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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 27, 1905, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-01-27/ed-1/seq-16/

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American Inventor Outrages the
"Conventions" at the Ormond
Beach Races.
New York Sun Special Service.
Ui'inond. Fla.. .Tun. 27.There was grand
racing ou the beach here yesterday. One rec
ord was broken. Louis Ross, in the "beach
skimmer." the novel isteamer of his own build,
von two events, the Corinthian race for the
Colonel Wier trophy, a race at the mile dis
tance, owners driving, and the one milometer
race for cars of 1,432 pounds to 2,204 pounds.
Arthur MacDonald, the young Scotchman, took
JIWB.V two victories, gaining the honors in the
kilometer time trials and taking mvay also
the trophy offered by 11. L. Bowden for the
kilometer race. This trophy consists of a solid
silver gold-lined punch bowl with cups to .match,
and all in colonial style.
The race between MacDonald in bis big 90
horse power Napier gasoline car and Ross in his
2 horse power steamer were the features of
ihe day. Young MacDonald was somewhat sore
over the early defeats, and in the Bowden
trophy contest said that be would either strip
his gears or best the "bug," as the car of
Mr. Boss has come to be known. In this con
test MacDonald got away to the rear, but
worked in one gear after another until he was
on high speed. He came up ou Ross Just at
the kilometer and won out at the finish by but
Uiree-flfths of a second. In the kilometer race
for vehicles of 1,432 to 2.204 pounds Ross
turned the tables and won by one-fifth of a sec
ond over MacDonald.
The kilometer time trials, which opened the
dav, proved a victory for MacDonald, who turned
off the distance in :23 as against the record
of :21 3-5 held by Baras and made in a Dar
nicq car In Europe. H. L. Bowden. in his
huge 120 horse power Mercedes car, did :23 2-5
:\\\A Ross did :241-5, which is a sieam record.
The races were all closely contested thruont.
The driving of Louis Ross and clever head
work shown by the Newton contractor who
built the car, not for advertising but for fun
in his own cellar, has been a feature of the
meet. In the races he bas invariably secured the
pole. In the final, while scoring up, Mr. Ross
has driven slowly towards the tape, compelling
the gasolene cars to slow down to keep in
line. When the gun went off the Newton man
pilckly threw on all power and again and
again shot from his field. In other races he
lms allowed the others to get away in the
lead and then rushed up just in time to cross
the tape even up, but going at a much higher
rate of speed. The young millionaire owners of
the big French cars that cost $15,000 or more
have been put out a great deal by "bug," and
Weuld like to see it out of the races,
One kilometer time trials, won by Arthur Mac
Tonald 90-H.P. Napier, time :23 gasolene record
is :21 3-5, by Barns in Darracq car. Time of
other competitors: II. L. Bowden. 120-11.P. Mer
cedes. :23 3-5: Louis Ross, 20-H.P. Ross steamer.
:24H, record for steam cars S. R. Stevens, DO
IT.P. Mercedes, :26 2-5 K. R. Thomas, 05-105-
71.P. Mercedes. :2G 3-5 W. K. Vanderbllt. Jr..
!5-105-H.P Mercedes, :28 3-5 Alfred G. Van
dcrlitlt. !)0-H.P. Flat, :24 4-5: Joseph II. Heller.
Charles Deplus driver, :32 3-5 Webb Jay, lo
ll.P. White. :32 4-5.
One kilometer open race for the H. L. Bowden
trouhv: First beat won by Louis S. Ross, 20-
II.I*. Uos* steamer, :27 3-5 Arthur MacDonald.
!"i-H.P. Nnnler, second, :291-5 W. K. Vander
bllt. Jr.. third. :321-5.
Second heat, won by William Wallac*, 80-H.P.
Napier. :32 3-5 B. M. Shanley, Fredericks driver,
lin-ii.p. Mercedes. :34 3-5.
Third heat, won by S. B. Stevens, 90-H.P.
Mercedes. :31 1-5: Alfred G. Vanderbllt, Sartori
driver. KO-M.P. Flat, ^38.
Final beat, won by Arthur MacDoneld, 90-H.P.
Napier, :27 3-5 Louis S. Ross, 20-H.P. Ross
steamer, seco.id, :28 1-5 S. B. Stevens, 90-H.P.
