Newspaper Page Text
MinnesotaPartly cloudy to-night and
Thursday, with probably showers in west
portion Thursday variable winds.
WIsoonsinGenerally fair to-night and
Thursday frost in northern portion to
night variable winds.
Upper MichiganGenerally fair to
night and Thursday frost to-night vari
IowaPartly cloudy to-night and Thurs
day, with possibly showers in northwest
portion Thursday warmer Thursday
North and South DakotaFair and
warmer to-night Thursday, probably
howers, with cooler in west portion var
MontanaThreatening with showers to
night, and in east portion Thursday
cooler In west portion to-night and in
ast portion Thursday variable winds.
Weather Now and Then.
To-day, maximum, 64, minimum, 44 de
frees a year ago, maximum, 73, mini
mum, 64 degrees.
Oloudy weather is reported in the Lake
tcglon, Ohio valley and along the At
lantic coast, in western Montana and
thence westward and northward. Light
rains have fallen during the past twenty
four hours In the northern and eastern
parts of the Lake region, the Ohio valley,
along the Atlantic coast, in southern
Texas and in Oregon, and rain was still
falling this morning at Pittsburg and
Washington. There have been no marked
Changes in temperature during the past
T. S. OUTRAM, Section Director.
ABOUND THE TOWN
Confessed to Robbery.Billy Ford was
rested this afternoon by Detective Louis
Sanson charged with robbing Schnitz
becker & Mosher's saloon at 15 Washing
ton avenue N. He confessed.
Police Plan Picnic.The police relief
committee met yesterday to arrange for
the annual outing. Officers were appointed
from the several precincts to solicit ad
vertising from the merchants for a souve
nir program. The place for the picnic has
not been decided on.
Another Mill Shut Down.The big
Washburn-Crosby "A" mill will close
down to-night, and more mills are likely
to close before the week Is out. Millers
say that wheat prices are again getting
so high that they cannot sell flour. The
strike situation on the lakes also affects
the flour business adversely.
A Woman's Way.Mrs. Gus Champlin.
803 East Fifteenth street, laid her purse
containing $25 on a table in the registry
department of the postoffice yesterday and
left the building. She soon noticed her
loss and returned, but found that some
one had taken the purse and disappeared.
Sighted a Floater.Charles Normberg,
a student at Hamline university, re
ported to the police that the body of a
man passed under the Franklin avenue
bridge early this morning. He says the
face could be seen plainly. Officers are
dragging the river.
No Spring Stocking.None of the Min
neapolis lakes will be stocked with fry by
the game and fish commission this spring.
At this time of the year the commis
sion only sends out two kinds of fry
brook trout and pike. The brook trout
would not live in the lakes and for Borne
mysterious reason all the pike fry hereto
fore "planted" in Minneapolis waters have
never been heard from.
Death Due to Eptlepsy.Miss Kate I/icy
died suddenly yesterday afternoon at har
home 2933 Fifth avenue S. Miss Lucy was
40 years old and for several years had
been troubled with epileptic fits. When
her roommate returned home last evening
she found her dead body lying In a closet.
The coroner was summoned and pro
nounced death due to epilepsy.
Boy Kicked In Face.Roland Hillman,
the 10-year-old son of A. C. Hillman,
2642 Bryant avenue S, was kicked by a"
horse last evening and seriously injure!.
He was playing about the animal and
Struck it with a whip, when it kicked him
In the face. He received a bad cut in
the forehead and a slight fracture of the
A Tuberculosis Talk.Dr. Longstreet
Taylor of St. Paul will deliver a popular
stererptico lecture this evening at Lyn
dale Congregational church on "The Re
lation of Tuberculosis to the Public
Health." Dr. H, Ulrich will preside, and
an Introductory talk will be given by Dr.
A. P. Williamson. The lecture is under
the auspices of the antituberculosis com
Homeopa in Session.The Minnesota
State Homeopathetlo institute in conven
tion in the Masonic Temple, devoted to
day to papers on surgery, diseases of the
eye, ear, nose and throat, and the use of
electriolty. Four new members were
elected: Dr. Norman M. Smith of Minne
apolis, Dr. Godfrlend Schmidt, Sleepy
Eye Dr. George E. Page, Nickerson, and
Dr. Arthur B. Williams, Wilmot. The
election of officers will be held at 6 o'clock
FIRST AVENUE PRGCrRESS
The Business Boundary Pushes Out Be
yond Seventh Street.
