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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 26, 1904, Image 12

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-06-26/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
NEWS OF THE CITY
Sunbeam Band Meets Today — The
Sunbeam bund will meet this after
noon at the Cedar street entrance to
the state capitol.
Laundry Employes to Picnic —The
laundry employes of St. Paul will Rive
their second annual picnic at Spins
Park, Lake Minnetonka, Wednesday,
JTily L'O. All the laundries in the city
will K> i losed that day.
' Prohation Officer Has Class Dis
charged—Probation Officer Graves had
twenty—four probationers in police
court to report on their behavior dur
ing the past six months, and all exoept
one were discharged.
Youth Charged With Theft of $1 —
Joseph Steiner, nineteen years old, was
arrested yesterday charged with steal
ing: $1 from P. Vogelgesang. He will
have a hearing in police court Mon
day.
Socialists to Give Excursion—The
Twin i 'it\- Socialists will give an ex
cursion and picnic today. The steam
boat Saturn and barge Venus will take
the excursionists down the Mississippi
and up the St. Croix river.
Clerk Admits He Is a Bankrupt-
Pierre Napoleon Gelley, clerk, filed a
voluntary petition in bankruptcy in the
federal court yesterday. He gives his
schedule of liabilities at $493.92. while
his assets are exempt from legal
proc<
Claims Assault Followed Demand for
Money—Charles Solomon and Max Co
hen were arrested yesterday on com
plaint of J. Euriet, who said they as
saulted him when he asked them to pay
him $-7 which they owed him. They
will have a hearing- Monday.
Swedish Brothers Picnic Today—The
Swedish Brothers will hold their tenth
annual picnic at Forest Lake today.
Dancing and sports will be the fea
tures. A special excursion train leaves
the union depot at 9 a. m., returning
to the city about 8 p. m.
Wife Claims Husband Struck Her—
Michael Zeslte, Jefferson avenue and
Griggs street^ was arrested yesterday
on a warrant sworn out by his wife,
t barging him with assaulting her. He
will bare a hearing in the police court
Monday.
Manufacturing Company Incorpo
rates—The Fair Manufacturing com
pany incorporated with the secretary
of state yesterday and will manufac
ture motors and engines. The capital
stock is $50,000, and the incorporators
are Joseph Mullen. Peter J. Harlin and
Henry ('owiey.
A. O. U. W. Lodge Plans Moonlight
Trip—Noble Franklin Lodge No. 2, A.
Q. l\ W., will give a moonlight excur
sion Monday night on the steamer
Saturn and barge Venus. The boats
will leave the foot of Jackson street at
8 o'clock and will return at 12 o'clock.
Boilermaker Victim of Fit—Thomas
Smith, a bojlerraaker of Carlton. Minn.,
stopping at the National hotel. Minne
apolis, fell in a fit yesterday afternoon
at the corner of Seventh and Wabasha
streets. Ho was picked up by Patrol
man Peterson and sent to the city hos
pital in the police ambulance.
Mrs. Sarah Schwartz Loses Her Suit
--Mrs. Sarah Schwartz, who sued the
street railway company for $16,100 for
injuries alleged to have been sustained
by being struck on the head by a con
ductor's elbow while he was ringing
up fares, lost her suit, the jury re
turning a verdict for the street car
company.
TURNER'S MONEY UP
White Bear Saloonkeeper De
posits Certified Check
Fred Turner, a White Bear saloon
keeper, yesterday deposited with the
county auditor a certified check for
$500 as evidence that his application
for a "liquor license is made in good
faith.
Complaint had been made to the
county board that Turner was running
his place without a license, and when
he applied for one the White Bear peo
ple insisted that he show evidence of
good faith by putting up a certified
check for the full amount. It was ar
gued that he might delay the issuance
of his license until such a time that he
would not deem it profitable to take
one out.
ENGINES AGAIN CALLED
TO THE GIRARD FLATS
Smoking Chimney Alarms Occupants
of Building Damaged by Fire
The fire department was called to
the Girard flats, 63 West College ave
nue, yesterday afternoon for a second
time. Occupants of the building were
alarmed when they discovered smoke
In the upper stories, and thinking that
another fire had started, summoned th*e
department.
