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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAI-TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1920
1T r lYllf CTfcel Crand! That SSM0i.-vj jkC Headache, Biliousness X"SvX arkd Constipation is v v Vd- cone"" ' Lift Off Corns! Doesn't hurt! Lift touchy corns and calluses right off with fingers 1 X ; i x S X Apply a few drops of "Freezone" upon that old, bothersome corn. Instantly that corn stops hurting. Then shortly you lift it right off. root and all, without pain or soreness. Hard corns, soft corns, corns between the toes, and the hard skin calluses on bottom of feet lift right off no humbug! Tiny tattles tf 'Freeznc ' east tut a few cents at drug stores Be Young In Body, Mind and Looks Despite Your Years - How often you have wished that you could indulge in the strenu ous exercise of out door sports with the vigor and enthusiasm of youth! But the end of the week find3 you all in you are tired, listless and lack the energy to go out for a vigorous walk or a round of the links or any other exercise that re quires much physical exer tion. Many a man, even in his middle forties, has a vague feeling that he is "getting oldr' and right ft a time when he should be at his very best physically. Andhe i growing old , not in the sense that the years are pressing heavily upon him but in the sense that his vital forces are wasting a way faster than Nature re places the worn out tissues. Thousands-yes miUions-of people find themselves in this condition early in life. And there is no excuse for it. You can check that tendency to grow old. You can carry your youth with its joys and enthusiasm into your 70 a nnH fiO'a U,.- ...... i ir.i i . . ..uuijuu uiuB.give nature ail ins Mm in oaa 1. 1. . " yu ,ln" om aanatanee Tou ean find mamiwu oca ol a aonBd. oonstnicUra character ia in toe um of " .. 14 A LYK.O U ml la ritiiul W .nlr, lib. pM.tur. abOT.. Rafua. all aubatltwUa. The! Great General Tonic t ennehaa tha blood-gU atimolatea haart. liver aad kidney, to normal .ctiTity-brina. back your imp. punch and mental vigtir-th.... aw., that tired, worn-out fszU na and replace, it with a spirit of buoyancy. LYKO i a dubncOT. preparation. ieientjAcall. ear M in it. combination of medicinal inrredienta.and thera'a morjnmtina-. more atranctheniog or more re J jiEr"1" b,D'c'l " invalid., con valt.ee ta ..?7'p1' ?' " """lirion.. Get a bottle from your drocsiat today-tomorrow you will feel better fir it, Ljko Medicine Co. ic.7cT,Tm MULE GETS HIS Ari'iy Passes Out Honors to All - " - in Late !Var. American Brand Superior to All Others, Is Report.. - PERSHING HAD 45,000 OF 'EM They Pulled and Pulled in Spite e . of AH Banger. , Often Foodless Long Periods, Still They "Hee-Hawe." Washington, April TO.' Almost everybody and everything that con tributed to the winning of the war has received some sort of public recogni tion from the war department. Even the patient, long-suffering, - hard working and ot-ridiculed army mule has at last come to his ecomium in AliKRJED H. EMERSOX, owner of big slock farm, who says Tanlac built him right up after hav ing at bail case of Flu, which left him in awful bad shape. Says Tan i lac Is only medicine that helped him. "I have taken only one bottle of Tanlac, bt it has done me more good than all the other medicines I have taken put together," said A. H. Emer son when he called at Guppy's Drug Store, Portland, Me., the other day. Mr. Emerson lives near West Sear boro. Me., where he owns and -operates one of the largest stock farms in that section of the country. "After I got up from the flu last winter I was in mighty bad shape," he continued. "I was not only , in a weakened, debilitated condition, but I also suffered awfully with indigestion. My stomach was so weak 1 could hardly digest anything and could hardly bear the sight of food, much less eat anything. As I was not able to eat any nourishing food I kept get ting worse and worse and I was bad ly discouraged over my condition as it looked like I would never get my strength back again. My nerves were all upset .and my sleep was broken and irregular. I felt tired and worn- out from morning until -night and could hardly drag one foot after the other. "I took many different - kinds of medicine but nothing did me a par ticle of good until I began taking Tanlac. As I said before, I have taken only one bottle, but it has made such a remarkable change in my con dition I feel like a different person altogether. My appetite is splendid now and I can eat anything I want and as much as I want without the slightest touch of indigestion. My strength and energy have returned. I sleep sound and get up in the mornings feeling ready for a big day's work. Tanlac has put me back on my' feet and everybody certainly ought to know about this medicine." - Tanlac is sold in Topeka by Tully McFarland Drug Co., 835 Kansas Ave., and 729 Kansas Ave. Adv. - Mg Base Ball 'Outfit Free P-A- B-LL 4 II Can Yon Fill In the " Missing Letters PROFESSIW HIDE COVEfi Joe issa j Usicle tif&;:.M? Hddcr's Gloves, Afnclrc nA Raca Rolla? i.aMkjx&i aaaau iniiTi arraaaiT For Every Boy Caa Vw mi I. om HruiM Lett en Above aa CsapMc Ibe Twa Vorii? I am tuie -oo caa do lbs M you try. Joit write Unde Joe and tell iaa wbat tbc two words are tad be will immediately send yo bis big free offer. Tbe Mitts asd Glove, art well padded, leather core red pilmi and very dur ab. The maak it made of keavy wire fitted with chin and forebead-proKclcr. Tbe ball n itfulatioa lite and weight asd covered with horaehide. Be aura and wrinj Uncle laa Qutekly for be baa already green away hundreds f ratals aad beaa ball goods are wry acaane tea year. Send your same and ' ad jreai aiaiBly wntteo. a poatcard win da Address CNCU MI room 43 POPrtAR BITLDLVG, MS HOlKES, IOWA an appreciation from the quartermas-. ter," general. - , i Here follows the "low down" on the ; army mule as it comes today in an of-' fioial publication. There were more : than 45.000 of him engaged with the i army overseas and more than 100,000 j with the troops in the United States, : and while there was as much "hee- hawing, kicking balking, biting" 'and other muleish tricks, as might be ex pected, the army mue lived up to his established reputation for enduring, sacrificing and dying like a -soldier. They were not all American mules. Some of them were allies like the troops they fought with, a Seven thou sand came from England and - 9,000 came from France and another 11,000 came from Spain. "There was no comparison," says the quartermaster general announce ment, "between ' the -small, - poorly nourished mule secured inSpain, and those purchased in southern- France and the powerful upstanding, mealy nosod product of the middle west. "There was sharp criticism in some places of the c'.nss of animals which raivi li r frm Snafn f or .dutv on the battle front. But these little animals j were able to haul maenme gun cans, releasing the heavy animals for duty with the artillery and ammunition train. "There were "times during the final staim nf the world war when it was impossible to give much needed rest i to these animals. . , "There were not enough to do the work which confronted them and the result was that it was necessary to keep on the move, forty-e'ght. sixty and sometimes seventy-two hours with hardly more than a, pause. Then it was possible only to feed a smalt amount of grain and a few handsful of hay. Under this strain the mule went forward, giving lys all uncom plainingly. ' "Sometimes when' he was taken to the rear for a rest ifwould seem, im possible to get him back to the front again, but his powerful constitution came to his rescue, and in a remark ably short time he was able to return to duty. The mule has always been given the credit of having his full quota of brains, but at times It seemed ho had more than nis snare, instances have been known where a pack mule would loaf about the army kitchen where the cook was baking bread until he observed the cook busy at some other duty when he would approach the fire, raise one foot and paw oft the Jid of the Dutch oven, grab the hot loaf within and make off with it on the run. He would do the same If he observed a hunk of bacon within easy reach." A good many farmers these days de voted to' their horses say, "Gosh dam mule, any way," on general prin