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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 20, 1902, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1902-06-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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APPOINTMENTS MADE
Changes of Importance in
Local Militia
DECIDED UPON TODAI
Jf AJ. H. H. PABMENTEB BECOMES
CHIEF OF ORDNANCE.
Capt. Alfred P. Bobbins Appointed
Quartermaster General?Other
Notes of the Guard.
Two appointments, each of considerable
fcjij?.>r: nee In the District ?( ColaaMa mi
litia. were decided on toilay by General
Harries, commanding the local brigade.
Major II. II. Parmenter. the {'resent quar
termaster general, will succeed Major Mi
chael V. Tierney, whose resignation was
recently accepted, as chief of ordnance. The
tew g lartermast-r general will be Captain
A.fr- d I*. Bobbins, at present second senior
? Aid-de-camp t. the~*co:nnianding general.
Major Alfred P. Bobbins,
Quartermaster General.
.yn|?h by C. M. liell.
TThe latter has also fixed upon the suc
%?s?ir of Captain Robblns as aid-de-camp.
Wit was not prepared this afternoon to
ttik' known his choice.
After performing valuable service for
Jetrs. Major Parmenter not long ago notl
0> 1 General Harries that he felt that he
^tight to gh? way to MM other per
|k>ii and should no longer shoulder the re
ftp inabilities that attach to the office. The
jpumm indlng general has always considered
pAajor Parmenter an ideal" quartermaster
genera;, but was forc?-d to agree that the
juej >r was entitled to be relieved, if he so
Insisted. General Harries declined to con
sider for a moment, however, the proposi
tion that Major Parmenter should stepdown
ai d out, but promptly tendered him the of
fice of chief of ordnance, the duties and
*?spor.s!bllities of which are n.uch lighter
than are those of the office of quartermas
ter general.
His War Record.
Maj. Parmenter has a most creditable war
Mcord. He joined the Vnlon army April
*> 1*!1, being a member of Company H,
>?>:h Massachusetts Volunteers, and took
an active part in the battle of Malvern
,|tiill. receiving a bullet wound in the head.
was in the hospital for a long time,
,4>u- when convalescent was assigned to
jlutv in the office of the provost marshal
?etieral. When his frra expired he re-en
and served until August, 13<S6, when
Major H. H. Parmenter,
4 v hit-f of Ortinanee.
fee WU appointed to a position in the quar
tern), t- - nenriTs office. War r>epart
fccr.i. He has nerved continuously in the
$u<ir rm.istrr gen-rul's office for thirty
years.
? Maj Parmenter was appointed a eer
taiu on the general non-commissioned
afT of the District militia shortly after
e organisation of the brigade in 19*7. The
(lowing year he was appointed captain
fcii.l quartermaster of the 2d Regiment. At
%v?ry camp of the brigade when Maj. Par
fc?enter was a captain he was assigned to
?My as post quartermaster. He also
Scried as team quartermaster of every de
tachment of District riflemen who visited
f reedmoor or Sea Girt up to the time he
$.t?4 appointed quartermaster general, De
cember 1 ;. 1<?7.
Office Seeks the Man.
TThe promotion of Capt. Robblns to be
fc'Mrtermaster general of the mllltla, with
fajtk of major. Is an Instance of the office
ing the man. The honor has been liter
ally thrust upon him. Gen. Harries looked
?>?r the Held with the utmost care and
liullv rei hed the conclusion that Capt.
ItoDbins was. beyond question, the best
Bun to st* p Into Major Parmenter's shoes.
Against his wishes, and solely to meet the
?ui*?-nt desire of the commanding general,
(at! Rob 'ins will become a major.
Major Robbins. the new quartermaster
?eu->ral, although of the younger element
?i guardsmen. Is conceded to be one at the
ki"at effit-lfnt officers of the local brigade.
He holds the civilian office of custodian of
g'rtt rr.mi nt property In connection with
National Guard. He was formerly
mi.it. r first lieutenant of Light Battery A,
tul <Je:i. Ordway, recognizing the ability
the young officer, appointed him an aid
- staff. May 22. 1S?7. During the bri
(ade encampments at I.eeeburg In 1SSW, and
year Capt. Robblns served as acting
?utant general in a most satisfactory
oaan r. and on numerous other occasions
. occupied both the chair and the saddle
<P* the brigade's adjutant general.
Good Work at Sea Girt.
was a member of the brigade rifle
last year and his excellent work be
te the targets at Sea Girt had much to
with the winning of the Hilton trophy
other prizes by the District's repre
t at Ives.
^.SkJor Rabbins possesses unlimited ca
?M*ty for hard work. Is thoroughly well in
?reiwi on all matters pertaining to military
week and is unquestionably the right man
?f the quartermaster generalship.
* leut. Col. Theodore Mosher, adjutant
eral, will be unable to attend the coming
ipment of the brigade. In view of the
stion of Capf. Robblns. Major Charles
Juxaatl, inspector general of the militia.
will be called upon to serve as adjutant
general at camp. It la possible, however,
that Major Parmenter may continue to look
after the duties of quartermaster general
until after that event, and that Major Rob
Mns will again be acting adjutant general
whllg the troops are under canvas.
Ordway Monument.
The Ordway monument la now being
placed in position at Arlington. The dedi
cation exercises, simple In character, will
occur at 5 o'clock next Thursday afternoon.
Gen. Harries will make a brief address,
one of the chaplains will have something to
say and appropriate music will be supplied
by the band of the 2d Pnlted States Cav
alry.
Invitations to be present will be extended
to all who contributed to the fund raised
by the General Albert Ordway Memorial
Association, and with which the stone was
purchased and other necessary expenses de
frayed. The officers of the District Na
tional Guard will be in attendance practi
cally In a body. Undress uniform will be
worn.
Notes.
By reason of removal from the District
Private George W. Branzell, Company B,
5th Battalion, has been honorably dis
charged.
Private Voler V. Viles, Company B, 1st
Battalion, and Color Sergeant Lawrence A.
Pearson, 2d Battalion, have been honor
ably discharged on their own applications.
In order to accept promotion by commis
sion Sergt. Maj. Charles H. Enni's. 1st Bat
talion, and Private Milton P. Brlttain,
Company A. 2d Battalion, have been hon
orably discharged as enlisted men.
Private T. Benjamin Clancy, Signal
Corps; Private George \V. Penn. Company
A, 1st Battalion: Private William H. An
derson. Company B. r>:h Battalion, and Pri
vate John K. Wise. Company B. 5th Battal
ion, have been discharged in the Interest
of the service.
CONCLUSION REACHED.
Decision in Case of Two Accused Men
Brought Here From London.