Investigation revealed, however, that
there was no blaze, but that the smoke
had come from a chimney that had
been clogged up as a result of the
explosion which occured at the flat
building Friday night.
HORSES RUN AWAY AND
BREAK DRIVER'S LEG
R. Nichols Is Thrown From His Wagon
and Falls Under Wheels
R. Nichols, a driver for Griggs &
Co., was thrown from his wagon yes
terday morning at the corner of Third
and Sibley streets, and had his right
leg crushed beneath the wheels. The
horse became frightened and started to
run away and dashing down Sibley
street, the wagon collided with a hy
drant, throwing Nichols to the street
Nichols was attended by Dr. G. B.
Moore, police surgeon, and removed to
his home, 220 West Sixth street.
PRESENTS FOUNTAIN
TO PUBLIC BATHS
George Benz Notifies Dr. Ohage of the
Intended Gift
A handsome fountain, similar to the
one placed in Como park by Assembly
man Schiffmann, is to be placed on the
approach to the public baths on the
West side. The donor is George Benz,
who has notified Health Commissioner
Ohage of his willingness to erect such
a fountain. The fountain, it is said,
will be larger and more artistic even
than the Schiffmann fountain at Como.
Dr. Ohage has accepted Mr. Benz's of
fer and it is expected the fountuiin will
be In plate some time this month.
M'CONNELL ADVISES
THE BUTTERMAKERS
Dairy Commissioner Tells How
Minnesota May Win Na
tional Contest
W. W. P. McConnoll, state dairy and
food commissioner, has issued a cir
cular letter to the buttermakers of the
state in which he compliments the
craft in this state on its victory in the
first monthly national butter scoring
contest at St. Louis, but cautions the
Minnesota buttermakers to submit
only the best possible entries in the
future contests of the series. In his
address to the buttermakers, the dairy
confniissioner says in part:
"You undoubtedly are aware that
Minnesota won a sweeping victory at
the first scoring. Every friend of our
great dairy industry may well feel
proud of this, yet it must be borne in
mind that the battle is not won —al-
though our showing at the first con
test is most gratifying. The three
contests yet to come must decide
whether Minnesota is again to win the
highest award of merit.
Large Entry List Reduces Chances
"It must be remembered also that
the fact of our having nearly twice as
many entries as any other state re
duces our chances on account of the
ruling- that this prize shall go to the
state having the largest percentage of
entries scoring 95 or over. Therefore,
if you have reason to believe that the
conditions surrounding your creamery
and the quality of your milk supply
are such as to make it doubtful that
you can send to St. Louis a sample
scoring 95 or better, we believe that
you should set aside all thought of self
and rather not send any butter than
be instrumental in reducing the
chances of your state to come out vic
torious in this most important contest.
"This letter is by no means intended
to discourage good buttermakers from
taking part in the world's fair exhibit,
but we know that many of them are
so situated that they * cannot make
high scoring butter, and to these we
would say, use your own judgment and
remember that the state has a right
to expect you to protect its interests,
even though this necessitates some
sacrifice on your part.
"If, after considering this, you de
cide to continue to take part in the
St. Louis contest, be' sure to use a
mild, clean flavored starter, and take
the best care in its selection.
"Remember that this butter must go
to a hot climate and will be fifteen to
twenty days old before being scored.
Machinery Must Be Clean
"It Is understood that no one will
presume to make butter for this occa
sion whose milk pipes, pumps, vats,
gates and churns have not been thor
oughly cleaned, sterilized and all sur
roundings scrupulously clean. Be very
careful to thoroughly sterilize these
articles every day for several days
previous to the making of the contest
butter. Begin now in getting things
in first-class condition, if they are not
now in that condition. Use pure wash
water direct from the well and be sure
that your salt has not been exposed to
bad odors of any kind. Select a nice
tub, wash in hot water, thoroughly
steam and soak in brine. Butter should
be packed solid. The lining should
extend one-half inch above the top of
the tub and be neatly folded, then put
on two cloth circles, which moisten
and sprinkle with salt, then cover with
a paper circle. Use a thirty-pound tub
and put same in a sixty-pound tub We
would suggest that you skim about 45
per cent fat in cream and dilute to
about 30 per cent with selected pas
teurized morning's milk. This pasteur
izing can be done in your starter can
Be very careful that you do not scorch
this milk.