C. I. Fuller has sold the old Henry Plant
homestead at 720 First avenue S to the Vic
toria Land company for $32,600. Wreckers
have begun on the house and the site will
be improved. On the rear of the lot
stand3 the three-story brick warehouse of
the T. M. Roberts Supply company built
under a lease which has three years to
The Plant property fronts 84% feet on
First avenue and runs back 188 feet to a
20-foot alley. The Victoria company will
put up five two-story and basement store
buildings. Mr. Fuller has been offered an
advance on the property since it has been
A Sicfliin tribunal sentenced a noted forger
to imprisonment for 189 years.
TO KILL THE DANDRUFF GERM
Is the Only Possible Way of Having an
If you see a woman or a man with lux
uriant, glossy hair, you may be sure neith
er has dandruff to amount to anything
In nearly every case where women and
men have thin brittle hair, they owe it to
dandruff. There are hundreds of prepara
tions that "claim" to cure dandruff, but
not one but Newbro's Herpicide tells ydu
that dandruff is the result of a germ bur
rowing into the scalp, and that permanent
cure of dandruff' and its consequent
falling and baldness can only be had by
killing the germ and there is no other
preparation that will destroy that germ
but Newbro's Herpicide. "Destroy the
cause, and you remove the effect." Sold
by leading druggists. Send 10c in stamps
for sample to The Herpicide Co., Detroit,
Voegeli Bros., Speolal Agents, oorner
Hennepin and Washington avenues arid
oorner Seventh street and Nicollet avenue.
JKA "Qniok Sales and small
Profit*" is our motto
that is why we sell shoes
for $2.50 which axe. guar
anteed to eiua Shoes
$4.00 for. Shoes resoled
in IS minutes best oak
sole, sewed 75c,nailed50c
S. T. SOKENSEN,
312 Nicollet av, Mpls.
163 7th, st, St.. Paul.
GOING TO CONVENTION WITH IM-
Justice Charles A. Willard Says They
Wish a Voice in Nomination of Can
didate and Platform Declaring for
Lower Tariffs for Island Exports to
The thousand or more republicans
in the Philippine Islands are anxious
to cast their votes, thru delegates, for
the nomination of President Roose
velt, and to have incorporated in the
platform of the party a plank calling
for the abolition of the duty on pro
ducts of the islands, particularly sugar
and tobacco, sent into the United
States, and Charles A. Willard, former
justice of the supreme court of the
Philippines, is going to the Chicago
convention, with five other delegates,
to make an effort to get a seat and a
voice and vote in the proceedings.
Justice Willard, who before his ap
pointment to the supreme court bench
three years ago, was a Minneapolis
lawyer, is in this city to-day. He is'
the guest of P. D. McMillan, 505 Tenth
avenue SE. In the near future he
will resume his practice here, having
found, as he said this morning, that
the salary of $7,000 paid supreme
court justices in the Philippines was
"The republicans living in the sev
eral Philippine provinces," said Jus
tice Willard to The Journal, this
morning, "believe they are entitled to
participate in the nomination and
election of President of the United
States, and they are going to fight for
this privilege. The call for the na
tional convention of the party did not
ask that delegates be sent from the
Philippines or Porto Rico, but it did
ask for delegates from the territories,
including Alaska and Hawaii. The
republicans of the Philippines called
a convention in Manila March 31.
They adopted a platform and eleoted
six delegatesJustice John T. Mc
Donough, of the supreme court ex
Judge Grant.T. Trent, of the court of
first instance E. C. McCullough, J. A.
StanK v, Mr. Swftzer, of the province
of Cebu, and myself.