James Harkes and John Morgan, the
Kngllshmen who were arrested in Lon
don and brought here to answer a
charge of larceny from the person, were be
fore the Criminal Court yesterday afternoon
to answer the charge. Harkes entered a
plea of guilty and was sentenced to the
Moundsville penitentiary to serve two years.
In the case of Morgan a nolle pros, was en
tered and he was set at liberty.
Harkes and Morgan, it Is stated, are the
first persons to be arrested in a foreign
country and brought to this city to answer
a criminal charge. They were here about
the time of President McKinley's second
Inauguration and were arrested, charged
with having picked the pocket of Mrs.
Catherine Lee of Atlantic City. Mrs. Lee's
pc-cketbook, containing less than $15, was
taken from her and the stolen property was
found on Harkes. The men were released
on bond for their appearance. Instead of
appearing they "went acro3s the pond," as
Morgan expressed It.
Descriptive circulars were sent broadcast,
asking for the arrest of the men. The fu
gitives did not believe the authorities here
would send to London for them, but .one
day as Morgan was leaving a saloon in
j London a Scotland Yard detective showed
him the circular and inquired:
"Is this your picture?"
"I felt as If the earth had opened and
swallowed me," Morgan afterward stated,
while discussing the case.
Harkes was arrested a few days later and
Detective? Weedon and Howlett were sent
to London to bring them here. They were
returned at considerable expanse. Becent
1/ an attache of the British legation asked
to be informed why the case had not been
tried.
Attorney Sillers, their counsel, arranged
with the prosecuting officers for Harkes to
enter a plea of guilty and take two years
and also for the release o? Morgan. '
Justice Barnard, before whom Harkes was
arraigned, told the prisoner that he would
give him only two years in consideration
of his plea and the time he had served In
jail. The justice said he boped the prisoner
would be a better man In the future.
Morgan called at police headquarters yes
terday afternoon and discussed his case
with the detectives. He was grateful for
the kind treatment of his partner and him
self on their way here from London. They
were not handcufTed, but were permitted
the freedom of the steamship. Such treat
ment, he said, would not have been accorded
them had they been in the hands of En
glish detectives Morgan expressed regret
that he was released too late to be on the
crowded streets of London during the coro
nation. He left here this afternoon for
>ork, where he expects friends will
furnish him transportation to England
I The Grocers and Sunday Closing.
f To the Editor of Tie Evening 8tar:
The Commissioners of the District of
Columbia, by majority, having reported
against 8unday closing, which report in
cludes grocers, virtually claiming such
opening on their part to be a necessity,
the grocer proposes to prove there Is no jus
tice in such claim.
The fact that fresh meats are sold in such
stores and that many persons of limited
means are not able to provide refrigerators
and ice to protect the same for Sunday
consumption, is to say the least a very
poor argument. It Is known to all that
fresh meats are more expensive than smok
ed or salted meats and it would be con
ducive to the pecuniary condition of such
people if for no other reason, that they
live within their means, one day of the
week, at least; It might eventuate in their
being able in the near future to provide
such means of keeping fresh (save the
word) Chicago meats for Sunday dinner.
The writer has had forty-five years' ex
perience in killing and selling fresh meats
and makes the assertion that any "fresh"
meat will keep sweet from Saturday until
Sunday without ice and disintegration will
be more complete, thereby rendering it
tenderer. Cold retards the disintegration
Specious arguments can be advanced in
almost any case, but stubborn facts end
them. The undersigned has not sold a
pound of "meat" for more than three years
and yet he cannot close on Sunday The
why and wherefore Is a stubborn fact. Meat
has nothing to do with It, neither has re
frigerator or ice. The bare truth is "near
by tricky competition." Stress is put upon
the fact that the Influential dally news
papers have not urged the passage of such
a law; well, take it as a whole, it Is per
tinent to ask! Is there an Individual In
the District of Columbia who approves It
in toto? If you find one P. T. Barnum will
return. It Is also pertinent to ask that the
daily newspapers of. the District of Colum
bia give expressions to their views In re
spect to the claim of the grocers, 1,500 In
number, that a law should be passed pro
hibiting them from selling, exchanging or
delivering on Sunday. Was the power of
the state invoked to compel the unwilling
seventh-day barbers to close on Sunday?
They are not allowed to keep open until 8 a. m.
If viewed In the light of labor, compare
them wielding a razor with the grocers
grinding coffee, sawing bones, loading
wagons, etc. Whether the barber law was
passed In the Interest of the majority or
otherwise It matters not In the execution
of It; there are no loopholes and that Is
the desire of tlfe grocers. Let It be close
or open, one way or the other.
?t least four-fifths of the grocers want
this law passed. What have the Influential
daily press to say about it? Convince the
grocers of one valid reason for opening and
they will forever after hold their peace.
CHAS. J. MAG ILL.
Dangers of Infection.
To the Editor of Tbe Evening Star:
All the precautions taken In recent years
by the health authorities to Inhibit the
spread of Infectious diseases seem to have
covered the ground pretty thoroughly. Con
sumptives have been restrained from ex
pectorating indiscriminately In public places
and compelled to expectorate In covered
vessels containing a suitable disinfectant.
This measure, combined with the wide
spread dissemination of literature describ
ing the danger In the Inhalation of tuber
cular sputum, which has dried up Into dust,
has considerably lessened the mortality
produced by the "white plague." There are
still a frightful number of deaths resulting
from consumption, and, It seems to me,
that there Is yet considerable scope for the
Introduction of hygienic measures tending
to decrease its death-dealing powers.
In the use of the telephone lies a danger
the gravity of which Is appreciated by few
At a pay station In a large city all kinds
and classes of humanity ajj^ak. UllQ tb?
A Dangerous Man "
!a the dealer who will
Impose upon* a customer by
offering something that he
claims to be just as good aa
MOXIE
*?'
inasmuch as you are taking
chances of ruining your health
for a few cents more profit
for such an unscrupulous
dealer. When you order Moxie
be sure you get the genuine.
Any druggist will sell it to
you by the glass, your grocer
will furnish it by the case for
your home. , _
transmitter. Their methods of speaking'
are various. Some speak into the trans
mitter from a distance, while others, either
from a lack of familiarity, or through a
mistaken idea that the closer ore gets to
the transmitter the better he can be heard,
press their lips to the receiver while speak
ing into it.
Many consumptive persons, while thus
speaking into the transmitter, are seized by
an attack of coughing while giving or tak
ing a message at the 'phone, and, no mat
ter how careful they may be, expectorate
small particles of tubercular sputum into
the transmitter.
The practice of inclosing the telephone
in a booth, for the sake of privacy, renders
the little room a splendid focil for infec
tion. as the sputum, drying up in the cup
like transmitter, floats around the booth,
ready to be inhaled by some unfortunate
who may have occasion to use the phone at
some other time.