'The above suggestions are from
prize winning buttermakers and ex
pert criticisms at St. Louis butter scor
ing. We hope that you will carefully
study them and adopt them, inasmuch
as in your careful judgment they are
suited to your conditions.
"Bear in mind that all butter must
reach St. Paul not later than July 5
and must leave here for St. Louis on
July 6."
BUTTERMAKERS FORM
DISTRICT ASSOCIATION
Creamery Men and Dairymen of South
eastern Minnesota Organize
The Southeastern Minnesota Butter
makers' association has been organized
to include the creamery men and
dairymen of the counties in the south
eastern part of the state. The first
meeting of the newly formed associa
tion will be held at Lewiston June
iO, and a butter scoring contest will
be conducted in connection with the
gathering of the buttermakers. An
attractive programme has been ar
ranged, and which will include ad
dresses by W. W. P. McConnell, state
dairy and food commissioner; A W
Trow, dairy expert, and by H. G Vro
m^n^ a creamery man, who has recent
ly completed an inspection of the
creameries in that section of the state.
The Southeastern Minnesota associa
tion is the first of its kind organized
in Minnesota. Its first officers are-
TV. W. Newland, Eyota, president; M.
G. Koepsell, St. Charles, vice president-
J. W. Koepsell, Lewiston, secretary,
and A. L. Simpson, Dover, treasurer
MILL CITY ALDERMEN
WANT A BALL GAME
City Dads of Minneapolis Are Prepar
ing to Take on the St. Paul Council
The aldermen of Minneapolis, after
their ball game of Tuesday last have
fallen a prey to an ambition that will
not down and they are about to saun
ter out in quest of fresh scalps, an
elaborate challenge being at the pres
ent time under construction at the city
hall which will be forwarded to the
city fathers of St. Paul.
The Democrats and Republicans who
played at Nicollet park Tuesday after
noon kept the scorer working with
such alarming regularity that the final
score is still a matter of dispute with
the contesting parties, but they have
joined hands long enough to get to
gether on a challenge to the politicians
of the Saintly city. The game will
probably be played during the month
of July while the professional teams
are away from home, and a return
game played m St. Paul a short time
later. The receipts from the game will
go towards deserving charity.
Attention is called to notice of The
State Savings Bank under "Announce
ments."
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SUNDAY, JUNE 26. 1904
ST PAUL-s silk selling store The "Lyra" corset for summer
7$ i^bl dfSM £fc j^r»#S mftl i&*K<& tfP & W A com P/ete new line of summer weight "Lyra" corsets just
$i I»r IIA ill llf^ H& A%P m/ C%L m' They are ma(Je of silk batiste a^ fancy silks. Ddsigned
!VI Wd #1 I%rffm M W M%Sjl to meet the requirements of medium and full figures, hau
y : ▼■/ ;m■. v, fl : "W^J J***r t^p. 4p ing exceptional length beloiv^ waist line. The "Lyra" is" C
-WABASHA, FOURTH, FIFTH AND ST. PETER STREETS. / s°anCl 50' fn > h
. ■■ ' ••; i \ ':i;li'-i We hava a fullline of all the popu'ar corsets in summer weight at 1.00.
