.tr,' r..il:r.i f,c*.
(Mr. J. P. Billiard, Jr., returned yes?
terday from a trip to Bath and other
Sever'al gentlemen chartered tho
steamer J la ring yesterday and made a
business t:lp to Windsor.
I.Mr. S. F. Freeman, of Washington,
was in town yesterday.
(Misses Willie and May Wynn, of
Washington, N. C, have been the guests
of (Mies Pattle Wurren. on Queen street,
for a few days this week.
iMr. J. 10. Bonner, who recently moved
from here to Elizabeth City, was In town
yesterday for a short time.
? ill. R. Moss, Esq.. of Norfolk; "Vn., who
was a resident of our town some time
ago, passed through here yesterday.
iMr. N. Wlxori, of PreS. ldence. lt. I., is
here on a visit to .his nephew, Mr. S. P.
Wixon, on King stivet.
The spring term or tiie Superior Court
convenes at Ourrltuck .Monday, with
Judge W. Ij. Norwood, of the Twelfth
The new residence that Is being erect?
ed on Oakum street Is nearlng comple?
E Alt Til FULL OF GOLD.
It Lies All Around Us, Vet It Io Hard
(From tho iPlttsburg Dispatch.)
Tho most fascinating of all games Is
the game of "If."
Next lo love and , eternity, the most
fascinating or subjects Is gold.
The game of "If" played With golden
counters has a double fascination, then,
in spite of the fuel that it Is not very
If all the gold In the world could be got
at. could be mined, crushed, amalgam?
ated; sulphuretted, cyanlUcil, chlorlned,
and refined, from molten centre to chili
cirounifcroncci some surprising results
would follow, along with one result, not
at all surprising?the stuff would become
almost utterly valueless. There would be
too much ol' It.
Of course, no oiv> knows exactly how
much gold lb er o Is in existence What
is known Is that it is everywhere present.
It Is in every soil In every' part of the
world. It Is found In every sort ot min?
eral or ore of any (piantltallvo Jmpor
tlllice?though not, of course In pure sub?
stances, such as diamonds, quart/,
crystals, emeralds and the like. It Is
found In soundings at the bottom of tho
sea. ]| is even held in solution in the
ocean waves?chlorine, which Is a constit?
uent ot sea water, having tho power to
dissolve gold. Scientific men have oven
schemed to extract gold from some of
these unpromising sources, but men-water
Ik yet tar from proving "pity dirt."
Alexander K. OuterbriUKC, IlV, has re?
cently called attention In the Pouular
Science Monthly lo the experiments made
away back in the llfties at the United
Slates Mint, In Philadelphia, by the late
assayer Jncobb It. Fckfeldt.
Mr. Lckfoldt examined and assayed a
large number or minerals and samples of
soil from different parts of the country,
lie found gold In antimony In the propor?
tion of 1 lo-Hli.OoO; in I lucks countv galena,
in I lie proportion or 1 to 0,220,000 parts.
This galena, assaying less than ten cents
to the ton, was very far, indeed from
!??*y dirt," but It held gold. So did bis?
muth, lead and copper.
Common clay dug up In Phlladi Inhla
Itself assayed about thirty-seven cents to
the ton, or one part In 1,224,000. It would
probably do tis well in New York or
These experiments and many others of
like Import, shows that gold ranges from
the pure nuggets worth $t!t?),?XI to the ton,
from rich quarts sometimes assaying J.".o,
000 per ton In small pockets, and from
Klondike gravid running Jioo to the pan
I fill, down to the thhty-scvon-eenl clay
soil of Philadelphia. It would bo safe to
estimate?al toast no one Is very likely
to dispute it?(hht the proportion of gold
in the whole substance of the clobe we
live on Is not less than in the thlrtv-sovcn
coril clay soil of Philadelphia. This
amounts to Ihre? cents' worth of gold In
every cubic' root between China, and Bra?
zil, between Chicago and New Zealand
Now. in Ilio whole globe there are 260,
030.000,000 cubic miles of soil, water, rock
and other substances, and each cubic mile
contains 12,144 cubic foot, 7,:ifi0 tuns or
SI,-I1Ti.!i:K."iJii In pure gold, even at. the low
Phlladclohln ratio of three coins to tho
root. The multiplication gives ror the
who!,, globe some 21;400 cubic aides of gold,
worth the Inconceivable sum of $1,14S,344,
To be sure, the gold wouldn't really be
worth this num. If it worn accessible. It
would cease lo be a measure of value: It
would be too common, as each man, wo?