ciples, but the aryy loves and admires him for services rendered, and would like to see him get the distinguished service medal. Perhaps his valor and constancy in war time will recommend hi-m to softer sentiments in times of peace. ' NINE FROM SHAWNEE COUNTY Over Two Hundred Boys and Girls of State, Were iGucsts of Aggie Manhattan, Kan., April 20. Kiddies from every . part of Kansas came to Manhattan as the guests of the Agri cultural college last week. They were feasted, taken on tours of inspection, lectured, photographed, motored for four full days, from Tuesday till Fri day. They came Monday and went away Saturday. , About ' 200 honor Boys' and Girls' club members made the trip. Their expenses were borne by public funds for the most partt, altho the bankers, millers, farm press and farm organiza tions also sent juvenile representatives. Geo. E. Farrell. national Boys' and Girls' club leader, spent the week in Manhattan. Lu C. Williams, until re cently an assistant State leader, was in charge of the boys, while Miss Lot tie Milam had charge of the girls. The following boys and girls from Shawnee county made the trip: Lu cile Anderson, Hugh Cusio. Paul Eus ten. Elwin Engler, Clarence Hershey, Helen Hershey, Margaret Man- Mciiin nis, Daisy Osborn and Keith Van Hornl DEIjAT ox masonic temple. PLAN $100,000 ADDITION Methodist Borne' for Aged Here May Benefit From Campaign. . ' T ... j St. Louis in iwpewi win nave a xnree-story au dition to costatl 00,000, if plans out lined at a district conference of Meth odist pastors and laymen Monday aft ernoon at the Central T. M. C. A. go thru. The enlargement of the home will enable it . to care for eighty per sons,' while it now accommodates only twenty-four. . . A part of "the Methodist contribu tions in the Interchurch World Move ment will go 'toward the addition to the "home. If the goal is reached in the -interehurcrf' campaign, ' construc tion of the new wing -will begin early in 1921. Another important consideration be fore the district conference concerned a plan for raising $500,000 in the in terchurch carrapa-ign as a fund for sup I Baseball Results Yesterday.! i atio&at Laaaet. ' 0 13 1 6 14 3 Ilatterlea angnn and Kkllfer: May. Turco, Jacobs, Schupp, Gooatwin and Dill hoefer. Boston ...... .........2 R 4 Brooklyn 4 9 1 Batteries Fillingham and O'Neill; Crimes and Miller. Philadelphia 1 7 O New York v 2 5 1 Batteries Smtth. Causey and Wlthrow, Tragreasor; Barnes and ftonsales, MeOart.v. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, postponed be - aauae of rain. America. League. New Tork n .7 2 Boston ; 6 8 Batteries Mays. Shore, Colllne and Beul : Bush and Derine. Hetroit ; R 8 1 Cleveland 1 s Batteries Old'oam, Lauas ana Stanasre: Bogby and O'Neill. " Wat-hington ,.4. .7 14 0 Philadelphia Q 0 Batteries scnarm and iJharrily: B. Har- Ordea by Mail Order by Pheaa I a -g -efl All other gamea postponed. Rain. STANDING Or THE TEAMS. Team- Pittsburgh . Cincinnati . Brooklyn ., Boston Philadelphia St. Louis ... New York . Chicago .... atinaial Leasae. Won. Lost. Per. 4 port of retired Methodist pastors after thirty-five -years of service, or if they 1 ris, Romell, Perry and Perkins. Wvat. are forced to retlr before they have st- Louis at Chicago, postponed, rain, served thirty-five years, and for sup- American Asaoriattlaii. port of families of deceased pastors . Minneapolis, 3: Milwaukee. 0. wno nave servea many years.- nr. ts. M. Powell presented the pensioning plans to the conference. Resolutions were passed favoring the plan to request contributors to the fund to specify certain amounts of their donations for the Methodist Home and for the ministers' relief fund. The Women's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist church will work for a 10 per cent increase in membership tlis year, according to announcement, of Mrs. W. B. Fisher, who talked before the conference. Dr. H. E. lV,"olfe, of Wichita, and the Rev- H. O. Holter'spoke at the meeting Teams 1 Boston .. . . iOhicairo .. (Cleveland' s ' 1 St. Louis 1 1 Philadelphia 1 2 Washington n New York 1 a I Detroit o 4 American Aseoelatlon. Teams r Lenders at CHnuu- in Nebraska. i1,-11" 4 1 j uiFim .... a 1 1 American League. Won. c 4 .800 .75.1 .