J=MS\ Aboutone-third to pay for white goods
at the store this coupon, *. * «* „ ■. -.W--....... i^g^J^J'*%&>*& |
saying "Yes or "No - Monday morning we shall place on sale the entire stock of fancy white goods bought from Finch, Young & McCon-
Do you favor our Sat- - ville of this city at —largely—su-ch a price as we cared to give. s The price paid was ° ■ -«.-.
urd&y afternoon closing \« ,-.-. ■■ , X:...
du^ju^Ausu,* a,botit 33 y/3 cents on the dollar
AnSW6r Here is one of the most fortunate occurrences, for n* probably not a quarter- -of City women have completed their summer wardrobes and
Sk£e 'oft^nou^ 0 who I^il " Is, pleasant l 0 be abie to buy the very goods most wanted new at nearly a third theirpresent value. With all due regard for recent great sales, we
see that it reaches its dcs- should say that this was b far the most important white goods sale of the year—for ail the stuffs are decidedly new 2nd pretty, and of the most favored
tination. styles, the styles comprising seme of the newest effects to be found in the finest of imported white goods.
£T^±S?± 7842 yards divided into four bargain lots:
up of plain and fancy taffetas and m 11 mini«win .«»« M - • "'''' _____ - •. 1
pongees, meant to sell at 22.50, gi^S^^SH LOT ONE: |aBKB LOT TWO: ■_■■■_■__■ LOTTHRE": " M_B__9__H__| LOT FOUR- |
from that Up mm JT w-Jifc" IT About 1800 yards fancy msrcsr 1 About 2500 yards fancy white I Nearly 1750 yards beautiful fl Snm,. ipvi v *r,i, ft*.*f mm „-a "I
tO 27.50. „,., 16-50 InM Wh, HC gOOdin 1 goods, merc/rized checks and I.whlta^oclS^^difSSS '"■ J " ISSSKSS i
Monday! choice .fiU*3 W I ;J& «"» j"* *$*§£ I g~ ° IaCB St^ I «* X • | •*£ ..SS?rn.f2f fancy face I
A new lot of 11 IC^ 1 *™th I jtji*' I worth 35c |EL |P* wS^ ¥|^#^ I 1
Home 11, some 17 gore, plaited • :-- _l :■■?*• BHBBHBbS __H______Nl_! -- _mb__m__m_i
and kilted effects. We have sold _, . f;_ ■ ... —■■■—■■____■ iirai— —if_aa 8
no better skirts at 12.50 and This sale will take place in our linen room, but so large is the quantity that we have decided to have special tables of the above bargains i
13.50. All new in the main thoroughfare aisle. A provision which should considerably facilitate buying, during the progress of a sale of such a sensa
and the price jJ f"f% tional nature. Come to both places, dress goods and linen departments. i
Monday O»3"
is . v MaJce aoi early start Monday—this s&Je begins at 9 o'clock
A foulard silk sensation aX«iI7"
3,650 yards of the newest cI DrOlaerieS
A purchase of unusual magnitude, when you stop to consider that though there are a hundred styles it is all one Pkl C____lO_lL fl tf_i Si— fit*! dP _■*
kind, one weave of silk. Our policy of always having something new to offer has developed the largest silk busi- -*•*■• *^-^^^«^»«* a«%««a jtf &^#^#
ness in the Twin Cities Many absurd things are said and much shouting is done by reputable stores to attract All the great sale lots have been rearranged and prices readiusted until
attention to their silk sales-but there is this great difference: We invite you to choose from new silks fifty-two few of them are over half the original value the.Of cours": I
Mondays in the year, and all our special silk sales are worth attending, whether the quantity be big or little. as is natural, some of the white stuff is considerably handled but the I
_ , . 1 <» m I*ll M • 1 mm __■_ pri<e now P laced on it makes up for that. But every yard is'this sea- 1
3,650 yards foulard silks, 24 inches wide £> {* . b™_T*iK vmt ""IT how £?L1 L\Z
and every yard the best 1.00 and 1.25 silk QWr edgings, flouncings,
fabric produced in the country. Sale price ~ **> medallions...... 25c = 35c— 50c I
This purchase comes from the foremost maker of foulards in America, whose name may not be mentioned at this 2 n ot. ner tables will be found the richest and handsomest of the wide I