Out of every thousand inhabitants there
are a certain percentage afflicted with tu
berculosis. The knowledge that tubercu
losis of the lungs is an Infectious disease
has long ago been demonstrated beyond
question.
Why cannot this menace to our health be
controlled and rendered harmless?
A small, < up-like receptacle, containing a
disinfectant solution and a clean sponge,
could be attached to the telephone. The
disinfectant used, bichloride of mercury,
would destroy tubercular and all other
germs If made tip in 1-1,000 strength. The
user of the phone could wipe out the trans
mitter with the sponge, containing a small
amount of the solution, both before and af
ter using it. It would take but the twink
ling of an eye to do this, and a great dan
ger could thus be ameliorated at an insig
nificant cost to the telephone companies.
It Is hoped that the reader will not class
me as a fanatic, belonging to that class
which exhorts everyone to "be sure and
boll the ice." JOHN VERNON,
Washington barracks, D. C.
Women Clerks Versus Miss Taylor.
To the Editor of The Evening Star:
Noticing the movement In defense of Miss
Taylor and for her reinstatement, while
criticising her removal, I would say that
no employer is bound by any t#w. In any
nation, to stand the public criticism of his
employes. It is simply a case of the pur
est disloyalty. Would a dry goods mer
chant keep a clerk long who openly de
clared his silks to be cotton backed or
his yard measures only thirty-one Inches?
Would a bank retain a bookkeeper who
would yell on the tree tops that Its methods
were not safe and that It was gambling
with the sums intrusted to It for safe
keeping? It Is an elementary question of
loyalty to one's employer. Even among
savages It Is conceded that It Is not the
correct thing to bite the hand that feeds
you. No employer is bound to nurse a ser
pent; why should Uncle Sam? If Mis3 Tay
lor felt an uncontrollable need of voicing
her feelings, there was only one decent, re
spectable way of doing so; that was to re
sign first; then, when free from allegiance,
she could enter the stump field or newspa
per work and fight for her Idea tooth and
nail; but so long as she ate Uncle Sam's
bread she was bound to be loyal to him, at
least in appearance. By all rules of disci
pline Miss Taylor ought to be punished for
this outbreak. She might be reinstated, if
a good clerk, after a furlough, or dropped
to a lower salary. If her work is only in
different and easily replaced by a more
satisfactory employe, let her stay dis
missed. The general crowd of female
clerks will be only the better for her ab
sence from their ranks. It Is such women
as Miss Taylor, craving for notoriety, at
any cost, that harm the steady, worthy
woman clerks that attend to their work
and mind their own business. Such hard
working. faithful characters are never
heard from. Between the time taken by
the offlce and family cares they have no
time to mix up in public affairs; but It is
th? loud-mouthed, ambitious, fussing
shrews that bring a bad name to the whole
class of struggling women who honestly
earn their salaries. It is to such as Miss
Taylor that one can bring home those pe
riodical slurs on women clerks that orna
ment the daily press whenever the sea
serpent is played out and the editorial stafT
Is short of copy. The good specimens are
never heard from, though they are appre
ciated by their immediate surroundings. I
am only voicing the general consensus of
opinion of many female clerks, that dispo
sitions like Miss Taylor's and slch, only
harm the really good, loyal women clerks
in every path of life, by bringing sweeping
sneers on the whole class, and they all
agree that such ought to be eliminated
from their midst. Just as a school teacher
would send a child back to Its parents who
had been disrespectful In public to her.
E. M. 8.
Young People Entertained.
The Young People's Union of the People's
Church was entertained Friday evening at
the home of Mrs. Schmidt. No. 1124 12th
street northwest. After the business meet
ing, during which It was decided to hold
the next federation social, June 25 the so
ciety adjourned, and the members enjoyed
games and dancing until a late hour, when
refreshments were served.
Mrs. Schmidt and her family leave the
20th of this month for Ocean City, Md.,
where they will spend several weeks,
before sailing for Europe to spend a year
with relatives in Paris.
Among those present at the farewell meet
ingr were: Mrs. Abbott, Mrs. Frost. Mrs.
Heath, Mrs. Schmidt and Mrs. Upperman,
Misses Frost, Lord, Metcalf, Parsons. Pot
ter. Schmidt. Siemers, Speer and Wilson,
Dr. Kent, Messrs. Abbott, Graham. Heath,
Rodgers. Rodriguez, Upperman, Warren,
Webb and Wild.
Regarded as Most Modern.
The Sheldon is known as the most mod
em hotel In Wildwood. N. J. It Is directly
on the beach, where cool breezes are always
to be enjoyed. Pennock & Antrim, the pro
prietors. will send booklet.
Carlsbad Sprudell Salt
is an effective remedy for dis
ordered stomach, dyspepsia,
biliousness, etc. It cleanses the
system, clears the complexion
and purifies the blood.
Cools the entire system.
DO NOT be IMPOSED upon. The genuine
bears the signature of EISNER ? M EX DEL
SON CO.. of New York, on every bottle.
-J- TI
| At Our Candy Counter.
5 PING-PONG KQ-KOS-jAS RICH AND DK
5 UCIOUS TO THH TASTB AS THE GAME OF
* PING-PONG IS TO PLAY: THIS CANDY IS
MADE OF COCOA NOT OBISP. WITH CREAM
CARAMEL FILLING; DELICIOUS AND
ISOME; ONLY SOLD BY US All FEB
3 <0) "cents.
( SECTION E?MJDWATf.
CND,
*S. Kann, Sons & Co. S. Kann* Sons & Co.
Always the Best of Everything for the Least Money.
Open Until 9 O'clock Tomorrow Night.
Sheet Husic.
another urr or music to he cu >sed
OUT
4.500 VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL
copies at ?C.
CHOCOLATE SWEETS, MAID OF THE
LINKS AND SCRAPPY OllONS; THIS?
PIECES ARE NOW BRING PLAYED KVKRY
WHKRK, SATURDAY PRICE, I'Kii fl r _
COP\ I vCt
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
NEX.
BASEMENT AN
Special Bargain Snaps in
WH LANDED ANOTHER STRING OF WON
DERS, AND THATS NO FISHERMAN'S
STORY. WE RE GOING TO RAISE A STORM
IN OUR PARASOL DEPARTMENT. AND YET
THERE'LL NOT BE A SINGLE DROP OF
WATER BROUGHT INTO PLAY. WE SHALL
NOT HUMBLE THE QUALITIES. BUT HUM
BLE PRICES.