-no .sou .r03 .2.Y .200 Lost. Pcf. . 0 1.001 BRYAN VERSUS HITCHCOCK I Xing Brewed Clash Between Democrat Lincoln, Neb., April 20. The long Columbus 2 brewed clash between Senator G. Hitchcock and William J. Bryan for control bf Nebraska Democratic poli tics reached the boiling point today in the primary election contest. Hitchcock is fighting to keep Bryan from betng elected a delegate to the San Francisco convention. "Muddy" roads today promised to be the biggest factor. If roads per mit a large country vote, Bryan is as sured victory, politicians believed, r Hitchcock is expected to carry the larger cities but the rural vote is the heaviest. Senator Hiram Johnson and Major General Wood are expected to - be choices for the Republican presidential candidate. General Pershing is a "na tive son" candidate. He has made no campaign. !xin. 1, M .UL1111VH iirni ............... 4 .0 1. 1 Milwaukee 1 Kansas City 1 Indianapolis 0 l.oon .750 .500 .S3." .sxrt .2S0 .000 ret. 1.000 .(sr.; .fi7 F . .:ra .200 .200 .000 WHERE THET I'LAT TODAY; National League. Chicago at St. Louis. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. Boston at Brooklvn. Philadelphia at New york. . American League. St. Louis at Cblengo. Hetrolt at, Cleveland. New York at Boston. Washington at Philadelphia. , EV THE SQUARED BUfG FOt7NJ THEY HAD CALLERS. But k! C. Famii7Ca"ed Cops and j iast& Xh'"" bllnS eihibi"n n Wichita. Fnlls. T inrfi nnv. Fitzslmmons. Oklahoma City, won by a shade over Speedy Sparks, Lswron, Okla., Cost or Materials May Bring About Remodeling of Old Building. Remodeling of the Masonic temple for use during the next three years of a possible postponement of the erec tion of the new temple is Demg con sidered by the building committee. Excessive high prices of building ma terial and labor, have actuated the committee to consider finishing the excavation, putting in the foundation, roofing it over and waiting until costs come down. The Moose lodge quarters on the ground floor might be secured when their lease expires the first of next year. This additional room I would permit a rearrangement that would greaWy facilitate in handling the larse Masonio organizations. A plan for making the building fra ternal headquarters has been sug gested by J. B. Doncyson. A number of clubs and lodges have been moved out of their quarters as the buildings they occupied were sold for styre rooms. A schedule of meetings might be worked out whereby all the lodges could be accommodated in the old temple. BIRTHS REPORTED Ttirths reported to the office of the iltj clerk for the wpek ended April 17. 1120: Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Anderson, Lecompton, Kan February 28; girl, Helen. Mr. slid Mrs. Cnrtis Bailey, B. F. D. No. 4, TopeVa, April 11: boy, John Herbert. Mr. and Mrs. Joie Chares, 213 Klein are. ntie. ApH 10: boy. Jesus. Mr. and Mrs. Estra Cooper, 2400 East Sixth street. April 13; boy. Ezra Clayton. Mr. and Mrs. Luther W. Fostr. Ill Lime street, April 10; boy. Merrell t Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Guy C. Glenn. Lawrence. Kan., April 4; boy, Guy Cecil. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Amndor Galban, 219 North Kansas avenue, April 15; boy, Fa sous 1. Mr. and Mrs. John Hafner, 410 West Curtis street. April 5; girl, Margrite. Mr. and Mrs. Warwick 1. Hockadny, 1420 North Jeffersoa street, April 23; boy, Wil liam Warwick. Mr. and Mrs. Bnssell K. Hunt, 2001 Clay street, March30; irirl, Helen Dorothy. Mr. and Mrs. John Ingrenthron, Grant Til le, Kan., April 4; boy. John Joseph. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Kinkey. It. Y. D. No. 27, February 2: boy. John Richard. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H- Klassroan, 302 West Gordon street,-April 5; girl, Jean Louise. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lawrence, lf24 Kan sas avenue, April 9; girl, Dorothy Agnes. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Mennlnger, 1220 Bos well avenue. Mareh 31; girl, Mary Janet. Mr. and Mrs. Fred LeRoy Neeley, St. Francis hospital. April 3; boy, Neil Norman. lr. and Mrs. Francis F. O'Brien. 