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Adjustable Open 8 A.M.
Close 6 P.M. T rees, Will Fit Any Slipper, 25c Pair, 4??OTU42b 7T?St. ANsburghsBBO H7 Tfi ,?2r> h? sr %#, 29c Round Aprons, 19c Round Aprons, made of stand ard gingham, bib and pocket; regular price, 29c; special, 18c. 30(D) Women's and Mnsses' Dresses W orth to $30.00 While They Last, Tomorrow, At $8.88 300 Women's and Misses' Dresses, suitable for all occasions, go on sale tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock sharp. These are Dresses from our own well selected stock and are not a lot of cheap dresses bought for a sale of this kind. In the assortment you will find Evening Dresses in all the pretty light shades. Serge Dresses in navy blue, black and Copenhagen, Misses' Dresses in fancy all-wool mixtures, Taffeta Silk and Peau de Cygne Dresses; also Plain Cream Serge Dresses. This is without a doubt the most extraor dinary bargain we've given in years. At the price quoted we can not fill mail or phone orders or send C. O. D. or approval. Sale begins promptly at 8 o'clock, and we would advise you to get here at that time, as such beautiful dresses as these will not last long. Remember, they are values /jto ^ O O worth up to $30.00. Your unrestricted choice of the entire lot tomorrow at 0 U25^c a Yard For White and Colored W asb (Eoods^Bress Linens : Worth up to 50c Yard. Thousands of yards of these wash materials in all the wanted kinds and colors, all good lengths and extraordinary Values. You had better get here early, as first choice will be worth having. All Wash Goods Remnants worth up to 50c a yard in this sale tomorrow at. a yard , 1234c ilk Remmamts Worth Up to Yard, Thousands of yards of Silk in good rem nant lengths, suitable for all purposes. On this table you will find the season's most popular kinds, in all the good colors. This is an oppor tunity you don't want to miss, as the savings are remarkable. Remember, Silks worth up to 75c a yard. Tomorrow at.. A Pure Worsted Storm Serge That Retails Regularly at 60c Reduced to, Yard ^ ^ Here is a serge bargain That is without a parallel. Every yard guaranteed pure all wool and absolutely first quality. The texture is splendid?in fact, these serges are double warp. They are fulled and finished equal to goods retailing at $1.00. But enough of detail?come and see the goods. You'll say thev are the greatest serge values you've ever seen. The color assortment em braces such shades as black, navy blue, marine blue, king's blue, golf red, khaki, tan, leather, brown, slate, pearl, etc. Remember, all wool, extra weight and for one day only, "2(0)/7 these 60c Serges are, yard Sale of Boys' Straw Hats A special purchase of a sur plus stock caused by the back ward season Enables us to of fer these remarkable values in Straw Hats: The 50c and 60c val U^S ??????????? m '? ? ? 50c All 75c values... Italian Straw, $1.00 *7^^ and $1.25 values... " Leghorn, $1.50 val ues Best Genoa, $2.00 values The regular $2.50 $1.00 $1.25 values $1.49 Comprising many styles. Friday Bargains in Upholsteries. $1.00 Tamative Cross-stripe Sum mer Portiere^, a neat, dainty win dow drapery for summer; rich ecru grounds, with parallel stripes of green, red or brown; 3 yards long and neatly fringed, -j/nv For Friday, a strip $1.39 Renaissance Sash Cur tains; neat Battenberg insertion; Renaissance edge; come in both 95 c white and arab; 2% yards long. For Friday, the pair $4.00 Bobbinet Bed Set, large, open-work Renaissance motif center; Battenberg insertion; wide, full valance, edged with saw-tooth braid; double bed size; white and arab, bolster roll piece to correspond. For Friday only, the set $2.79 18c Best Quality Linene, for slip covers; a large showing of de signs and colorings; neat me dium and wide stripes; Mvl / 34 inches wide. The jj 0 ^Tl IaLU tyil Worth $1.25 to $2.00, 52 to 56 Ins. Wide, 2to 5 Yard Lengths. We have an accumulation of remnants from the past two weeks' selling which constitutes most every kind of new Spring Suiting, light, medium and dark shades, plain, stripes and mixed effects, in all the new weaves, such as whipcords, coteles,diagonals, tailors' suitings, Scotch suitings and a host of others, in the right lengths for skirts, coats, suits and dresses. This is your oppor tunity to procure a length of these fine Suitings at about one-third the actual value?tomorrow only at the ridiculously low price, per yard ? One=Piece Percale Housed? | | Q Dresses, Worth to $2.50, 1 ? 