200 CHILDREN'S FINE TARASOLS. MADE
OP GOOD, FINE QUALITY
STRIPED MADRAS. FINISH
ED WITH RUFFLED TRIM- _
MINGS. ASSORTED COLORS, ^ ^ 0
AT THE SPECIAL PRICE OF
250 COACHING AND RUFFLED TRIMMED
PARASOLS. MADE OF CHINA AND CORDED
SILK. IN WHITE AND OTHER I'LA IN COL
ORS. AS WELL AS BLACK AND WHITE
CHECKS. WHITE CHINA WITH COLORED
29c,
$1.48
250 WOMEN'S ALL-SILK COACHING PARA
SOLS. MADE OF PLAIN TAFFETA. GRASS
LINEN WITH SILK LINING, PLAIN PON
GEES. BLACK ANI) WHITE CHECK AND
COLOKED STRIPE
TAFFETAS. SII.K DOT
TED TAFFETAS AND
PLAIN BLACK SU
RAHS: WORTH FROM
$2.50 TO ?:t.50
300 OF THE FINEST QUALITY ALL-SILK
PARASOLS. IX CHIFFON, NET TRIMMED AND
COACHING EFFECT; HEAVY PLAIN TAFFE
TAS, WITH STERLING SILVER CAP HAN
DLES FINE PERSIAN PATTERNS IN EM
BROIDERED WHITE POLKA DOTS ON
BLACK, BLUE AND RED; TUCKED GRASS
LINEN, WITH COLORED SILK LINING:
PONGEES, PLAIN AND SILK LINED: STRIPED
TAFFETAS. WITH HEMSTITCHED BOR
DERS. THESE PARA
SOLS SOLD AT THE
BEGINNING OF THE
SEASON FROM *3 TO
J5. WE OFFER YOU
THE CHOICE OF
THESE NEW ONES AT
FIRST FLOOR?CENTER BARGAIN TABLES.
$2.25, FOR.
We Give You BetterToilet
Wares and Better Prices
Than Any House in the
States.
THESE ITEMS WILL VERIFY OUR HONEST
STATEMENT.
Special Offer:
WE WILL PRESENT YOU WITH A PACK OF
THEATRICAL PLAYING CARDS. SHOW
ING 52 OF THE MOST PROMINENT ACT
ORS ON THE AMERICAN STAGE. WITH
EACH PURCHASE OF CRADDUCK'S MED
ICATED SOAP. CONSISTING OF A BOX OF
3 PIECES. THE TWO FOR BOe.
THE CARDS ALONE ARE WORTH THE
PRICE.
S. K. S. & C. NON-BETTER MEDICATED
SKIN SOAP. A NEW DISCOVERY IN SOAP
AND A SURE CURE FOR ALL SKIN DIS
EASES; SOFTENS THE HANDS AND PURI
FIES THE COMPLEXION". NON-BETTER
MEDICATED SKIN SOAP IS THE BEST
AND PUREST OF ALL MEDICINAL SOAPS.
PER CAKE 15c.
ANGEL Fl/OATING BATH SOAP, LIGHT AS
A FEATHER-3 CAKES FOR 25c.
S. K. S. & C. PURE WITCH HAZEL SOAP,
3 CAKES FOR 10c.
S. K. S. & C. PURE GLYCERINE SOAP. ?
CAKES FOR 2.V.
S. K. S. & C. PURE FLORIDA WATER SO\P,
3 CAKES FOR 10c.
MUNYON'S WITCH HAZEL SOAP, LARGE
CAKES 10c.
BRADLEY'S WOODLAND VIOLET TALCUM
1HWDKR. PER BOX 13c.
MME. YALE'S HAIR TONIC, PER BOT
TLE 79c.
S. K. S. & C. DEW OF VIOLET TOILET WA
TER, PER BOTTLE 25c.
S. K. S. & C. VIOLET ALMOND MEAL, PER
BOTTLE 15c.
S K. S. &. C. DUUBI.E-DISTILLED WITCH
HAZEL IOC.
S. K. S. A C. FARINA COLOGNE AND FLOR
IDA WATER. PER BOTTLE 25c.
OLARA LIPMAN S TOOTH POWDER. IN
CLUDING A FRENCH BRISTLE TOOTH
BRUSH -THE 2 FOR 25c.
-THE LEADER" MEDICATED TOILET PA
PER. 0 ROLLS FOR 25c.
ATLANTIC SEA SALT. PER BAG.. 12c. & Sc.
HOLMES' KROSTHvLA. PER BOTTLE 16c.
VIOLET NEW CYTI3E PERFUME. PER
OUNCE 65c.
IIOUBIGANT'S IDEAL PERFUME, PER
OUNCE *1-50
TRIAL BOTTLES 25c.
ORIENTAL CREAM. PER BOTTI^E 98c.
LAMBERT S LISTER!NE. THE GREAT AN
TISEPTIC, PER OUNCE 10c.
TOILET DEPARTMENT ?FIRST FLOOR
MAIN AISLE.
Millinery.
ATTRACTIVE HEADGEAR IS THE CROWN
ING CHARM OF A WOMAN'S COSTUME.
TOMORROW WE PLACE AT YOUR SERVICE
OUR LINE OF SEASONABLE TRIMMED AND
UNTRIMMED HATS. THEY ARE PRICED
SO AS TO PLEASE THE MOST ECONOMICAL.
WOMEN'S AND MISSES' UNTRIMMED
ROUGH STRAW HATS. LIGHT WEIGHT,
NATURAL COLOR. IN PLAIN
AND V E L V E T - BOUND
EDGES; MANY DIFFERENT - n
SlIAPfc>; WORTH 4Sc. AND O
75c., AT, EACH
WOMEN'S STRAW HATS: THIS LOT CON
TAINS TRIMMED READY-TO-WEAR SAILORS.
ALSO UNTRIMMED CHIFFONS. CUBA BRAID
WITH COLORED UNDER
BRIM: ALSO MANY OTHER t {T^s
GOOD PATTERNS SO MUCH X]
IN DEMAND THIS SEASON: ZJL/fSJrt _
WORTH FROM 75c. TO
*1.50, FOR
SPECIAL BIG VALUE IN CHILDREN'S
HIGH GRADE STRAW HATS; THEY CON
SIST OF LARGE ROLLING-BRIM SAILORS,
IN PLAIN MIXED STRAWS. TRIMMED WITH
SILK SCARF AND PLAIN RIBBON, VELVET
WOMEN'S STYLISH SHIRT WAISTS,
TAILOR-MADE AND READY-TO-WEAR HATS,
TRIMMED WITH STIFF QUILLS. NATURAL
WINGS AND BAT A VI A CLOTH; ALL
THE LEAD IN G
SHAPES AND PRETTY
SEASONABLE COL
ORS; WORTH FROM
*2.50 TO *4
WOMEN'S FINE TRIMMED DRESS HATS;
NEW SHAPES AND STYLISH TRIMMING;
AIL LIGHT SUMMER
TERIALS; IN FACT, THE ?