Mercedes, third, :30 William K. Vanderbllt, Jr.,
Final of Corinthian race, one mile, owners
drive for Colmel L. C. Wiev trophy, won by
Louis S. Ross. 20-H.P. steamer. :41 3-5 S. B.
Stevens. 90-H.P. Mercedes, second, :431-5 Wil
liam Wallace, 90-H.P. Flat, third. :47 3-5. Wil
liam Wallace alw competed.
One mile for vehicles weighing 1,432 to 2.204
pounds, class C, won by Louis Ross, 20-H.P.
steamer. :42 record for competition. :41 4-5,
made by Ross yesterday S. B. Stevens, 90-H.P.
Mercedes, second. :45 1-5 William Wallace. 90-
H.P. Mercedes, third, :47 2-5 Alfred G. Van
derbilt, fourth.
The annual business meeting of the North
western Curling association was held last even
ing in the rooms of the St. Paul Commercial
club and was followed by a banquet and smoker.
The meeting was a quiet affair, no contests
occurring over any of the subjects brought up.
The association accepted the invitation of Du
luth to hold the 1906 bonspiel ^there by a unani
mous vote and officers for the" forthcoming year
were elected as follows:
PresidentJ. C. Myron, Nushka club, St. Paul.
First Vice PresidentStephen Jones, Duluth.
Second Vice PresidentJames MacCutcheon,
Flour City club, Minneapolis.
Secretary-TreasurerA. H. Smith, Duluth.
Executive Committee!C. M. Griggs, Nushka
club, St. Paul Dr. W. S. Fullerton, Onawa club,
St. Paul R. J. McLeod, Duluth H. Burden,
Dulutta. and J. O. Reichert, Duluth.
In yesterday's play at the bonspiel Evan Rees'
rink of Nnshka curlers captured the Merrlam
medal, defeating the D. C. Murray rink from
the same club, the score being 11 to 5. As this
medal carries with it the state championship
as well as four handsome scarf pins, It was
much sought after and its capture is an honor
for the young fellows on the Rees rink.
The game of the day was the one between
Rees and Griggs. It was the third time that
the two have met and the second time during
the bonspiel, Rees winning last Saturday 16 to
10, and Griggs on Monday 11 to 10.
Yesterday's game broke up the tie, Rees
winning easily, 13 to 7.
This put Rees into the finals of the Canadian
Soo trophy event with. W. H. Lightner, who
defeated W. W. Lorimer of Minneapolis. 15 to
11, yesterday afternoon. Rees and Griggs came
Together for the fourth time this morning in
the fight for the international trophy.
Following are the scores of yesterday's play:
NushkaE. Rees, 11.
NushkaD. C. Murray, 5.
NushkaW. H. Lightner, 13.
NushkaT. Cameron. 8.
Flour City. Labatt. 12.
NushkaL. P. Ordway, 6.
NushkaC. M. Griggs, 17.
orpheusT. W. Hall, 3.
Labatt, Lemon, Griggs, Lightner and Brewer
re left In this eveut.
Flour CityS. Hastings, 14.
NnshkaW. D. Stewart, 9.
Hastings, Ordway and Rees are left In this
NushkaA. Van Bergen, 7.
NushkaT. Cameron. 11.
Cameron, Lightner and Ordway are left in this
NushkaE. Rees, 13.
NushkaC. M. Griggs. 7.
Lightner, Ordway and Rees are still in the
play for the Flour City.
NushkaT. MoCrossen. 21.
NushkaFarrlngton, 4.
A successful bonspiel, with ten rinks compet
ing, was held this week at Mapleton, Minn.
The clubs competing were as follows:
Old MapletonCharles Herman, Greeley Dobie,
W. W. Taylor, B. F. Taylor, skip.
MapletonWm. Little, C. L. Sellers, E. Had^
ley, A. J. Ellis, skip.
MapletonT. B. Taylor, Robert Sutherland,
John Morrow. W. L. McQueen, skip.
MapletonWm. Morrow, R. B. Hanna, W. H.
Dnvls, James Taylor. Bkip.
Winnebago CityE. L. Bernt. John Sharp,
W. W. Doty, C. H. Guernsey, skip.
Winnebago CityA. J. Wasgatt. F. E. Lehr,
Alfred Hewett. F. G. Wasgatt, skip.