"The platform contained a declara
tion of general republican" principles
similar to those made in many of the
"What the Filipinos and the
American residents of the archipelago
considered of highest importance to
the prosperity of their country was a
plank which declared in favor of the
free r.-Jmission into the United States
of th products of the Philippines,
articularly sugar and tobacco. Un
the present tariff arrangement,
which is a reduction of only 25 per
cent, the islanders cannot compete
successfully with other countries. An
illustration of what the tariff and in
ternal revenue do is found in experi
ence of my own. Altho I was a jus
tice of the highest court in the land,
I smoked 2-cenfc cigars. (Justice Wil
lard smiled broadly as he made this
statement.) The same cigars cannot
be bought in this country for less than
"The Filipinos realize that the peo
ple of the United States do not quite
understand them. They have got to
gether and decided on a reciprocal
education enterprise. They are going
to send to the St. Louis exposition a
delegation of thirty prominent Fili
pinos, including some of the high offi
cials. This will give the American
people an opportunity to see what fine
men there are in the Philippines and
will give the Filipinos a chance to
learn a good deal from the Ameri-
Justice Willard will have as a guest
during the summer Chief Justice Arel
lano of the supreme court of the
islands. Justice Ar,ellano is coming
to the United States to receive the
degree of doctor of civil law from
Yale. Justice Willard will also en
tertain another of his associates on the
supreme bench, Justice Mapa, one of
the Filipino delegates to th St Louis
"Shirt Tailors," "Custom Tailors."
Try us. Hoffman's Toggery Shop.
TURNS IN ALARM
TO GET FREE RIDE
Small Boy Galls Out the Fire De
partment 'Because He's
Jesse Armstrong, 10 years old, was
too tired to walk home last night after
playing ball, so he turned in a false
Are alarm, called out the apparatus
from No. 8 engine-house that he might
ride home on the truck.
The boy was arraigned in police
court this morning for turning in the
alarm and after giving his explana
tion was placed on probation.
He said he was well acquainted with
the firemen and frequently rode on the
truck. He thought the question over
and then turned in the alarm, but his
nerve failed him in the meantime, and
when the department arrived Jesse
was not there to ride.
DID NOT SELECT GASES
PUBLIC EXAMINER SAYS E
MADE NO EFFORT TO GET MOST
DAMAGING CASES AGAINST R.
In response to the charge that only
the most damaging cases were men
tioned in the timber trespass report
made by the public examiner, relative
to R. C. Dunn's administration as
state auditor. Public Examiner Sam
uel T. Johnson, has the following to
"No, I did not take pains to select
the most damaging cases in preparing
my report to the governor. It was
simply a matter of taking up a case
here and, there, and the impossibility
of going into all cases in detail. There
were many other trespass cases not
mentioned that, on their face, looked
the same as those that were men
tioned. As evidence of this fact, it
might be said that the average price
obtained by Mr. Dunn during his eight
years administration as auditor for all
settled cases of timber trespass was
$2.94 a thousand feet of timber, while
the average price secured at state
stumpage sales in the same period
was $4.60 a thousand feet."
THIEVES IN COURTHOUSE
"Robbed again!" was the expressive
announcement volunteered In a resigned
tone this morning by the blue-eyed young
lady who sells cigars at the Fourth street
entrance to the courthouse.
"Again?" queried a prospective cus
"Yes, again," answered the dispenser of
tobacco, chewing gum and smiles. "My
telephone was broken open last night for
the second time,and two or three dollars
stolen. l seems strange, doesn't it. that
right here, within twenty paces of the
sheriff's office and under the same roof
with, the police department, property is
less safe than in outside places?"
Wm. Brown Implicated in Lake
Street Robberies by Pal's
With the arrest of William Brown, a
cousin of James Dermidy, now in the
county jail awaiting trial for grand
larceny, the police believe they have
secured the fourth member of the
gang that has been causing them
much trouble in the past few weeks.
Two of the members have confessed
to various robberies, and say they will
tell of still others.
Brown was arrested this morning
after a hard fight by Detectives Han
sen and Helin in a saloon on Henne
pin avenue near Fourth street. From
the time that the detectives caught
him until the patrol wagon reached
the scene, Brown fought furiously.
Detective Hansen found it necessary
to call a surgeon to stitch up a cut
.over his left eye and to visit a tailor
for another suit of clothes.
Two members of the gang, Ben
Pfendler and Guy Coombs, arrested
early yesterday morning in St. Paul
for robbing a saloon and held in that
city for burglary, have confessed.
They say that they and Dermidy and
Brown robbed several places in the
city within the past few weeks and
named the following
P. G. Hanson, grocer, 404 Second avenue
S, two times.
Goldberg, tailor, 624 Hennepin avene,
Gas meter, 802 W Lake street.
Gas meter, 804 W Lake street.
Also several gas meters near Lyndale
avenue and Lake street.
"9,100 Customers Say Best Laundry."
Collars lc, cuffs lc, shirts 10c. Hoff
man's Toggery Shop, 51 S 4tht st.