1 ^ Another extraordinary trade happening makes it possible for us to offer this remarkable bargain. These are made of best per cale in blue, gray and lavender stripes and checks. Several pretty styles. Some have high turn-over collar piped with white; others j! have round neck. Sizes 34 to 46, and worth up to ti Q) $2.50. While they last tomorrow <4)> 11 <, U .x nmtr Children's Dresses, 9c Values. Odds and ends in Children's Dresses, made of splendid quality lawn; trimmed with embroidery and fine tucks; they are slightly soiled from handling; F?/nt sizes 2 and 3 years. Reg ular $1.00 dresses at Sheets and 54-inch Bleached and Unbleached Sheeting; fine quality and goftd wearing ma- 0 terial. 20c value. Spe- II <n)(C cjaj ^w 10-4 Bleached Sheeting; full 2V& yards wide; the Androscoggin cotton; an ideal sheet ing for double-bed sheets. 33c value. Spe cial 36-in. Domestic Longcloth; sheer and soft for summer wear; will not ^split or break; slight ly soiled on out^r fold. 10c / (C value. Special 81x90 Heavy Linen Finish Dou ble-bed Sheets; strict- a q ly seamless. 65c value. TfCylQ Special 7-4 Bleached Sheeting; full 1% yards wide; free from dressing; for single-bed sheets, q nurses' aprons, etc. 25c H value. x Special 36-inch Fine Linen Finish Cot ton, an elegant muslin for under garments, with good q / laundering qualities. 12V4c value. Special 36-in. White Cannon Cloth, fully shrunk, for ladies' and itvv/ children's costumes. 12 He value. Special /-^ 42x36 Cambric Finish Pillow ~ Cases, made of strong durable cotton, with 3-inch *>11/ :: hem. 12 %c value. Spe- yvi c ? 49c Matting' Rugs, 9c 49c 36 in*63 in. Stenciled Mat ting Rugs; half dozen oriental and floral patterns in green, red, blu?, tan and brown com binatlons. For Friday only ^ ** w LINGERIE IDEAS FOR THE COMING SEASON That dainty plan, the signature mark ing, has been revived by the lingerie purveyors for the identification of hand kerchiefs and other items of white wear. The name is embroidered in exact fac simile of the owner's handwriting, and. If It happens to be a flower name, allu sions to It are introduced, such as tiny vlolets. lilies or pansies, strewn careless ly here and there. Despite the promise of more ample proportions in the dresses that are to come this spring, the new lingerie designs are kept studiously simple, and flat trim mings are a resource instead of flounces and furbelows. No limit is placed upon the delicate and exquisite embroidery which is lavished upon the most beauti ful sets of underwear, but It is quality rather than quantity that is approved. Myriads of stitches go to produce the basket design overflowing with flowers. which is centuries old, but not to be ex celled for beauty. One large basket and two smaller ones, with a couple on the shoulders and one at the back, decorate to perfection a nightdress otherwise unadorned save for scattered blossoms here and there, all tiny and all delicately stitched. The new embroidery schemes are re strained in design, and the use of lace is not insisted upon in vast quantities. Some women adhere to Valenciennes, others prefer the more florid mechlln or the medallion and entre deux of Irish crochet of the fine "bebe" kind. . Every trousseau is a revelation of the individuality that marks each woman's choice in patterns. No two order sets exactly of the same design, and some wear no lingerie at all in the daytime, but woven garments made of silk or wool. Fewer white petticoats figure in the mod ern trousseau than in the one of old, but there is always the chance that the changing vogues may bring those delight ful garments into wear again, and the outlook at present is decidedly favorable for their reappearance. lit is noticeable that in many sets of white wear there are no ribbon runners, for the fashion for threading narrow rib bon and broad ones into every item of underwear has been greatly overdone. Fads