; MAINDER OF OUR TRIMMED
STOCK : THIS INCLUDES VAL
UP TO *8-CHOICE
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT?SECOND FIXJOR.
LVIA CLOTH; ALL
$1.48
> DRESS HATS;
SH TRIMMING;
?fllH COOL AND DURABLE KIND?THEY
GO HAND IN HAND WITH OTHER BAR
GAINS ADVERTISED HERE. BETTER TAKE
ADVANTAGE OF THESE "SLASHED"
PRICES AND DO YOtJR SHOPPING TOMOR
ROW.
WOMEN'S SWISS RIBBED. LOW-NECK, NO
SLEEVES VEST. TAPE NECK AND Q
ARMS, FULL BLEACHED, IN ALL
SIZES, AT ... ?
WOMEN'S EXTRA SIZE 'VESTS
RIBBED. IN LOW NECK AND NO
SLEEVES. LARGE AND VERY
ELASTIC, 25c., 19c., 12%c. AND..
SWISS
WOMEN'S UMBRELLA SHAPED DRAWERS,
LACE TRIMMED AND PLAIN S
FINISHED. IN ALL SIZES. AT
91. 75c., 50c. AND
A CHOICE LINE OF WOMEN'S FINE LISLE
THREAD VESTS, LACE TRIMMED, ALSO
FANCY CROCHET, TRIMMED IN "ft F=>
COLORS OF BLUE. PINK, LAVEN
DER, WHITE AND BLACK
BATHING TRUNKS. WITH STOCKINGS
ATTACHED, FOR WOMEN?THEY ARE FAST
BLACK AND FULL REGULAR
MADE?AN OFFER WHICH CAN- t=f =
NOT BE DUPLICATED AT, PER
PAIR ?????
CHILDREN'S SWISS RIBBED VESTS,
LOW NECK, NO SLEEVES, BICHE- / _
LIEU RIBBED. TAPE NECK AND (fM*
ARMS, ALL SIZES
CHILDREN'S BALBRIGGAN VESTS AND
PANTS, LONG AND 8HORT
SLEEVB VEST, PANTS KNEE
AND ANKLE LENGTHS, ALL
SIZES
Hoosef u re ish I tigs.
B VAST DISPLAY POINTS STRAIGHT TO ECONOMY. THE FOLI
[.LOWING LIST
Avn PnP1 spLAY POINTS STRAIGHT TO ECONOMY THE -
AN" SHOW YOU HOW TO HAVE A SUBSTANTIAL St RPU S
WHEN YOL ARE THROUGH SHOPPING
r*i.?J\-x-C2TTAGE TOILET SETS. EXTRA
d?o(JBY,CHINA' WITH UARGE roll
edge BASIN, FANCY WASH PITCHER. OOV
amber. TOOTH MUG ao
AND SOAP DISH, WORTH 92- O&iP
SPECIAL TOMORROW J7..
^B^'A SHAPED DINNER SETS. 100
r winner, tea or break
*-*>*T SERVICE FINE UNDER
CLAZED DECORATIONS AND <t? S /i-fcO
<?OLD LINES. WORTH 910- (Q)?&
SPECIAL TOMORROW ....
144 BERRY AND FRUIT SETS. OONSIST
J^C OF ONE FRUIT BOWL AND SIX SAU
CERS TO MATCH. THEY COME
IN TWO PATTERNS. ARTIST1- s /rt,
CALLY FINISHED. WORTH 91? oOlf
bPECLAL TOMORROW ?
20.000 FEET OF GARDEN HOSE. THE 4
PLY EXTRA GRADE. THE WIRE-BOUND
AND THE RED JACKET, ALL GUARANTEED
THE BEST QUALITY "" ?
LENGTHS- COM PL
COUPLING AND
HARDWOOD HOSE REELS. ~n
LARGE ENOUGH FOR THIS SIZE
OUR SPECIAL IN REFRIGERATORS IS THE
"CONDOR," MADE BY THE RANNEY MFG.
COMPANY. STRICTLY UP TO DATE. WITH
MOVABLE SHELVES AND DRIP PIPE,
SIZE 27X17X41. CAPACITY"
FOR 45 POUNDS OF ICE
SPECIAL
GAS RANGES. THE WOLFF AND ERIE
COOKERS 3 TOP-HOLE AND LARGE BAKE
oven, WILL BE PIT UP IN <fo=
VOIR HOME WITH AIL / (Q) ^
CONNECTIONS COMPLETE. AT *4^ " oVlJ
BRIGHTEST AND BEST OIL
STOVES, HAVE CAST IRON FONT /?5\ ,0.
?,??,,lakue burner-special 70r
PRICE TOMORROW
NICKEL-PLA TED GAS
STOVES 3 HOLES, WITH /f> ? ^ o
?aETa.* bcrners - ^ $11.98
II O U S E F U B N ISHING DEPARTMENT
THIRD FLOOR.
ACKET. ALL GUARANTEED
Sk $2 H Q
? NOZZLE...
. i? uiiijl' ni B,
" $7.77
$1.59
MADE OF
GAS OR OIL STOVE OVENS. Q /f> _
Made OF RUSSIA IRON. INSIDE
UNED?SPECIAL PRICE
3-QT. SIZF. GEM ice crkam
FREKZERS SI'ECIAL TOMOR
ROW
LAWN MOWERS. THE STERLING BRAND,
EASY ACTING. NOTHING TO ~
GET OUT OF OR0ER SPE
CIAL TOMORROW
NURSERY REFRIGERATORS,
G A L\* AN IZED IRON, HAND
SOMELY' JAPANNED, FINISH
ED WITH NICKEL-PLATBD
faucet-special
GLACE OIL CANS, METAL
MOUNTED. 1-GALLON SIZE
SPECIAL
GALVANIZED ASH CANS, REG
ULATION SIZE. 2O-GALL0N CA
PACITY SPEC LAI
REFRIGERATOR PANS, MADE
OF GALVANIZED IRON STAMPED
IN 1 PIECE?SPECIAL.
ADJUST A II L F C U RTAIN
STRETCHERS. MADE WITH
NICKEL PLATED PINS
LARGE CEDAR WASH TIBS.
MADE WITH ELECTRIC WIRE
HOOPS. 23 INCHES IN DIAMETER
WILLOW
FAMILY
SPECIAL
MEDICINE CABINETS. MADE
OF HARD WOOD. MIRROR
FRONT SPECIAL
MARKET BASKETS WITH COV
BREAD BOXES.
19c.
98c.
II 9c.
9Co
* CLOTHES HAMPERS, /vO
SIZE. WELL MADE -
?98c.