MRS. NEAL HAS RETIRED
She Leaves the Seventeenth District
W. C. T. U. Presidency After Serv
ing Nearly Twenty Years.
For the first time in nineteen years
the W. C. T. U. of the seventeenth
district has elected a new president.
Mrs. Frances Neal, who has filled the
office for almost a score of years, is
76, and her failing health made it
necessary for her to resign. There is
no woman in W. C. T. U. circles so
loved and reverenced as Mrs. Neal,
and she was unanimously chosen
Mrs. Belle Welch, secretary for
eleven years, also refused to allow her
name to be presented again and the
next gathering will see two new faces
on the platform. Mrs. V. M. Houser,
MRS. FRANCES NEAL.
president of the Camden union, wai
chosen president, and Mrs. H. H. Pow
ell was re-elected vice president. In the
afternoon Mrs. Neal's annual mesr
sage was read by her daughter, Mrs.
Lyon. Mmes. J. B. Gray, Mrs. Welch,
Mary Jones and F. Watson presented
matters of interest to the district.
This evening eight young people
will take part in the gold medal con
test in Oak Park Congregational
Yesterday, the opening day, was de
voted to reports from unions and su
perintendents. In the evening Mrs.
S. M. D. Fry, national corresponding
secretary, spoke on "The W. C.-T. U.
Malta Ceres, a delicious prepared
food, and Nut Butter manufactured
by National Nut Food Company, Min
neapolis, Minn. Sold by all good gro
FOOT ROTTING OFF
Ed Jeffries Taken to Hospital In Shocking
Lying beneath an old wagon cover in
the rear of 7 First street N, with his
left foot literally dropping to pieces from
gangrene, Ed Jeffries, colored, was found
by the police and sent to the city hos
pital. He had not eaten for several days.
Hospital attendants say that Jeffries'
case is the worst received for many
months. So offensive was his malady
that the man had been driven from a
Bridge Square lodging-house, while the
hospital attendants were almost sickerieY
It will be necessary to amputate the foot,
but the man's condition is such that it
is doubtful if he will recover.'
Jeffries resided in this city about 15
years ago, but went to Chicago. He lost
his health in that city, and the relief de
partment, learning that he had formerly
lived here, shipped him back. He was
sent to the workhouse for vagrancy.
Florence Is Convicted.
Florence Palmer, colored, indicted with
Flossie Davis for stealing $63 from Wil
liam Anderson, was found guilty by a jury
yesterday afternoon. She was remanded*
ST. LODIS ROAD' S^
D. M. & P. D. GIVES THRU LINE TO
Cuts Bock Island Out of Renewal of
Its Present LeaseRoad Has Been
a Dividend Payer for Years
Change Means More Business for
The Minneapolis & St. Louis rail
road has bought the Des Moines &
Fort Dodge. The final transfer will
be arranged June 2. This is the most
important railroad move of the year
in the northwest. It means the addi
tion of 135 miles to the Minneapolis
& St. Louis and a continuous direct
connection between Minneapolis and
Des Moines. It will probably mean
the ultimate removal to Minneapolis
of various working forces of the small
er road and is a good thing for Minne
apolis in every way.
The Des Moines & Fort Dodge was
leased to the Rock Island in January,
1887, for a period of eighteen years,
the consideration being 30 per cent
of gross earnings, and the guarantee
ing of interest payments on certain
bonds. ,This lease will soon expire.
On just what terms it would be re
newed or what new arrangement
would be made with the Rock Island
has been a matter of speculation.
The report of the purchase by the
Minneapolis & St. Louis, which comes
from authoritative sources, puts an
end to all conjecture.
The Des Moines & Fort Dodge road
has good terminals in Des Moines,
which will give the Minneapolis & St.
Louis a fixed position in the Iowa
capital. At present the Minneapolis
& St. Louis terminus is at Angus,
about fifty miles north of Des Moines.
The Des Moines & Fort Dodge has
paid regular 7 per cent dividends on
preferred stock since 1899. The an
nual rental under the Rock Island
lease has ranged from $189,000 to
$207,000, and the road is in good con
dition financially and physically.