Winnebago CityCharles Adams, H. C. An
drews, Wm. Baxter, Wm. Rorman, skip.
Bass LakeEarl Reynolds, Henry Cramer, Max
Knoft*. Wm. McDonald, skip.
VernonMead. Frank Pew, George Stoner,
George Grey, skip.
'VeriionGeorge Mertersdorf, Thomas Thomson,
A. C. Meii-s. E. L. Kendall. Bkip.
The ice was in splendid conditions and the
events were hotly contested.
The Spaldings of Chicago won the third and
final game of their series. with the Preston.
Minn.. Tigers in an indoor baseball contest in
that -!t by a score of 6 to 3. This gives the
Spoldings the ieries, 2 to 1. The latter team
will play Chatfleld tomorrow night.
See Stockwell soonThat life insur-
anceThe Penn Mutual. Andrus Bldg.
h. iLtiitf:, ?,'&&.
The team composed of Day, Final and Gai
land was placed at the top of the list last
night after the first day's play in the three
man team tournament at the Cooperative al
leys, this trio getting a grand total of 2,241.
Phillips, Neweomb and Olson come next with
2.130, while HIggins, Hlgbee and Nelson rank
third Tilth 8,076.
The scores of the teams follow:
Day, 710 Final, 801 Garland. 7302,241.
Phillips, 670 Neweomb, 736 Olson, 7302,136.
Higgtns. 764 Nelson, 690 Higbee. 6262,076.
Llbby. 695 Crltz, 741 Pattle. 6282.064.
Fillmore, 602 Matheson, 726 Walker, 714
Richer, 683 Crawford, 719 Sloan. 6292.033.
Thompson, 625 Buge, 625: Rustad. 7451.991.
Ltidwlg, 621 Cairns, 663 Aldridge, 653
Apall. 697 Bosworth, 638 Taylor, 5901.925.
Shayne, 579 Miller. 614 Walker. 7021,895.
Couklin, 565 Haynes, 691 Gillette, 5861,842.
Canterbury Frykman
Conklin Gillette
147 193 16T.
Tenvoorde stsson
138 154 175 162 180
174 131 171 176
173 157 104 10S 149
Totals 813 S09 SI 3
160 179 156
173 153
184 128 172
123 184
103 132
172 171 15S
172 146 166 155 105
821 791 796
$65 Lined Coats, $50.
$75 Lined Coats, $60.
$80 Lined Coats, $65.
$100 Lined Coats, $80.
"Lion brand"about 25 dozen in all
-dark colors, gray effect and solid colors-
Suits and Overcoats, $4.85.
Reduced from $10, $12 and $15. Suits are mostly
sizes 35 to 37. A few large sizes in the lot. The ma
terials are all wool cheviots in Clay and brown mix
tures also plain patterns. The overcoats are prin
cipally 44-inch Oxford grays, fancy plaid linings also
a few small-sizes in 50-inch coats. Choice of the en
tire lot Friday, $4.85.
Men's Pants, $1.29.
Worth to $3.00. Heavyweight, all cheviots and ker
seys, fine striped worsteds. The lot represents sizes
up to 50 waist, 36 length.
Men's Sheepskin Coats, $2.95.
Odds and ends from the $4 and $5 ranges, in brown
duck, with large fur collars also with plain corduroy
Men's Shirts, 48c.
The well-known *?Lion Brand" negligee shirts in
a number of good colors and patternsa few stiff
bosoms in the lot48c.
Men's Sweaters, 69c.
Men's heavy worsted sweaters in plain colors and
fancy stripesall sizesChoice, 69c.
Wif'm .&%}'&&' ^.jisJ:iS&
One of the fastest and most interesting games
of the seeson was witnessed last night when
the Holcombe academy team played the Cooke
team on the Institute floor. Kasota block.
The game was hotly contested by both teams,
and both played exceptionally good ball. The
institute was crippled by the absence of its
regular center. However, Oorser, who substi
tuted for Kayser, played a good defensive game.
The score resulted, Cooke 46, Holcombe 15.
The Fort SnelUng team playB Cooke's on. the
latter's floor Saturday night. No admission, fee
will be charged for this game.