1215 Kan wi avenue, April fi; boy., Willard Francis. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Richmond. 102 Woodruff avenue. March 1 ; boy. Joseph. Mr. and Mrs. George 3. Roman, 716 Polk Street, April 6; boy. Donald. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Velvkk. 140 Gratton street, April 15: boy. Cvril Kennerh Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert L. Worler, Winston, Mo., April 12; bey, Gilbert Lee i.e. - Saved $1,500 in Clothing, Kansas City. Mo., April 20. When Arthur Owen and family returned from a motor ride they saw lights in the kitchen. Thru the window they observed two men eating lunch. From a neighbor's house Owen called the police and let them in the front door. One robber escaped thru the kitchen window. But the police caugrit the other. Two suit cases with $1,500 worth of clothing- were in the kitchen. ' Practical Wife Would Restrain Gullible Sp6use ' . . s- Chicago, April 20. Jack Chew, Chi nese, has a gullible nature, a paying restaurant business, several thousand dollars and a practical American wife. Recently a dashing stranger poured a tale of sudden riches of oil fields into Chew's ready ear. The stranger had cards printed with Chew's name as consulting oil engineer thereon. The only oil Chew knew anything about was that - which went in his cooking. His wife today tiled a petition here for an injunction to restrain her am bitious husband from investing his money in oil schemes, fostered by Labbee, the dashing stranger. Akron. O . Anrll 90 Tnhi,.. r-: . i of Akron, and Jack Britton. welterweight Deeoration day. ' Beroie Strann. nrAinntlnir h hAnt ftt make it 15 rounds to a decision If the' con sent of the boxing commission can be ob- PLEAD GUILTY TO ARSON. Four Inmates State, Girls' Industrial ... School Did Damage. Four inmates of the state industrial school for girls at Beloit have pleaded guilty to arson. The girls were held on charges of attempting to burn the main' buildings or the state school in which they were inmates. One barn was destroyed and seventy tons of hay lost by the state. Three girls fired the barn while a fourth. Sadie Williamson, attempted to set fire to the administration building. Associates with the Williamson girl were Julia White, Alma Lord and Florence White. The attempt to burn the Industrial school, buildings started last fall when two girls piled $1,000 worth of clothes from the laundry on an electric iron, turned on the current and escaped. Since that time fires have been start ed in the buildings at frequent inter vals. The four girls who pleaded guilty will probably be sent to the state industrial farm for women. Chicago Male loafers in the county col lectora' office are to be deprived of their pleasure. A private room where women taxpnyers may extract money from their stocklnga, unobserved, will be used now. Two reasons why so many former coffee drinkers now prefer NSTANT POSTUM Better health and economy' a strong second. Itostum is sold at the . same lair pride as before the wan Everybody likes its rich coffee-liKe flavor. v "There's a Reason" for Posizim f, at Grocers. Mod rt Battle CreskMich. by the fttum Cereal Co. err rur isarv rny portarle AI.I, MAKES SOLD REXTED REPAIRED T.pek. TYPEWRITER Elde kp B.C. Parker MS Kansaa Ayr. Phase M! Tears' EiBwrienee." It Casta! The Milk Way is the Health Way National Milk Week in Topeka ' April 21st to 28th "EAT MOBJB MILK" Misses' and small women's ' Tweed Suits V3 oii $38.75 Suits. . . .V. . . -26.50 $49.75 Suits fA3.1T 42.50 Suits 28.S3 S5.0O Suits 8ft.T 45.00 Suits 30.00 50.73 Suits 39.83 Beautifully tailored Suits of genuine Fisher-Kennedy and Imported Scotch Tweed, every jacket full silk lined: Suits ideal for general wear, for street and for auto wear: sizes IS, 18 and 36 a fine lot of high class Tweed Suits in this sweeping clearance of Spring Apparel at H off. All Juniors' Coats and Suits at y4 off .$.$." Coats.... 13 SO Coats. . . . 19.75 Coats 25.0O Coats 35.00 Coats. . . . 49.73 Coats. . . . . . . .S7.4H .10.13 n.sr 18.75 S0.25 . .... .37.31 $39.73 Suits. . 42.30 Suits. . 45.06 Suits. . 49.50 Suits.. 5..-0 Suits. . 69.73 Suits.. .$29.81 . 31.88 . 33.75 . 37.13 . 41.fl.-l . 