and Fancies. Purple, plum and a certain shade of blue make a charming scheme. Many of the smartest afternoon frockl have girdles and sashes of velvet and satin. BrlllianUy colored small flowers, ar ranged in clusters, wreathe many of th? prettiest hats. A stylish tailored blouse of white linen is often fastened down the front with white crystal buttons. Ruches worn at the neck are gaining popularity every day. They are worn to match every gown. Apple and emerald green are much used in connection with blacky charmeuse and white satin. Some high-crowned little hats of hemp are draped or partly covered with flow ered silks and chiffons. An exquisite combination Is a gown of cream voile with a deep ham, girdle and cuffs of cerise satin. TO' WOMAN REAPERS BT CORA MOORE. Still fashion clings to simplicity In evening gowns worked out In the same old medium?crepe meteor, charmeuse or chiffon cloth. The new models have nothing that is prettier to offer. In the model of the sketch the long-trained skirt Is weighted at the hem and mount ed with fullness at the top. while the equally plain, smooth-fitting surplice that is of pure white chiffon has its full ness almost concealed by the demi-tunlc of lace held in by the cordeliere, that is caught at one side with a cabuchon and pendant of the same pearl beads. A fold of chiffon cloth arched across the front and back marked the foundation for the bodice, and a deep hem adds a pleasing gnlshlng touch to the short cut-in-one sleeves. The scarf of the chiffon cloth Is deco rated with the bead pendants, showing Its very clear relationship to the cos tume. The tunic is of cream brussels lace?a most acceptable suggestion for Utilizing the three-cornered scarfs that have been preserved as heirlooms. Apropos of these scarfs, they are fig uring very frequently in the newest gowns, always In some odd way best calculated to add a note of distinction. For instance, the three-cornered one may be hung from the shoulders to form a V shape low enough to have the point fall below the belt as far as desired, or, at any rate, as far as the scarf will al low. Then the other ends are drawn over the shoulders in tab effect, or. if long enough, to continue down the front and perhaps tuck under the belt into tabs there. Lace arranged to resenVble a surcoat with a length of it attached from a point Just at the center back underneath the girdle and then permitted to fall in a jabot clear to the hem of the train, is one of the fetching treatments. If more severity is desired the drapery may be omitted. The inevitable hint of panniers to come is shown again in still another novel manipulation of lace where a sort of cutaway coat is effected. The lace is outlined with a very narrow quilling of crepe ribbon, and the sides or pannier like sections are long. The shadow lace flouncings that come by the yard are extremely useful in turn ing out graceful frocks. The narrower ones, for there are three distinct widths, one thfee-quarters of a yard wide, an other a yard, and the third long enough for a full-length skirt, for, as often not, it is the flouncing that forms the foundation for the drapery. In that case there is not necessarily a lining, but a lingerie petticoat, to emphasize the lacy effect, and taffeta or messaline is in troduced in the tunic and bodice. The narrower widths of the flouncings Know Whereof Yon Speak BT RUTH CAMERON. It seems to me that there is at least one quality which Is daily becoming less common among us. and that is accuracy. This is the day of big things, of large undertakings and broad outlooks and general culture, but it is most em phatically not the day of accurate knowl edge. If you will take the pains to notice, you will find that the average per son knows a great many things loosely, but very little exactly. Indeed, it seems to be very difficult for the average per son to be exact and definite about any thing. % I was anxious to hear all about a cer tain kind of work which was being done by a woman in a neighboring city. I was told that a friend of mine knew this woman well and could tell me all about It. When I went to interview her on the subject, she corroborated this. Oh, yes, she knew all about It; she had lived next door to the woman for six months, she assured me glibly. It sounded ^opeful, but when we came down to dfinite facts I was less delighted, for the following is a fair sample of the accuracy of her in formation: "How much could Mrs. A. usually make at this work?" "Well, I'm not exactly sure. It was either $.'