Company basketball team of IJudson last,
evening defeated the Ramshorns of Minneapolis
by a score of 38 to 19 at Hudson. The game was
fast and clean and was won only by the excellent
iteara work of flje local players. The score at
the end of the first half was 18 to 6 in favor
of Company C. A large crowd watched the
A challenge has been sent from the girls' bas
ketball teniu of the university to the girls' team
of the University of Nebraska, and if arrange
ments can be completed a game will be played
between the two teams next week. Notwith
standing the fact that the last game between
the teams was played In Minneapolis last year,
it is expected that the Nebraska team will
come to Minneapolis for this year's contest.
President Northrop will permit the girls' team
to make only one trip away from Minneapolis
a year, and as a trip to Fargo in March has
already been arranged, the challenge of the Ne
braska team to come to Lincoln for a game
this year could not be accepted.
The game with the girls' team of South Side
high school Saturday evening at the university
armory will be the first regular game on the
girls' schedule.
lined overcoats. Our entire stock is affectedboth "fur lined" and "all fur" coatsa
few of the reductions follow:
Negligee Shirts at Half Price
Chester Ellsworth, familiarly known in Chi
cago as "Shorty," at present football coach of
the Colorado state school of mines, is to be given
a chance at professional baseball this spring.
Ellsworth was considered an erratic pitcher at
the University of Chicago, but had to his credit
two victories in one season over Carl Lundgren,
when the present colt was with the University of
Archie Stimmel. the Minneapolis- pitcher who
was with the brewers the latter part of the sea
son of 1903, will manage the Calumet club of
the Copper Country league next season, says a
Milwaukee special. Stimmel is under reserve by
the Minneapolis club, but he was dissatisfied last
year and said he would not play with that team
again. Stimmel has agreed to go to Calumet
for a sum nearly equal to his salary last year
and he will only play two games each week*
season in Chicago.
Fur-Lined Overcoats
Unusual Reductions.
Very unusual reductions in these practical
outer coats for menjust when you need them
most, too. The past few days would not have
seemed so'cold had you but worn one of these fur
$25 Fur Coats, $15.
$30 Fur Coats, $16.50.
$60 Fur Coats, $45.
$40 Fur Coats, $30.
-light grounds with small figures and stripes
-detached cuffsregular $1 grade, 50c.
Men's Wool Underwear, 69c.
Men's wool ribbed shirts and drawersexcellent
qualitywarm and durablegarments sold every
where at $1.25. Enlargement Sale Price, 69e.
Men's Underwear, 33c.
Men's fleece-lined cotton shirts and drawers
shirts made with double front:good,
fortable garmentsusually sold at 50c. Enlargement
Sale Price, 33c.
Boys' Underwear, 19c.
Heavy fleece lined cotton shirts and drawersmost
all sizesregular 35c garments. Enlargement Sale
Price, 19c.
Jersey Gloves, 15c.
Men's plain black jersey glovesheavy fleece lined
Regular price 25cChoice, Friday, 15c.
$2.00 Boys' Suits, 98c.
Double-breasted, 2-piece suits in gray and brown
stripesheavy winter weights in wool cheviotssizes
6 to 1598c.
Archie Hahn of the Milwaukee Athletic club
was defeated iu the forty-yard handicap dash
at the First regiment games at Chicago last
night. Draper of Notre Dame university, with a
yard handicap, and Vickery of the First regi
ment with two yards handicap, broke the tape
ahead of the little ex-wolverine wonder, who
started from scratch. The defeat of Hahn was
the feature of an evening of high-class sport
which marked the opening of the1
Indoo track
William G. Graves of St. Paul was elected
assistant manager of the Harvard varsity track
team for the coming season at the meeting of
the athletic board yesterday.
On Main Floor.
Fast time is expected at the Lake of the Isles
course tomorrow afternoon, as there are large
fields in the free-for-all pace and 2:20 trot. Com
petition in the pace will be for the Neverslip cup,
final possession of which is to be gained by
the owner whose horse wins the pace twice. The
Minneapolis Dry Goods company has offered a
fine cup for competition by the 2:20 trotters. It
Is now on exhibition in the showwlndows of that
firm. Next week there will be a 2:12 pace and
2:25 trot. The entries for tomorrow are as
Free-for-all PaceGoshen Jim, Day Warren
D Kottke Elsie Oh Sb. Ellendorf Billy Boggs,
McCoy Honest Abe, Bloom: Prince Stevens,
Mac-Lean Ornate, Smith.