52.31 This is the only exclusive Misses' andJuniors' Apparel Section in To peka, started at the beginning of the Spring Season and here Is Us first clearance. A wonderful lot of Suits and Coats for misses. Juniors and small women: smartest Spring styles and most popular materials and colorings all in this sweeping clearance sale at U off. Womea'a an . Mi .". Apparel -3rd Floer Prtletler'a They're certainly keeping us busy, these, Curtain Nets at- 1919 prices and all at 50c a yard and up made into draperies free Ordered 'way last Summer for Fall business, two big lots of Nets came straggling in Monday at 1919 prices to us and therefore at 1919 prices to you, -which means 1 savinsrs of about V4 36-inch Filet Nets , 70c 40-lnch Lever Nets .89c 38-inch Filet Nets 89c 42-lnch Lever Nets ft.OO 40-lnch Filet Nets 1.0A 4 4 -Inch Lever Nets 1.25 45-inch Filet Nets......... 1.23' An excellent variety of ' patterns for Lace Shades and for plain and novelty Cur tains for most every room in the house. Madras A fine lot of Drapery Madrases in sunfast blues, golds, roses and grcens-and in multi-color effects the 36-inch at 1.:5 up to 48 inch at 12.75 to ?6.50. , . Drapery Silks A fine lot of 27 to i36-inch Drapery Silks in sunfast pat terns and colorings at 11.00 to J3.75. Draperies made free All Drapery materials at 50c a yard and up will be made into Curtains, Shades or any kind of .Draperies you wish free. Drapeilf a aa. Ptoor C'OT.Hna Plosr Pellei.r'a A special lot of Black Silk Hose on sale Wednesday $2.19 Full fashioned jet black" pure thread Silk Hose with fine mer cerized lisle tops; an exceptionally fine lot of slight "irregulars," the imperfections being very slight. Indeed "irregulars" of a, well known make of regular 13.10 black Silk Hose on special sale as long as thev last Wednesday. . . $2.19 Hoaiery Mala Flo.r Pelletier'a Wednesday the . Last day of the sale of Underthings in the Basement Far and away the most important event of its kind this great money-saving: store within a store has ever known larger lots; lower prices. Great lots of crisp, new snow white and dainty pink Underthing-s ; under-price to us and therefore under-price to you and Wednesday will be the last day of the sale! Envelope Chemise 91.50 Envelope Chemise $1.18 2. R0 Envelope Chemise 1.9 3.50 Envelope Chemise 2.98 3.90 -Envelope Chemise 3.25 6.6Q Envelope Chemise 4.9S Scores and scores of . Envelope Chemise of soft pink and white materials attractively trimmed with pretty laces and embroid eries, pin tucks and daintily embroidered. Camisoles 13.00 Camisoles. . 3. SO Camisoles. . 4 00 Camisoles. . 6.00 Camisoles. , .$2.39 . 2.79 . 3.39 . 4.15 S dozens and dozens of different styles of Camisoles of sheer white and pink batiste and of fine flesh color satin, many with lace tops and most all with ribbon shoulder straps. Brassieres, etc. 75c Tlraesieres 40c 90c Brassieres. ... .6c tl.41 Brassieres. .... .SI. OO , 2.50 Brassieres l.SO round, square and V neck Bras sieres and Bust Confiners of white an'd pink batiste attractively trimmed with wide bands of cluny lace and embroidery; some with ribbon shoulder str&os and tome with built up shoulders of lace and embroidery Pailetiar'a Bargals Baaemca A Cre Nightgowns S 1.4 9 Nightgowns. .$1.00 2 00 Nightgowns.... 1.0t 2. B0 Nightgowns. . 1.98 , 3.25 Nightgowns.... .45 4.50 Nightgowns.... 3.75 More than thirty different styles of Nightgowns to select from; everything from plain high neck muslin Gowns to the fluffiest and laciest affairs of finest, softest nainsook. Pettlbockers 12.50 Pettlbockers.... l. 25 3.00 Pettlbockers.... 1.50 3. SO Pettlbockers 1.73 t.00 Pettlbockers.... 2.50 A sample line of ankle length Bloomers of brocaded sllk-and-cotton "silks"; a great variety of styles and colorings th ldesl Ctidergarments for wear with tail ored suits and silk dresses. Drawers 11.00 Drawers 89c: ' 1.60 Drawers $1.19 2.00 Drawers l.9 2.50 Drawers 1.99 ' choice of a variety of styles of open and closed Drawers of fine cambric soft finished muslins and silkiest nainsooks, cut extra full s!re and trimmed with clus ters of tinv tucks and ruffles fin ished with lace or embroidery edge. . it L.wer-Prl Rtor. Wltbis s Star.