time. The silk is the most beautiful seen this season; all are positively this season's, in every wanted color and nouncings and allovers, reduced asjfollows: |1
design, including dots of many sizes from the pin size up. There are silks suitable for any " purpose, including: 3.25-VallieS 5.50 Values 600 ValllP<; O Oft valtioc I
the popular summer shirtwaist suit. ■ <- _ *• ▼w»»«w« wiw vaiuca 7.vvvaiucs I
*or for - for for 8
Some of the shades and effects are Jasper, national, navy, gobelin, tan, champagne, ■ ' 0
brown, gray, reseda, helio, black and white, white and blue, etc., etc. B Cjf^ **& H/l *_l f\ C IT B*\ U
Think of buying a new, rich 1.00 to I.2sfoulard silk at 69c—a 14-yard gown for 9.66 instead of 17.50! £j*&\J *""Cl*3" y?*s"
The sale will begin at 9:30 o'clock. c^^^^x- it • . c • I
y Sensational lowering of price i
Our great sale of one dollar a yard messaline-louisme silk at fifty-nine cents Monday on /orae women's 1
has been the talk of the Twin Cities. We will continue this sale Monday with a great many . 4*£k£l/^4« "9W* 0%. 4*& *%. VAF^^^^l t^rnvZ^^ I
new pieces. For luster, strength and durability this silk has no equal. It can be washed like a f^ jj) « k LCtIIxJJL *"HlC*vlt^ VvO^Jfl SI.&XXS II
piece of linen and still retain its luster. A splendid assortment of colors for Monday. Retnem- fek&Uli^ T t, *, • • "
ber, this silk is 28 inches wide and actual one dollar value. Sale price the yard..... ...V..."..".. rlw^^, ; : '% be onef, there are cheutot, broadcloth, fancy tweei and etamine suits,' |
• -.-V ;,-; ,; ; . ; . \*r<^ alf-vxeeptionalJg good ftyles in either dress length or walking length skirts.
Our attention to the silks for shirtwaist suits has won more favorable comment from women OriP'inflllv worfh 00 9Q Kft now" 1
than anything we ever did. There has, at all times, been large and sufficient choice, while every day v/11& lua'ilJ wumu °^vu? o^.ov, 4V.OV g
almost has seen new styles. Fifty new pieces for Monday on the 49c and 59c tables. aild SOIIie 27.50 and 25.00 SllitS R"H OO I
WomCn'S knit tinderWedLf ThC laSt f°Ur dayS °f June will b8 devoted to a sensational clearance sale of all 8
A very unusual sale of women's good summer underwear. One of those f? I <rf>lO ftil^ffGllti m\ ni/f Amifjan. «• I
money-saving opportunities that the average v/oman hates to miss; be- %S%JrliJiiiZ2vJl XXJIU^JUXI S^EHCE^^IT i^r X^^O^lT I
sides who can't use a little extra underwear when it can be bought Tl _ 0010 nf +Via , +v , *' . „i, . , . 1U ■- I
s i n a sale of the kind that has been running during the present month, with its great display of garments on special I
• «vA | Aric , 4>l^«^«« L»l£ «^4««^^v sale tables, it is only natural that the merchandise gets tumbled up and mussed and rumpled. In order to buy 1
Sll ICSS lll&Il llCl£I <BljFlv6 knowingly, a woman must handle the garments. As a consequence there is much that we must clear out quickly, 1
Mr and if a loss is taken we count it a gain for the department, because of the improved condition of the stock. A great 0
35c and 50c vests, plain 1 £% many broken lots of perfectly new garments are included. . i
tlatH**** I*clo +t\ Ko crtlsl II fLJi &^ N° need t0 Sa' h°W Well made or how ivell shaped this underwear is. 1
Willie lISlw, iO De SOIQ g g • Every woman knows the quality of Field-Schlick Underwear. |
&t« e^Ctl *^ Odd lot of muslin corset covers, tight fitting, all One lot corset covers only, fine nainsook, made full front I
" . •• • • •....* made with felled seams, pearl buttons and to be /(* with 3 and 4 lace insertions, edge, ribbon and |
The above Vests came from one of New England's best closed out at. each.......;. , /** beading; very rich; pretty covers, but soiled Q^C I