man anil child of the ],4S7,0?0,OO0 of IIS
supposed to lie living on the earth would
have $770,000,000,000 or SO for his personal
shnrc; And ipiitc enough, too. l-'or were
this $770,000,000,000 all coined In nice bright
S? gold-pieces, it would take each one of
US a ti-llli- over 9,000 years to count his
hoard, counting industriously at the rate
of 150 pieces per minute for six hours a
day and S13 days in the year. If ib.. bank
clerks of humanity had to tackle the prob?
lem, they might, instead of counting,
WCllfh the coins, as is commonly done in
England. This would keep l.i.wiil.OHO bank
clerks bundling each a ton of gold a day,
for more than five million years. Even tt
pleasant pursuit is apt to become monot?
onous in time.
A cubic foot or solid gold is worth about
$361,600. The total stock of gold on our
planet--21,400 cubic miles?multiplied by
147,Hu\P52,000? the number of, cubic feet In
a cubic mile?would give 3,156,000,000,000,000
This is a considerable quantity, enough
to make a girdle around Ina world or solid
blocks of gold, each block being a mllo
square on tho ground, and .s.v; of a mile
high. Or, by a still more showy arrange?
ment, the world's gold would cover nil
lb,> land of the earth?say some 86,000^000
square miles?with a beautiful solid gold
plating about twenty Indus thick. This
might be bad for the crops, but at present
no one seems to mind any other crop if
he can only mine gold.
A chain of inllc-wide and nearly mlle
llltrll mountains right around the world
would be BUlllclently spectacular; but If
there WAS one of I he sons of men who.
by some magic, could bring together all
Ibis gold, he could build with It a moun?
tain far higher and vaster than any mere
mountain of earth in existence.
The area of greater New York is 307
and a fraction square miles. Suppose our
mountain of gold lo have this area for
II base, say fifteen miles wide by 20 1-2
miles long. II would have to tower into
the air 2''.75 miles in order to contain those
21,lo" cubic miles of gold: Mount Kvcrest,
j the highest pink at present known, Is
j about live mil s and a half high; .Mount
1 St. I'.lias is about three miles; Mount
I Washington is but a 1 tile more than one.
I Perhaps it's just :,s well that this inoun
i tain of gold is doomed lo exist only on
paper. Men are hardly likely to dig 4,060
miles down into the bowels of the earth
and overturn every spadeful of Its worn
old body to gi t at the gold it guards. But
it is a comfort to know that the rold Is
therei and that each one of r,s Is noun
iLilly worth $770,000,000,000, put away so
safelv that bo can't draw It out and
j spend It.
I Henry .lame;;, the novelist, will pro?
bably never return to America to live,
as he has jus: purchased a country
j house at P.ye, Sussex; England; close
j to the s.-a. Hitherto ho has occupied
! handsome quarters In Kensington, Lon?
don, but he is passionately fond of
j country life. Mr. .lames is now past
5u. but he looks youthful nnd well.
William U. Moult-on, whose death in
r ston in announced, was the founder
fifty years ago in that city of a high
class story paper call, d "The True
Flag." J. T. Trowbrldgo was one of
its early contributors and was lor &
time its editor.
THE LORD VINEYARDS
Sunday Services and Sermons at the Sev?
eral Sanctuaries of the City.
REV. DR. CARL GRAMMAR ARRIVES
Will I?rcn>eli TIiIm .Morning?At Frco
imtNOii Mrci'i 11 1111s? O'linrcli ?Itev.
Dr. Young lletliis it New Serien?
District Ii. Y. I*. IV?Nntnu Mining
Nouls ?Other ?Services,
?Rev. Dr. Carl Grammer, the new
rector of Christ P. 10. church, arrived
In the city yesterday and will preach
his initial sermon this morning. Dr.
Crammer will be greeted by a very
large congregation. .The rectory htm
been refurnished and every other pre?
paration made to render Iiis coming
St. Mark's church, Lambert's Point,
Rev. J. D. Powell, rector?'Services for
Sunday, Mbroh CMi: At 3 p. in., Sun
duy school anil Bible class; at 4 o'clock,
First Baptist church?The pastor,
Rev. E. B. Hatcher, will preach at 11
a. in. and 7:45 p. m. Morning subject,
"The Ascension of Christ;" evening
subject, "The Tenth Commandment."