ER, MADE WITH STRONG HAN
DLES
i, IMITATION ^<Ov_
WALNUT JAPANNING?SPECIAL.
BREAD OR PASTRY BOARDS, ?
MADE OF HIGH-GRADE LUM- ^(T
BEIt
Dressy Footwear at Catchy Prices.
THE FASHIONABLE WOMEN RECOGNIZE THE FACT THAT CORRECT FOOTWEAR
COMPLETES THE TOILET. SLIPPERS. OXFORD TIES AND DAINTY LIGHT SHOES ARE
BEING MOSTLY WORN THIS SEASON". OITR DISPLAY OF THESE MANY DIFFERENT
KINDS IS BY FAR THE BEST SHOWING IN THE CITY. WE'VE MADE ASTOUNDING
CONCESSIONS IN ALL Ol.'R SMART XSU COMFORTABLE FITTING KINDS.
The great leader for this great sale is a lot of Women's $3 Ox
fords, Colonials and Puritan Ties, many exclusive styles, every pair soft
and pliant; they come in ideal patent kid, patent colt
and patent leather; you can have them in all weights, /(^ <1 /TV\ Fp
all lasts and all sizes; especially displayed on large ta- ]| 0^'<5)
bles, at, per pair
The next is a showing of Women's $2.50 Colonial Ties and Ox
fords, hand-turned soles, new catchy shapes, high, French or low heels,
choice patent leather of fine soft kidskin; the Colo- ((p <1
nial ties are trimmed with either gun metal, silver or I
gilt buckle. Choice of these
To keep you interested we shall put in this sale 500 pairs of Wo
men's Oxfords and Colonials and a splendid assortment of patent
leather and good wearing soft kidskin, the soles <1
come in 3 weights, heavy extension, medium weight jj ?
and light hand-turned, heels to suit each kind, all sizes
1,000 pairs of Women's $1.50 Oxfords and Soft, Easy /7"Vk E? ^
Juliets, all weights, all shapes, all sizes, patent tip and ^'(5)(^0
plain toe?it's the biggest bargain of the year, at, per pair
At no other store can you find such a pretty showing of San
dals, Colonials and Oxfords for the little ones as we are displaying
?choice of at least 20 styles in patent leather, kidskin
and linen crash?there is 110 room for doubt when you
see them, at, per pair
Just 380 pairs of Misses' and Children's Oxfords and Strap San
dal Slippers, mostly patent leather, splendid new goods,
choice of this lot for tomorrow's big selling, in sizes up
to 2, at
Don't forget the baby?plenty of pretty little San
dals and Colonials, in black and all colors, at, per pair.
SHOE DEPARTMENT?SECOND FLOOR.
98c,
A Great Feat Im Hosiery Sefllaog.
A rare opportunity for those who admire neat, dressy hose. We
have collected some of the best styles and conclude to give them a
speedy send off. consequently these "hurry-out" prices:
Women's 4-thread Lisle Hose, made with lace openwork ankles,
spliced heels and toes, Hermsdorf fast black dye, at, per
Women's All-over Lace Lisle Hose, choice imported styles, all
the newest patterns, at
75c, aed 50c. a
Choice domestic styles in Lace Stripes and All-over Lace
Lisle Thread Hose, in black, white, gray and tan, at, per pair,
19c.
WOMEN'S ALL-OVER I .ACE STRIPE LISLE THREAD HOSE. IN BLACK,
BLUE. GRAY. ROYAL AND RED; ALSO SOME WITH ANKLE EMBROIDERY,
AT, PER PAIR
PLAIN BLACK, BLACK
l'E FEET. BLACK WITH SPLIT SOLES. BLACK WITH LACE fl ^ IT /
LACK WITH FANCY PRINTED EFFECTS AND OTHER NOVEL- I
ICE, PER PAIR 11
A SPECIAL LOT OF WOMEN'S COTTON HOSE. CONSISTING OF
WITH WHIT
STRIPES. BI.
TIES. CHOIC
WE SHALL ALSO OFFER SPECIAL LOT OF CHILDREN'S TAN LISLE THREAD AND
COTTON HOSE. IN RIBBED AND PLAIN; ALSO INFANTS' SOCKS IN
LACE. OPENWORK AND PLAIN; ALL FINE QUALITIES AND FAST COL
ORS. AT. PER PAIR
CHILDREN'S FAST BLACK. FULL SEAMLESS COTTON HOSE. IN" TWO
STYLE RIBBED. DOUBLE
TO 10. CHOICE. PER PAIR
CHILDREN'S 1X1 RIBBED LISLE THREAD AND COTTON HOSE. BOTH KINDS
HAVE SPLICED KNEES. HEELS AND TOES. FULL SEAMLESS AND FAST
BLACK; THE SIZES RUN FROM 0 TO 10?To BE SOLD TOMORROW AT
HOSIERY DEPARTMENT-FIRST FIAHJR-SECTION F.
CK. FULL SEAMLESS COTTON HOSE. IN" TWO fl T) [T /
KNEES, HEELS AND TOES, IN SIZES FROM 5 JJ ?0./ Q
19c.
Woman's Shirt Waists
ARE ESSENTIAL GARMENTS THESE DAYS. EVERY WOMAN BUYS ONE. TWO OH MORE.
YOU'LL FIND OUR STOCK PERFECT AS FAR AS COMPLETENESS. NATTY EFFE<TS,
SUBSTANTIAL MATERIALS AND SMALL PRICES ARE CONCERNED. HERE'S A CHANCE
TO PLEASE YOURSELF fcN VARIOUS KINDS AND PRICES.
SHEER WHITE LVWN WAISTS, TRIMMED WITH 6 ROWS OF PRETTY f=J jry.
EMBROIDERY, PIi.N TUCKING BETWEEN EACH ROW, CLUSTER TUCKING yf
DOWN THE BACK; ALL SIZES; EXCELLENT VALUE
FINE WHITE LAWN" WAISTS. TRIMMED WITH NEAT DESIGNS OF ^
BLIND EMBROIDERY AND TUCKING; ALSO SOME MADE WITH ROWS OF (I )) ? rV
HEMSTITCHING AND PIN TUCKING; VERY SHEER AND DAINTY"; ALL ^ 0*^0
SIZES
FINE PERSIAN LAWN WAISTS. TRIMMED WITH FINE VAL INSERTING AND TUCKS;
OTHERS WITH TINY HEMSTITCHED TICKS FRONT .VXD BACK; ALSO COLLARS AND
CUFFS, FINISHED TO MATCH. ANOTHER EFFECTIVE STYLE HAS yfc ^ .?.