ANOTHER RAID BY
They Display Sanguinary Hard
ware and Secure $100 in
Four masked men, evidently the
same that held up Christ Nelson's sa
loon, 328 Eleventh avenue S, a week
ago, entered the saloon of Pearson &
Johnson, 1528 University avenue NB,
shortly before 12 o'clock last night,
and compelled the bartender to de
liver over his valuables. They secured
$90, which was in a pocketbook, $10
from the cash drawer and two large
There was only one customer in the
saloon at the time, and he was com
pelled to contribute his mite^
The four men entered and, covering
the bartender with revolvers, com
pelled him and his customer to face
the wall while they rifled the cash
NED B. AUSTIN.The funeral will be
held from the family residence, 2613 Port
land avenue, to-morrow at 2 p. m. Inter
ment at Lakewood cemetery.
Warner Estate Appraised.
An inventory and appraisment of the
estate of the late George F. Warner filed
in the probate court to-day, shows prop
erty valued at $1,
Furs stored and
loss by fire, moth,
All are new this season and hare received much flattering atten
tion during our opening displaysthat is the reason they are here now
at less than half-priceall sizes up to 44values to $3.50-*Thurs-
Trimmed Hats, $2.50
Women's trimmed Hats of
the tailor kind reduced from
$4 to $2.50 for Thursday on
ly. They are hand made and
i'beatif ully trimmed with ribbon,
braids and wirigsa variety of
shape and colorings. Hats that
were made to sell at $4 and
i'J$4.50, but we need the room
iYfor summer stocks Thursday, $2.50.
3 DAYS MORE
IffOO yards85c quality, suitable for
shirt waiat suits, in
$1.00 quality $ -80
1.25 quality 1.00
1.35 quality 1-10
1.50 quality. 1-20
1.65 quality 1.40
Special Prices in
When attending our Silk Sale, take a
look through these departments.
REAL ESTATE MEN MEET
They Listen to Talk About Citizens' Al
The Citizens' Alliance took up some of
the time of the Minneapolis Real Estate
board at its monthly noonday luncheon
to-day at the Hotel Nicollet. Colonel
George O. Eddy, executive officer, de
tailed the purposes of the alliance and so
Some of the important subject consid
ered were monthly auctions of real estate,
proposed joint trip Jo St. Louis, resolu
tions and testimonial of flowers to the
former president, Lester B. Elwood, now
in the hospital a contribution of $75 to
the Commercial club to aid in distributing
Minneapolis souvenirs at the St. Louis ex
position, three trolley rides, uniform con
tract form for initial sale contracts.
Clearance Sale Coats and Waists
An announcement for Thursday that will prove of unusual interest to those who
have not as yet secured a covert coat. There are about a hundred coats includedodd
lots and short lines, but all sizes some silk lined, others satin all are this season's
most chic styles and represent the best covert coat stock in the city. For Thursday
they go at the following prices:
Lot 1, Lot 2, Lots,
$15 Goats $9.90 $12.50 Coats $8.90 $10 Coats $5.90 $7.50 Coats $4.90
Summer Waists Half Price
This reduction affects about two hundred shirt waists which have become
slightly soiled by handling all are of the best styles and materials and would
easily bring twice the price asked if they were laundered.
Cambric Skirts, deep flounce
also circular flounce hem- /TQ-
stifched and tucked, $1.50 quality,
Fine Cambric Skirtsdeep flounce, witjj
rows of lace and feather stitching riQ*
$2 quality VoC
Fine Nainsook Skirts, extra wide, trim
med with lace and embroidery $ AQ
flounces, $3 quality XT'0
Fine Nainsook Skirts, deep flounce of
India lawn, handsomely trimmed with
cluny and Valenciennes lace, blind em
broidery, English embroidery and $ /\Q
tucks, $5 to $6 quality Z5.VO
On Second Floor.
T5he Great Plyii^o^h J^loth
We aim to make this the largest Semi-Annual Silk Sale in our his-
tory. We will put out more Silks and make more favorable prices
than ever before and our patrons will do the restbreak the record.
Note the qualities, weaves and prices:
JS checks, stripes,
bayadere knub effects,
browns, blues, greens and
grays, sale price
2O0O yards$1.00 and $1.25 qualities
for shirt waist suitsLouisines, checks
and stripes, stripes with self color
dotsalso with small fig- flP
ures, browns, blues, gun Hlftffc
metal effects, sale price... ^J ^p
For the first time we combine Black Goods with our Silk Sale, and will make
things lively in this department.
Call Mala 3312- or Postal.