Grace Baptist church, corner Prin?
cess Anne avenue and Church street?
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7tl"> p. in.
by the pastor, Rev. Lundy R. Wright.
Morning subject, "The Church of tho
Living Cod Built Upon a Rock Against
Which the Gutes of Hell Shall Not
Prevail;" evening subject, "Things
Abf.tit Which We Should Think." Bap?
tism at the close of this service. As a'
prelude to the morning service, Mr.
Wrigiht will discuss very briefly "Who
Blew up the Maine and What Steps
Should the American Government Now
Take?" Sunday school at !):30 a. m.
B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m.
Freemason Street Baptist church,
corner Bank and Freemason streets,
Rev. M. B. Wharlon, D. D., pastor?
Preaching nt 11 a. m. and S p. m.
by Rev. J. 10. Hutson. Sunday school
prayer meeting In infant class room
at 9:16 a. m.
Sidney J. Anderson will Till the pulpit
at the Burrows Memorial Baptist
church, at Lambert's Point, this morn?
ing and evening, and will speak nt the
Retreat In the afternoon.
Spurgcon Memorial Baptist church?
Breaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
by the ptiKtor, Rev. I/. R. Christie.
Morning subject, "Tho Lord's Supper;"
evening subject, "A G'lorious Heritage,
Mxiran Avenue Baptist church. Rev.
W. R. Keefe, pastor?Services at 3 p.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev. J. 15. Ilowell
will preach at tho evening service.
?Cumberland Street Methodist church,
Rev. II? ID. Johnson, D. D., pastor?
Services at 11 a. m., 3 p. m. and 7:30
p. m. Morning subject, "Membership
Its Meaning und Its Value;" 3 p. m.,
"Pentacostal Love Feast;" evening
subject, "Divine Demonstration of
IMeKeiidreo M. E. church?"Preaching
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by the pars
tor. Rev. R. H. Bennett. Communion
at, morning service.
LeKlcs Memorial church. Rev. W. F..
Jenkins, J). D., pastor?Preaching at
11 a. m. and 7:46 p. m. Morning sub?
ject, "A Notable* Conflict In Which
Hypocrisy was Exposed und Defeat?
ed:" evening subject, "Joyful News."
Bpworth M. 10. church. South?Ser?
vices nt 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. l'reach
ing by the'pastor, Rev. W. J. Young.
D. D. Morning subject. "Heart Versus
Brain:" evening subject, "The Christ, of
I/it era tu re" (first of a series on "The
Manifold Christ.") Sunday school at
0:15 a. m.
The other sermons of this series are:
March 14 tit?"The Christ of Philo?
March 20th?"The Christ of Theo?
March 27th?"The Christ of History."
April 3d?"The Christ, of Kxporience."
April 10th?"Tho Christ That Is to
Centenary M. K. church, corner
Boush and Queich streets, Rev. W. H.
Edwards, pastor?Preaching by Rev.
W. W. Hear, of .Manchester, at 11 a.
in.. 3 and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject,
"The Road to Heaven;" evening sub?
ject, "Running Away from God." At
3 p. m. the services will lie specially
for young people. Special service for
young people .and children at 3:45 p. m.
Sunday school at 0:30 a. m. Commu?
nion after morning services. Rev. Mr.
Lear will preach at all these services
and will hold two services each day
next week, at 4 and 7:30 p. m.
Trinity M. 10. church. Rev. Lloyd T.
Williams, pastor?Preaching at 11 a.
m. and 7:4fi p. m. Rev. J. W. Crlder
will preach nt tho morning service.
Communion nt morning service. Sun?
day school at 9:30 a. m. Epworth
League at 6:45 p. m.
St. John A. M. JO. chrueh, the Rev.
D. P. Sedton, D. D., pastor.?-Quarterly
meeting day. 'Preaching hit 11 a. m. iby
tho Rev. 10. H. B?hlen .presiding elder.
Sacrament of the Lord's Supper ait 7:45
p. in.; Sunday school at 9:!50 a. in.; sing?
ing school at I p. in.; Christian En?
deavor at 0:30 p. in.
( OTHER SERVICES.
Cojley Memorial Presbyterian church
?'Preaching to-day by the pastor, the
Rev. C. W. Maxwell.