HEMSTITCHED AND TUCKED YOKE AND FULL BLOUSE, TRIMMED OS, 1 1) K
ACROSS WITH 4 ROWS OF HEMSTITCHED EMBROIDERY. SPLENDID rj> II ? ?*4 n j)
ASSORTMENT TO SELECT FROM. ALL SIZES. AT ^ o
PERSIAN LAWN WAISTS. TRIMMED WITH 0 ROWS OF DAINTY EMBROIDERY IN
SERTING. BROAD HEMSTITCHED TUCKS BETWEEN EACH ROW. yfo ^ , o
SHORT SLEEVES. TRIMMED WITH ROWS OF CLUSTER TUCKING AND | /]
FINISHED AT THE ELBOW WITH EMBROIDERED PUFFLES; VERY J)) o <C>
AN EXQUISITE LINE OF FINE WHITE PERSIAN LAWN WAISTS, HEMSTITCHED AND
TUCKED: SOME WITH VAL. INSERTING AND TL'CKING, IN BOTH /fc> ^
LONG AND SHORT SLEEVES. OPEN FRONT AND BACK: ALL NEW, 1 flh ?
FRESH GOODS; STYLES THAT HAVE NOT BEEN SEEN BEFORE; SIZES fJV II ? ^ (PV
UP TO 44 ^ " ? ^ W
SECOND FLOOR?ADJOINING THE MILLINERY.
The Little Folks.
THEY CANT SHOP THEMSELVES. YOU MUST BUY FOR THEM. WHILE YOU \RE
SELECTING YOU MAY AS WELL DO IT HERE. WHAT WE OFFER TOMORROW ARE
FEW OF THE MANY GOOD THINGS IN THIS DEPARTMENT.
CHILDREN'S DRESSES, MADE OF FINE NAINSOOK, YOKE MADE OF EM- i
BROIDERY INSERTING AND FINE TUCKS. TRIMMED AROUND THE NECK AND 1
SLEEVES WITH INSERTING; SIZES 6 MONTHS TO 3 YEARS EACH ?
CHILDREN'S DRESSES. MADE OF FINE
NAINSOOK, ROUND YOKE TRIMMED WITH
FINE VAL. LACE, HEMSTITCHING AND
FINE BUNCH TUCKS, OTHERS ARE TRIM
MED AROUND THE NECK AND SLEEVES
WITH EMBROIDERY EDGE OF i=j ra
FINE VAL LACE; SIZES 0
MONTHS TO 3 YEARS
CHILDREN'S DRESSES. MADE OF FINE
NAINSOOK; WE'VE SEVERAL STYLES.
SOME WITH ROUND YOKES OF FINE
TUCKS AND HEMSTITCHING: OTHERS
FINISHED AROUND THE YOKE WITH FINE
EMBROIDERY RUFFLE, SOME HAVE RUF
FLE OF NAINSOOK TRIMMED WITH FINE
VAL. LACE INSERTION AND LACE EDGE;
i^It^Ied7^ea8nd6 98c.
MONTHS TO S YEARS
SECOND FLOOR?INFANTS' DEPT.
CHILDREN'S DRESSES. CUT LOW NECK
AND MADE WITH SHORT SLEEVES, FIN
ISHED WITH YOKE OF FINK EMBROID
ERY INSERTION", EDGE WITH FINK VAL
LACE; DEEP HEM AND
WIDE SKIRT; SIZES 2 TO 4
YEARS
CHILDREN'S DRESSES. MADE OF FINE
NAINSOOK. CUT LOW NECK AND SHORT
SLEEVES. YOKE OF FINE PIN TUCKS.
EDGED AT THE NECK AND
SLEEVES WITH FINE VAL
LACE; SIZES 2 TO 4 YEARS..
CHILDREN'S DRESSES. MADE OF FINE
NAINSOOK. CUT LOW NECK AND SHORT
8LKEVE9. MADE WITH YOKE OF FINE
E M B ROn>ERY INSERTION.
AND EDGED AT THE NECK
AND
TAL
I $1.48
EDGED AT THE NECK m ? s o
lac?. wrTn .FI:VK ^ 1 .Oo
Separate SkSrts.
HERK'S A MESSAGE OF GOOD TIDING
FOR EVERY Woman who DESIRK* TO
INCREASE HF.R WARDROBE To THE EX
TENT OF ANOTHER SEPARATE *K I ItT
WE MADE A VERY Jt DICIol S PI HCIIASK
IN THIS LINE A FEW DAYS AO"' AND
CONSEQUENTLY OFFER THEM EXCEP
TIONALLY l/l\\ IN PRICES.
1 LOT OF SUPERFINE TOM>RMM>K
W'AIJCING SKIRTS CUT WITH THE NKW
7-GORE FLARE. SI JOT-SEAM EFFECT; THE
VERY NEWEST STYLE; THE) ' "iM*
SHADES OF PRETTY
TA
HI.
HE I
AT.
ERY NEWEST STYLE; THE) COM*
HADES OF PRETTY GRAY, yfc
AN. BLUE BROWN A N D
SLACK. WHICH WE SHALL >0
'EI J# IN AIL LENGTHS
1 I/>T OF SUPERIOR H1GH-GR \DR LUS
TROI s ltuck BR1IJ.IANTINE SKIRTS,
ALL CUT IN THE
4*> FINE TAILOR MADE SAMPLE SKIRTS.
IN CHEVIOTS. ETAMIN U.S. BB1LLI \NTINF.S
AND CI.OTII. THE COLORS Mil- BI.I E
BR'iWN. TAN. OKAYS AND III. O K ;
THERE \RE VALUES IN THIS \SSOKT
MENT WORTH UP
To ?14 <?>: NOT ONE
worth less than
Sl?; WE OFFER ALL
SIZES AT
fi2 HIGH-GRADE SAMPLE SKIRTS,
among w hich are kri i vdci^ i'i ii i ta
MINLS. VOILES CANVAS AND CHEVIOTS;
SOME ARE ALL SILK LINED; OTHERS AUK
MADE WITH DROP SKIRT.
AND STILL OTHERS UN- v-v
LINED; THEY AREWoRTHY frt II /I TV
VALUES VT *1.1 AND *1K; V) I I
WE GIVE YOU THE CHOICE il
AT
AN ELEGANT DISPLAY OF NAVY. ROY VI.
AND BLACK ALLWonl. ETAMINE SKIRTS.
MADE WITH THE NEW KILTED FLARE.
AND FINISHED WITH RUFFLED SII.K
DROP SKIRT; THESE GARMENTS ARK
111 $12.98
SIZES ^
A Gigantic Unloading
Sale of Jewelry,
Leather Goods <& Belts.
BUX'SR TIN SETS, HAM) TAINTED. THE
5?h\ KIND, F<>R 25e.