Our Mr. Carlson will call and give
you an estimate on your Fur Repairs
Fur Storagealso new orders for
GOLD & CO.
11 and 13 S. 7th St.
Silk Waists, *5
A lot of silk waists in all the best shades and colors also a lot
of all over lace waists that have become a little soiled
goods must have the room, to these soiled waists must
all sizes, values to $10for $5.
A lot of broken lines and odd sizes, left from our most popular spring surra,
although you will not find suits of all sizes in each color all sizes are here in
some one color or other, and each is a bargain-suits formerly selling up to
$25 go Thursday at $8.50.
Continuation of May Sale of Undermuslins
This annual May sale of fine undermuslins will continue through the rest of the
week^a Many new and dainty garments have been added here and there, wherever
sizes have become broken, and for tomorrow the assortment will be as complete as it
was the day the sale opened.
Fine long cloth Chemises, trimmed
with lace, tucks, hemstitching and r\Q'
ribbon, $2.00 quality. VOC
Fine loag cloth Chemises, trimmed with
lace, embroidery, tucks and rib- $ AQ
bon, qualities wvrth up to $3.50. J-.T"0
Fine Cambric Drawers, deep flounce
of India lawn, hemstitched and
600 yards$1.35, $1.50 and $1.75
itiesnovelty silks for
waists and house gowns
500 yards 75c quality white
Taffeta to reduce our stock
Corded Wash Silks
price, per yard, to close
These include all of our black goods, containing all the popular weaves, such as: Grenadines,
plain and fancy Crepe de Paris, plain and dots Etamines, Voiles, Chiffon Cloths, Veilings, Chiffon
Voiles, Knub Voiles, Crepe Voiles, Prunellas, Crispines, Roxanas, Armures, Granites, Melrose, Basket
Weaves, Panamas, Crash Weaves, Broadcloths, Sicilians, Brilliantines, Novelty Sicilians, Cravenetted
Cheviots, Serges, Sharkskin, Mohairs, Storm Serges, etc.
Oriental Rugs, Lace Curtains,
Craven ell a Goats, Mattings,
Covert Jackets, Col'rd Dress
Goods, Walking Skirts, House
3 pairs for $1.
Fine Nainsook Drawers, trimmed with
embroidery, lace, ruffles and
tucks, $1.25 quality..
i,-,,i On Second Floor*
PROPOSALS FOB INDIAN BUPPLIESDe
partment of the Interior, office of Indian
Affairs, Washington. D. March 21. 1904.
Sealed proposals indorsed "Proposals for blank
ets, woolen and cotton goods, clothing, etc.,"
as the ease may be, and directed to the Com
missioner of Indian Affairs. NOB. 119-121
Wooster street. New York City, will be re
ceived until 1 o^clock p. m., of Tuesday, May 24,'
1904, for furnishing for the Indian Service,
blankets, woolen and cotton goods, clothing,
notions, hats and caps. Bids must be made out
on government blanks. Schedules giving all
necessary information for bidders will be fur
nished on application to the Indian Office,
Washington, D. the U. S. Indian ware
houses, 119-121 Wooster street. New York
city 265-267 South Canal street, Chicago,
111. 815 Howard street, Omaha. Neb. 602
South Seventh street, St. Louis, Mo.
the Commissaries of Subsistence, U. S. A., at
Cheyenne, Wyo.. and St. Paul, Minn. the
quartermaster, U. S. A., Seattle, Wash.
lostmasters at Sioux City, Tucson.fash.,
the Manufacturers' Spokane and Tacoma. and
and Producers' Association of California, San
Francisco, Cal. Bids will be opened at the
hour and days above stated, and bidders are
invited to be present at the opening. The de
partment reserves the right to determine the
point of delivery and to reject any and all
bids, or any part of any bid.
W. A. JONES. Commissioner.
Furs stored and
loss by fire, moth,
Fine Nainsook Drawers, trimmed with
blind embroidery, cJny and val. lace
beading and ribbon. $2.00 and $ AQ
Fine Cambric Gowns, trimmed with
lace, embroidery and tucks, $1 and c*f\.
$1.25 quality *V
Fine Cambric Gowns, beautifully trim
med with lace, embroidery, tucks and rib
bon, several styles, $2 and $2.50
quality worth up to $5, at.
Fine Nainsook Gowns, beautifully
trimmed, all styles and sizes, $ AQ
On Second Floor.