, • , • a » t-irj j«rr ai a c- • an mussed; were 1.75. Sale price 1
makers and COnSlSt Of some half a dozen different lots. Some An assorted lot of drawers, corset covers, short under- 1
are plain ribbed, SOme plain, Others fancy trimmed; Some are skirts, misses* drawers and skirts, some with a§^ Lot nainsook and cambric gowns and petti- «^ H
lace Weave Dlain Or lace trimmed lace Or embroider edge, almost all quite 2 *Wf coats, richly trimmed with lace and embroid- llk I
'_ ' : _; rumpled. Choice «^X4 cry; sold during month at 1.75 each. Now MmM^ |
\Af s\ fY% A t% *Q (Or* FlC^^itf^tPV J^l* *Jfl » "Lot Of cambric gowns, drawers, corset covers, under- One lot of petticoats only, most beautiful garments, lace if
*» vIHCU 3O V *K\Joi. ill &^&& Is[ ut&m skirts, lace and embroidery trimming, soiled JTj^ trimmed, the very newest. They have been _ j%*± |
A combination Of three little lots Of fine 50c W fsß^ & and * mussed, and many worth 1.25. Make IjOC selling at 7.00 and 8.50. Make a selection WOO 1
stockings, all black lace lisle— all-over lace «SJj|%4 a choice at v^ nov at |
design, each lot has many assorted patterns. \^r A bargain lot of women's muslin drawers, •— L°t of wash petticoats of gingham and ma- _ *■» i
Every pair i»/* a 50C Value, and Only the effort tO Clear the yoke band, 9-inch hem, stitched, cambric ['%£ dras cloth, deep tucked ruffle, finished with J| Ij
Stock Of little lots eXCUSeS the half-price CUt. ruffle. Get all you want. The pair...; *^>r torchon lace; originally 1.75. Sale price only.. *#4ftj J
Last four days of the great Gh&rming shirtwaists I
Jt| fl *S| 0 fl Thousands of them—for every-day wear— for dress-up— for women —for 1
\ %^^l fjQfr I 4£*b #\ C* W^ iffl f*£2&Ci Cj! l^^^^"^^iCi sirls" It is a certain fact that we've developed the largest shirtwaist busi- I
Ll&lw tfCXI^ W d^l I %J[l CSA^I J^^Jr%i3'iLJLtbi ness in St * PauL A business °f superior shirtwaists at moderate prices. |
' '^^ v -^ r Q -«*b^ wu» w Monday there will be magnificent selection, and the waists are new and 1
fresh and dainty. jj
mS%riV A 4"hf t*A tl^tl^ /\VAf VlS%lf Arl'ifi\l Vs%lff#* I iL S^^-^M is the P°Pular Price> and there are many new ones ready 6
many .a vmru, none over imix aciuai vaiue: w f\{% to go on the table, waists you've not seen before at t.oo. I
Preparations-price preparations-have been made for the busiest four days of the June month. Spurred on by itUU Waists that other stores are showing as great value at
Preparations—price preparations—have been made for the busiest four days of the June month. Spurred on by A • -, - n o OQ , nrt ,^ t K .- k v
the wonderful selling of the past three weeks, the head of the wash goods department demands still greater re- lbU' toee tms I'oo lot ure Derore ou buy a shirtwaist. i
suits, and if price "will effect it the business is as good as done. The following lots are larger, the fabrics in Over 100 dozen white lawn waists, All tailored China silk waists of fl
each more varied and the qualities higher than at any previous - time this month. really very beautiful things, such good quality, wide tucks, tailor
r* i «••.... ' A l. . *a.Li i makes as the Knick- stitched, . nothing
COlim Oil finding toe DSSt» DargainS Ol tile Jttne Sale. erbocker. Opera « CS'/^v as good has ever mm
*~ •■■*' '■ -■';■ % lt. , " " »^ arid Unique. § Lfl been sold as low. W Lfl
AT In our experience we AT Proportionately as AT Finest wash goods 1.75 to 2.75 |g Get one before A *%■!
i#^.i:a have never put out M great values as the made in the country 'waists...... *KJ^" they're all gone.-. 9^J^r
Qf* such values as these: If AmY other. Fine embroid- •PftJfila j^"% ' wlll be found in thl9 'A neW lot of SUpeHo '- tailor-made ,-,, .- silk waists.