2:20 TrotSusie B., Brown Mollle O., Opsahl
Flora B., Porter Early Girl, Grimes Cervte,
Hull Sliver, MacLean Jennie S., Kellar Little
Grover, Burke Philip Lockhart, Burdick Tea
Rose. Truax Tell All, Schroder.
Great Enlargement Sale
Extensive alterations prior to our enlargement require that we close out our better grades of merchandise, which otherwise will be ruined by dust
and dirt. Th items quoted below represent but a small part of the great number that have been radically reduced.
Choice From Ou
Entire Stock of Trousers, 5
Reduced from $l5, $12, $10, $8, $7 and $6.
Our trousers stock represents the best product of the most skilled
tailors. Th fabrics used include the newest and most carefully selected
styles of a far better grade than ordinarily shown even by the best mer-
chant tailors.
These goods are shrunk by the cold water processa process that few tailors are equipped for
which renders them serviceable and gives to them a shapeliness that will last throughout continued
long service.
$15 silk stripe worsteds, $5. $12 Belgium worsteds, $5.
$10 London stripe worsteds, $5. $10 Satin stripe, $5.
$12 Imported Scotches, $5. $10 Globe worsteds, $5.
$8 Hockanum fabrics, $5. $8 Silk mixed cheviots, $5.
$8 Full Dress Trousers, $5. $8 Peg Top trousers, $5.
Fit Guaranteed. All Sizes.
1,00Q pairs of trousei's, including many originally priced $4 and $5, together with a host of odd
trousers from $15 and $18 suits we have placed on sale at $2.85.
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Reduced to Lowest Prices,
The price now placed upon so many of our best suits and overcoats is
lower than ever before. The quantity &3tid the nature of the garments are far
superior. You will find every desirable fabric represented. Careful design-
ing, expert cutters and thoroughly experienced tailors give to these gar-
ments individuality and style. Suits priced $18, $20 and $22 reduced to
Overcoats priced $20, $25 and $30 reduced to
Saturday's News in Great Basement Salesroom
warm, com-
Governor Fred M. Warner of Michigan will
probably discourage further plans of the Waver
ly Athletic club of Lansing in regard to securing
a championship battle between Robert Fitzsim
mons and Jack O'Brien. He says: "I do not
look favorably upon pulling off the championship
fight scheduled for next June at Lansing. We
don't want any such things in Michigan, and I
don't think we will have them. I am not op
posed to the boxing exhibitions similar to those
which have been held in Grand Rapids and De
troit, as I think they do no harm." An ap
peal has been made to Warner to stop the Joe
Cherry-Harry Forbes go at Saginaw, but he will
not take steps to prevent it.
$3.00 Boys' Reefers, $1.29.
Storm collar, velvet collar, button to neck, all wool
cheviots and friezesodds and ends from our $3.00,
$2.50 and $2.00 lines sizes 3 to 7 and 12 to 16$1.29.
50c Boys' Knee Pants, 19c.
Wool and corduroy, winter weight, in blue and dark
gray cheviot sizes 4 to 1519c
$1.50 Boys' Waists, 29c.
Odds and ends from our Star and K. & E. makes,
in percales, cheviots and flannels shirt waist and
blouse styles sizes 4 to 1529c.
Boys' Shirts, 15c.
James J. Rooney, the Chicago wrestler, won
another victory at Kenosha, Wis., last night,
when he gained two falls each out of James
Crawley of St. Paul, Emtl Silvia of New York
and Mort Henderson of Rochester. It took Roo
ney seventy-six minutes to get the falls required
to win the match. The men had arranged the
match so that each of them was fresh when
he met Rooney for the second fall. Henderson
made the best showing and Rooney came near
losing the match to the Rochester man. There
was considerable dispute In regard to the time.
Henderson claiming that time counted was less
than the actual time on the mat.
The Lake Shores scored another victory last
night in the Minneapolis Hockey league series,
defeating the Iroquois on the Lake Harriet rink
by the decisive score of 11 to 1. The Lake
Snores showed excellent team work and their
play thruout was fast. A good-sired crowd
watched the exhibition.
Homeseekers' Excursions.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will, on the first and third Tuesday's
of each month, sell tickets at one fare
plus $2 for the round trip to points
in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Iowa,
Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Minne
sota, Mississippi, Missouri, North Car
olina, Tennessee, Virginia and Wiscon
sin. For further information apply to
It. H. Heard, General Agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Min
Main Floor
Tourist Belt Back Coats.'