FINK ttROOTli TINS. Km OH MoRK STYLKS
WHICH POKMRRIA flrtl.H FB?>M 2.V TO
TSc.fCHOICB Kflc.
I.AIfciK SIZE KNAMKI OULLKGK TINS.
SIZK. Y\Hi Klc.
J FTP ANI) M< H'KNING HEAD CHAINS. WE
HAVE THESE l olt W* Had 4'.v.
LAU<;E BIvOlSK TINS. THIS SEASONS
MOST DESIitARLP: DESIONS. BLACK,
FHENCH GKAY AND OXIDIZE Ji*. .
SIONhrr BI/M'SE SETS. I ItoNTS,
special tuice of 41*
IMITATION TI.ARL NK< KU( KS AT
THE SPECIAL PKICE OF
OXIDIZED liLol SE TIN SETS, COMTLET} .
FOK li*-.
STEKLINO SUA Eli BLol'SE TIN Sl-riS. IN
<;oi,r and othkk designs vs.
dolia vauden blofsl tin si rs in
FRENCH GRAY AND OXIDIZE, COM
PLETE FOR 4V>\
OXIDIZE KELT BKTvLBs A LARGE AS
SORTMENT OF STYLES. EACH
WE ARE 1 LOSING OFT OUR LINE OF SNAKE
GIRDLES, THE KIND WE SOLD FOR flTm.
For
TURQFOISE BLOI'SE 1'IN SETS, 8 BI>Jl'SE
TINS AND 1 LARGE TIN FOB 1"
GOLD SHELL RINGS. DIFFERENT COLORED
STO.NBH. ARRANGED TO WEAR Foil 5
YEARS 12*'.
NEW IMPORTATION OF SILK OAl'ZE FANS.
LACE TOT. NEW DECORATIONS. BON E
STICKS. CANNOT BE DFTLICATED ELSE
WHERE UNDER $1.50 Mc.
WHITE PIQUE BELTS. A LARGE ASSORT
MENT OF NEW-STYI-E BUCKLES
WHITE SATIN PLKATED BELTS. VERY
FINE QUALITY. EACH AT 2.V
BOSTON IA WIDE SATIN RIBBON BELTS,
WITH HIGH-GRADE IMPORTED BUCKLES.
THE BUCK LBS ARB WuRTH MORE THAN
WE ASK FOR THE BELT COMPLETE
SPECIAL AT ?8r.
black PLKATED SATEEN BELTS. WITH
PRETTY BUCKLE AND BACK ORNAMENT
?SPECIAL PRICE 15c.
FIRST FLOOR SECTIONS G, H AND J.
Corsets.
OUR LINE op CORSETS IS AS WF.IJ,
KNOWN AS any OF OUR OTHER DEPART
MENTS IN THIS ESTABLISHMENT. WE
DON'T MAKE A STfcXTALTT OF ONE PAR
TICULAR KIND WE HAVE ALL THE BEST
MAKES OF FOREIGN AND ROME MANU
FACTURE.
SONNETTE VENTILATING CORSETS, MADE
WITH MEDIUM BUST,
SHORT HIT. AND TRIM- /r^.
MED TOT AND BOTTOM V ( |] /7
WITH EMBROIDERED A
EDGE. IN ALL SIZES FOR QJ' J* 0
SLENDER FIGURES
AMERICAN LADY VENTILATING O HISFTS
STRAIGHT FRONT, STRIPED WITH
SATEEN LOW AKD MK
DH'M BUST. SHORT HIT.
TRIMMED TOP AND BOT
TOM WITH LACES, ALL O
SIZES
C B. A LA STIRITE CORSETS, MADE OF
BATISTE. IN 2 LENGTHS.
STRAIGHT FRONT. LOW
BUST. TRIMMED TOT AND
BOTTOM WITH LACE. ALL
SIZES
AMERICAN LADY VEVTIIATIN'G SUMMER
CORSETS. MADE WITH STRAIGHT
THOMPSON'S GLOVE - FITTING VEN
TILATING CORSETS, STRAIGHT
FRONT. I?W BUST. LONG
OVER HIT'S. STRIPED WITH
OOUTIL, LACE TRIMMED. ALL
SIZES
riNG VEN
i$i
NEMO VENTILATING CORSETS MEDIUM
LENGTH. LOW BUST, IXt.NG OVER THE
HIP, SATEEN STRIPING. REINFORCEMENTS
MADE OF BONK AND STEEL. ALL SIZES?
$1 annid
CORSET DEPARTMENT?SECOND FLOOR.
Books Worth Having. %
THE SHELVES IN" OFR BOOK DEPART jg
MENT ARE PILED W ITH UP TO DATE NO
TABLE NOVE1-S, STANDARD HISTORIES J,
AND P.IOGRAIMIIES. VOL" BETTER BE WEI J,
SI PPLlKIi WHEN YOU TAKE YOUR SI M ??
MER JAUNT FOR THERE'S NO BETTER ?
PASTIME. TAKE OUR LARGE ST'M'K AS ?
AN ASSl RANCE OF THE LOW i>T PRICES *"
s
CORONATION" NTMBER OF THE LONIKIN g
SPHERE ONE OF THE MOST ELEGANT
LITERARY AND ARTISTIC MAGAZINES J r.
EVER PUBLISHED. CONTAINING THE
COMPLETE HISTORY OF KING EDWARD
VII. THE ENTIRE VOLUME IS ILEUS
TRATEI) IN BRILLIANT COL -
ORS. FULL-PAGE ILLUSTRA
TIONS. AN INVALUABLE
SOUVENIR FOR ALL TIMES;
OUR SPECIAL PRICE
JUST FOR ONE DAY'S SELLING. WE OF
FER YOU THE CHOICE OF ALL THE
FOLLOWING POPULAR NOVELS OF THE
SW EETHEART LIBRARY -LE8UE LOYALTY.
THE MARQUISE, HEART'S DESIRE. WASH
ED LOVE AND CLAIRE. BY GARV1S- SO
CIETYH VERDICT. THE WOMAN'S WAR
THE HAUNTED LIFE. THE SHAlMfW OF A
SIN. Sl'NSIHNK AND ItoSEM. AND A ?"0
ol'KT'S ODNQUH. BY CHARLOTTE ?L
BRA KM E ALL FOR THE LOVE OF' A. FAIR
FACE. BEAUTIFUL ION'S I/)VERS. DAISY
BROOKS, JENNIE'S LOVE TEST. BY LAURA
JEAN UBBY. ALSO SPLENDID
TITLES BY MfVF.lGH MILLER
AND MAY AGNES FLEMMINO. U
CHOICE, PER <X>PY
" BOOK DEPARTMENT - THIRD FLOOR -
FRONT.
7c.
KANN, SONS <& CO., Eighth aod Market Space.

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