}<> a week or $30 a month. I've heard several times .but I can't seem to remember which." A friend of mine was visiting in a city some miles from home. To get to the depot from her hostess' home she was obliged to travel on the trolley car. When it came time for her to go home, she planned on a certain train which would get her back to town in season for an Important engagement, and then asked what time she could get a trolley car to take her to the train. Her friends assured her that the trolley car which went past their street at ten minutes after the hour would give her ample time. Unfortunately, ten turned out to be merely one of those round numbers with which this generation is so prone to content itself. The car actually went at seven minutes after the hour. She missed it, missed her train, and could not keep the Important engagement. The man who wears a watch that he is sure is exactly right is a rara avis, and a popular one, too, for all the inaccurate watch carriers are constantly availing themselves of hts accuracy. And in at least nine hours out of ten if you ask "Is that clock exactly right?" you will be told: "No, I think it is a little fast?I don't know just how much," or "I'm not sure?I'm afraid it loses a little," or something of that sort. To be sure, not knowing the exact time of day, or the time a trolley car goes, is not wicked, although it certainly causes infinite trouble, but things like these are indications of our national trend toward Inexactness and inaccuracy. There is an expression: "I want what I want when I want it," which is said to be characteristic of the American people. I wish It cfculd also be said of us that we know what we know when we know it. In the home, in the schools, in public life, in business life, in professional life, in our children, in ourselves, it certainly behooves us to tight this growing tend ency to be Satisfied with careless and in accurate knowledge. ? Flowers, large and small, of silk, satin land gauze, set In prim little nosegays or forming garlands, trim the daintiest frocks imaginable. Frocks made of the fascinating border materials have top skirts rather close fit ting, while the lower half is pleated or gathered. Absorbs Skin, Oases Wrinkles-Young Again . "The shock at beholding myself In the glass after nine long weeks abed nearly caused a relapse." writes Emily Orison In Home Queen. "The faded face, with ita lines of illnees and worry, seemed thirty years older. Now. I thought, I could not attend my chum's wedding eleven days off, to which I had looked hopefully for ward. "She herself came to my rescue. She procured an ounce of mercolised wax. ? which she bade me sjyead on like cold cream, washing It off next morning. Ap plied nightly, this apparently absorbed the withered skin, ao gently I experienced no discomfort. Upon the wedding morn the pallid complexion had entirely given way to one of youthful color and loveli 'And there wasn't a wrinkle. This due to a wash lotion made by dissolving an ounce of saxolit* in a half pint witch ha cel. The dally face bath had dispersed every line." I make the apron tunics, usually arranged over chameleon taffeta. They are lined with s?ilk and variously decorated with strings of rosebuds or with clusters. They come tn beautiful patterns, these A SIMPLE AND CHARMING EVENING GOWN. flouncings, some thin and shadowy, as their name suggests; others with only the pattern in the shadow effect, the ground work a net, plain or dotted. A favorite pattern and one that is too beautiful to become common has moderate-sized roses in a rather heavy "shadow" in a ground work of net, the threads of which are quite coarse. ? ? SARTORIAL HINTS. By Elizabeth Lee. Sometimes ? indeed, quite often ? the made-over dress will be a much greater success than when first new, and the ren ovation I have