IIJT mnQt rt - „Q IV, OT . tt g Jmwi a \* i««-5o CO « nnri ti« »H^ • will be found in this A new lot of superior tailor-made China silk waists,
jf^ fresh, new goods and **f^ sue s, madras and lot; silk ginghams, Plentifully plaited and tucl^d new nu>del. and made *{%
f;. „- the styles are choice ,V. ' oxford waistings, mercerized fancies of fine quality heavy silk. Nothing approaching them %»"%tf
up to 25c and d e S irable-sheer up to 35c etamine and voile vkiu« mercerized ramies, has ever been shown at such a price VjV
values Swlsa Uslin with values suitings, satin stripe UP t0 s°° mercerized foulards, . __ _ _ : —^—__
woven dots and figures of black batistes, fine dimities, etc. will also fancy waistings, and in fact all that » - t w% •«•• •' '
and colors; fine sheer batiste, be added to this lot 20 pieces pure remains of our regular 45c and 50c ifl/lflV IlfiW T/lflfV It/lf/l^ftK Kxro'Ain Ktfll^fun
flaked zephyrs, dimities, etc. - white madras. 35c quality. wash goods. UIOUJ UWTY lAUWJ [laiaMlli B^CXi^aili UUIICViII
—^ tl • mm •«« m m « Some of th« late arrivals are clever Jp :
Something to rush for at 9 o clock Monday 3SJ"*7»iin3 CiiSS" tot men
At _, ' . .■ . . Ai . i> / .^i ><« ? v m have not already bought a parasol. Careful inspection and comparison
A large, absolutely new purchase Of fine Wash COtton^— Swiss madras—so pieces, £HSB Here s some of the popular ones. will show that even the -regular
fre^-h, new style dress goods; handsome printings, over a woven dot Swiss muslin. "r M' tiT* * 4 >» PA w „ . J .rJj3 v o ni O w •/nS"!,, wSSUdSii
We placethe value of these at Ie a yard, and think that is low. The sale price /I ;At 2.50 'parasX^ th 7m df.'i°. Yin. c: nough to c°nsttute
Monday IS 0n1y.....i................. ......... ........................... ..rf-~^* : the following plain colors: Navy Our regular 0c balbriggan shirts
••-•-/. ■■---■■ ... - /■■ cardinal, brown tan gray and and drawers for men; a tine qual
; ~~ ; ' ■ : ' green; all these have white borders ity we j] h iade. and in
' = '' ' -— ' — ■ ; ■ ; 1 A woman who wears and pretty handles. blue color only; reduced'^Cf
, The silkworm exhibit • » one <* our »ew At * tO™» color parasols f r m 50; f T!"' ,
Yesterday one or two of the silkworms began to spin. By tomor- "Slimmer Gitl" belt* :,7 WUh l henM*itC l l»d Union sS t"maSe 'It comeT from I
row (Monday) many of them will in all likelihood be hard at work. bUHimer Girl belts white°l>orde?if P Switzerland and is a fine lisle. Our I
This is the most interesting stage in the life of the silkworm, and has ■ that feeling of being securely A " regular price is 3.50. OP^ I
the chance of seeing the actual process of . creating silk should ' and - perfectly dressed, so necessary Af A *fr The new braided "n sale Monaay . ; :.,. m %3\ I
draw thousands of people the coming week. t0 comfort. ,Madi° your^order of "* *|»/O willow handles— fci-^j^^^^Jf I
_^ . - - a YVCC*I . any material. Order at the notion the "Auto"—any of the plain colors, A new line of negligee shirts, made< I
' "~~~~~-~- ;-.,■ ■„.,.■ _■„-,... —~"~~ "—~~ —— ..' . „.,... „-,': ... .■•- counter. ■;-.. - ; white, blue, cardinal, green, etc. with separate cuffs. 1.00 and 1.50. r I

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