Plain Dress Coats.
Plain Belt Back.
Russian Overcoats.
Double Breasted Belt Coats.
Fancy Reefers.
Boys' unlaundered white shirtsgood mnslin body
all sizesChoice, 15c.
Ladies' Bowling Shirts, $1.69.
Made from the finest mohair, in black, brown and
two shades of blueRegular $2 garments for $1.69.
Domet Flannel Petticoats, 29c-
Knee length skirts of good quality flanneletteplain
white onlyRegular 50c skirts for 29c.
ClotHing^House^tNicollet and^ Sixth
Corduroy Pants, 49c
About 50 dozen pairs just inthere are both tan and drab corduroys
in the lotexcellently made with patent waist band, riveted buttons
every pair guaranteed. Regular $1 pants, Saturday 49c.
Suits and Overcoats, $4.85
About 300 garments in the lotodds and ends left from
our $6.50, $7, $8, $10 and $12 linesfabrics are strictly all
wool workmanship is the best and all seams are double sewed
with silk thread. A partial list follows:
-On Main Floor.
New York Sun Special Service.
Binghamton, N. Y., Jan. 27.General
Edward F. Jones, soldier, statesman,
manufacturer of scales, made famous
by using the phrase, "Jones, he pays
the freight," in advertising his wares,
now blind and 77 years old, has taken
up knitting.
General Jones was commander of the
famous Sixth Massachusetts regiment,
which made the memorable march thru
Baltimore and arrived in Washington,
on the evening of April 19, 1861. He,
was lieutenant governor of this stat4
for six years, beginning 1885. He fin
ished writing a novel entitled, "Bich
ard Baxter,
0 a year ago.
-"It's about six months since I
learned to knit," said the general. I
found it took up some of my time when
I was alone, or when I didn 't care to be
read to. It wasn't very hard to learn,,
and now it's easy."
The records of the daydeaths,
births, marriages, hotel arrivals, rail*
road time tables, real estate transfers,
building permits and other information
of interestwill be found together with
want advertisements on page 18 of this
issue. jsr
Half Hose, Half Price
Every pair of 50-cent fancy half hose in
the house has been reduced to 25cthis
includes all our fancy lisles and cottons in
plain and fancy colorstwo-thread
weaves, vertical stripes and fancy silk
clocked effects. Choice of the entire lot
Saturday, 25c.
Also a lot of men's high grade, natural wool
half hosesuperior quality and regular 35c value.
Special price Saturday, 3 pairs 50c, or pair, 20c.
Smoking Jackets
at Half Price.
Still a few leftsize 36 onlygood
patterns in double faced golf cloths,
m'atelasse and velvetsall go at half
Fur and Fur Lined Caps
At Reduced Prices
All our Gordon patent caps have
been reduced to $1former prices
$1.50 and $2. All shapes in both
plain and fancy colorsfur lined
inside bandchoice Saturday, $1.
$4.00 Sealskin Caps, $2Jo
Genuine Alaska seal (pieced) caps in all
shapes and formerly selling at $3.50 and
$4, will go Saturday at $2.50.
On Mala Floor.
Hat SectionMala Floor.
Double-breasted two-piece.
Double-breasted Norfolk.
Single-breasted Norfolk.
Eton bloomer Norfolk.
Eton Sailor.
Sailor Suits.
On Mala Floor.
Walking Skirts, $2.98.
Women's all wool walking skirts in plain and fancy
fabricslight and dark colorsregular $4 values
for $2.98.
Flannel Waists, $1.29.
Heavy all wool flannel waists 'and bowling shirts
in all the desirable colorsRegular price $2. En-.
lafgement Sale, $1.29. 7
Ladies' Suits, $8.50.
About 20 leftheavy and medium weight solid wool
fabricstwo styles of jackets, loose and fittedsuits
regularly sold at $15.Choice, $8.50. ^f
Women's Union Suits, 29o.
Fleece lined ribbed cotton, in silver gray and ecru
excellent quality and garments always sold at 50c.
Special during Enlargement Sale, 29c.
Corsets and Girdles, 39c.
Made of excellent quality batiste and contil, boned
with steelcolors are drab, blue, gray and white
Regular 90c value, 39c..

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