Freemason Street Church of Christ
(Disciples)?Lord's Hay at ll a. in..
"What Satan Would do With You;"
j at 7:30 p. m., "The Man of Clod in
Time of Danger." Sunday school nl
I 9:45 a. m. Y. P. S. C. 10. at C:30 p. m.
I Christian Science services at ll a.
m. in the Christian Science rOoms,
Public Library building, corner Grnnby
street and College Place. Subject,
"Jesus' Observance of the Sabbath."
Testimon'ril mooting Friday evening
at S o'clock.
- Memorial Christian Temple, Rev.
J, Prcedey Barrett, pastor? Sunday
school at 10:30 a. m. Preaching by the
j pnstor at 11 ;l .in. and 7tStO p. in.
Junior Christian. Endeavor at 2:30 p.
in. and the S. E. at 0:30 p. hi.
I Rev. ('. 10. Wcodson, of St. Peter's
ISplscopal church, will address the
men's meeting at the V. M. C. A. this
afternoon at 1 o'clock. Music by the
Gymnasium Chorus and Association
'Piie regular monthly meeting of the
Baptist Young People's District Union
will lie held th'.s afternoon with the
Grace Baptist church, corner Princess
Anne avenue and Church street, at
At the First Lutheran church, on
Charlotte street, between Graiiby an 1
Brewer streets, there will be preaching
by the pastor, Uev. J. 10. Sheiik, at 11
I a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject,
To-morrow begins another week of this gigantic ? reduc?
tion sale of "The Hub's" entire winter stock. Everything has
been marked for' slaughter?the cuts go way down below cost
?it'sloss, loss, all the way through. But necessity knows no
law?we ?1UST dispose of everything before the spring stock
arrives?and we have put prices dswn so temptingly low that
nobody can resist them. The values we're offerieg are really
beyond all precedent?the history of retail selling shows no
parallel., No saving person can afford to miss the bargains
that are dropping all around. All eyes are turned expectantly
toward "The Hub" now?steadily the travel sets this way.
And you're losing time in waiting?losing the biggest
money-saving chances of your life.
$8 and $9 Suits
Cut to $4.98.
Choice of the lot of Men's line Suits,
which are marked ?S and $9?consist?
ing of stylish cheviots and cassimores,
made in the best fashion?substantial?
ly Ilnlshcd and perfect fitting, you may
have to close them out, for
$10 and $12 Suits, $6.50.
Choice of any of our Suits which arc
marked fli) and $12; and you know you
cannot buy them for less anywhere
else?In nobby cheviots ciisslmercs and
worsteds?finely tailored garments,
every one?will be offered for
$13 and $15 Suits, $8.65.
Choice of those finest tailored Men's
Suits of stylish cheviots, worsteds
and homespun, which are marked J1S
and $lfj, made In the latest stylo and
perfect models of tho sartorial art?
will l>e offered for
$10 Overcoats, $6.90.
Choice of a lot of Men's stylish
Overcoats, made of line kersey and
melton, In blue, black and brown?lin?
ed throughout in the most stylish man?
ner with velvet collars?which wo
sold at J10?and that prices never
bought liner gtuineius?will be offered
$15 Overcoats, $9.50.
Choice of the rest of tlic Men's reg?
ular $15 Overcoats, made in the best
manner, faultless fitting and finely
made?nobby beavers, meltons and
kerseys among them?the season's
newest creations?will be offered for
$25 Overcoats, $12.50.
Choice of this lot of Men's finest
made Overcoats which sold all tho
way up to ?our most expensive and
IInest garments?and they're admira?
bly tailored creations?regardless of
what former prices were?for
DEALERS CANT HAVE THEM,
No dealer in t!ie neighborhood need send his clerks here after any of those special values?with the in?
tention of Sellin?; them again later on. They are intended for our patrons?intended for their sole benefit.
There isn't room here lo enumerate all the bargain values of the great sale. We mention but a few to
give you an idea of the way we're reducing prices. "The Men's Furnishings, Pauls?and the Boys' Clothing
and Furnishings have all been cut down clear to cost, too.
374 MAIN STREET
"Pioflt ami Loss;" evening subject,
"Christ the' Liberator." Sunday school
at 10 a. in.
Sacred Heart church?First mass,
7:110 a. m.; second mass at IL a. m.
Vespers, followed by benediction of the
Blessed Sacrament, at 7:30 p. m.
N ORDINANCE TO AMEND AND
ENACT SECTION 22 OF CHAPTER
21 OF THE CITY ORDI?
F.e it*ordained by the Select and Common
Councils of the City of Norfolk, that Sec?
tion 22 of Chanter 21 of ihe City Ordi?
nances, IfKM he amended and re-enacted
to read as follows:
Whenever a person shall die. In the City
of Norfolk, It shall be the doty or the
physician attending such person during
his or her last Illness (or the Health Of?
ficer or the Coroner of the city, when
the case comes under their Official cogni?
zance) lo furnish, free of cost, and de?
liver to the undertaker, or other person
superintending the burial of the deceased,
a certificate, duly signed, setting forth, as
far ns the .tame may be ascertained, the
name, age, color, sex, nativity (giving
Stale or country, name, of parents, occu?
pation, social relation; duration of resi?
dence, in lite city, cause nnd date and
place ol death, giving street and num?
ber, and dural ion or last sickness, or such
And It shall be the duty or the under?
taker, or Other person In charge of the
burial of Such ili-ceased person, to state
in said certificate, the place and date of
burial, and, having signed the same, to
surrender It within iwonty-four hours
after ihe death of said person, to the
registrar of vital statistics, who will fur?
nish him with a burial, or transit iiermlt.
for which a fee or fifty cents (burial; und
one dollar (transit), will bo required. The
fees in the above instance lo be waived
in tin- case of a pauper. Any person vio?
lating this section shall be lined not less
than live nor more than twenty dollars
r.?r each offense, if the deceased be a
white pauper his burial shall be super?
intended by the keep,.]- of Cedar drove anil
Klmwood cemeteries, and If the deceased
lie a colored pauper bis burial shall be
superintended by tho keeper of Calvary
Adopted by tho Common Council Feb?
ruary 8th, isos.
.IAS. L. WINSTON.
President Common Council.
Adopted by the Select Council February
.T. C. CARROLL,
President Select council.
Teste: n. s. HKHMAN.
ma2-r.t City Treasurer.
fTsO CONVENIENT THAT
% A CHILD CAN OPERATE IT.
r> gallons of Cum?
berland I.llhla Wa?
ter, pure, clear,
sparkling. We sup?
ply here patent tilt?
ing demijohns with?
out charge to our
patrons. v.'o con
rider your conven?
ience ns well as your
pocket. Please u*k
us for the priCO on 5
21 DANK STREET.
m: w Pito.N i: 07:;.
c?w^rV^iMir;iimaL?i*-jiima.maun i-i um mn, HIHflilll^iIliWII'tillH h "rtiiMIIII
1st. Absolutely perfect fit, set" and hang:.
2nd. Unquestionably proper styles.
3rd. Correct materials.
4th. Good wearing qualities.
?re All to Be Had in
Tliey are known and appreciated by all ladies who have
once worn them. They contain the four essential features
combined in each suit to make womankind handsomely
and becomingly gowned.
Ladies' All Wool Sorgo Reefer Suits,
jacket taffeta lined, $10.
Ladles' All Wool Sergo Open Front
Klouse Suits, $15.
Lallies' All Wool Sorgo Open Front
Blouse Braided Suits, $20.
Ladles' A1J Wool Sergo Open Front
wlilte B. 'K. Collar, $22.;V>.
Ladies' All Wool Sergo Reefer Suits,
Jacket and skirt taffeta lined, $20.
Ladies' All Wool Ladles' Cloth Reefer
Suits. ?i light filling. $22.50.
La-lies' All Wool Ladles' Cloth Tight
Fitting Suits, $15.
Ladles' Blcyclo Suits, $7.f0.
Oilier handsome Suits and Dresses at
$27.50. $30, $40 and up.
Misses' 2-piece, nine Suits, white brnld
trimmed C to 1G years, $5. B?tler quality
Misses' and Children's New Spring
Reefers from OSc. up.
Handsome new spring line Shirt Waists
just received, from iSc. up.
Handsome new spring line Infants'
Long While Coals Just received.
Handsome new spring line Children's
Wash Dresses expected to arrive to-mor?
row. He on sale Tuesday, Mothers who
have been In the habit of fitting out their
children hero will appreciate this.
Call early beforo sizes arc broken.
34 Granby Street, - ? Columbia Building.
The Little Store Around the Corner.