in mind was a perfect ex ample of this. The material was a rajah in rather a pronounced salmon pink with which noth ing seemed to blend as a trimming. Con sequently the dress got very little wear, so was worth taking the trouble to alter. Fortunately, the design was quite simple, so it was decided to remove the little trimming, leaving a comparatively plain one-piece dress. An inexpensive cotton net in a warm twine color was picked up and used for tunic and trimmings. A deep flounce was gathered and set on just above the edge of the skirt and raised at the sides This was headed with a ruch lng of pinked-out taffeta, the color of the dress, and knots of golden brown velvet held the flounce at the side-raising. The tunic proved quite novel. In front it was cut square across the bust for about eight inches, the material falling from the shoulders almost to the flounce in front and quite to this point in the back. The corners were rounded off. and all the edges finished with a ruching. A belt of brown velvet ribbon passed around the waist, loops and ends falling over the tunic in the back. Next the neck was cut quite low to display a fitted yoke of twine color heavy lace, the ruching covering the connecting line. The shoulders were cut very long and very wide, then draped and caught with a knot of the velvet on the shoulders. The sleeves of the rajah were plain and ended in ruffles at the elbow to corre spond xwlth the skirt. The description sounds rather elabo rate, perhaps, but the effect was reaily quite simple. Five dollars covered the entire cost of remodeling, and the result was a very pretty frock, suitable for teas, evening wear, lunches, theater, or, in fact, any occasion demanding a pretty light frock. Since flunces are in vogue again and such pretty laces cost so little, this airy fabric might be used with extreme satis faction in renovating. A plain skirt could be brought up to date by the addition of a flounce set on at the point as considered becoming to the wearer to be, and another deep flounce used as a bertha falling over the sleeve tops, but shaped to a point back anu front, the edges joined. These points will fall some few inches below the waist line. Cudahy's Diamond C Hams, 1 Ca Ik Friday and Saturday only - - Great Reductions in Canned Fruits From May 17 to May 23, inclusive, we arc holding a Great Reduction Sale of the Choicest Canned Fruits. It will be some time before the summer fruits are coming in, so you had bet ter stock up from these brands now and get at least a month's supply at these reduced prices. A & P Cal. Lemon Cling Peaches, can.,. 211C Sultana Extra Standard Peache9, can.,. USc A & P California Bartlett Pears, can.... 211C Sultana Pears, extra standards, can.?._ 18c A & P California Apricots, canB Q>C Sultana Apricots, extra standards, can... fl5c Otter Extraordinary Values. x Good From May 17 to May 23, Inclusive. A & P Evaporated Milk. 20-0Z. can 7V2c Marshall's Kippered Herring, 2 cans for. 2?C Iona Brand Succotash, 3 cans for... ... 25c Double-tip Matches, 3 boxes Oregon Prunes (45 to lt>.), lb.... 9c A & P Pumpkin, can 7c Domestic Sardines, 3 cans for 10C Fly Paper, 3 double sheets Rose's or Stone's Lime Juice, bottle 35c A & P Grape Juice, small size J(Q)C A & P Grape Juice, large size 2?C Finest Pineapples, each , ny2c Finest Fig Newtons, 10c lb. Sarnie as Sold Elsewhere at 20c. Extra Special N. Y.| 11% State Cheese . . . * wV Ilia Best Maine Potatoes, peck 40c Fresh Nearby Eggs, dozen... 21c Best A & P Patent Barrel $6.75 yk Sack 85c 1-16 Sack 43c No. 7 Sack 28c No. 3Sack 15c Best Franklin Granulated Sugar, lib 3 ' ^ Coffees of Superlative Goodness and Flavor. Sultana Brand, lb 30c Ambrosa Brand, lb 32c El Ryad Brand, lb 35c 8 O'Clock Breakfast Cof fee, lb 25c Brookfield Eggs, dozen... 25c Golden Key Mixed Tea.. 60c lb. ? & ? k &ai V* vs The popular favorite for iced tea?a blend of very pleasing flavor. Telephone Connections at All Stores. Wear yv Wear FowneS KID FITTING 31LK GLOVED Wear Wear and will be belted in by a soft ribbon tied at left side back or by a high ribbon gir dle as preferred. A new yoke will probably be necessary. This could be of lingerie, tine dotted net, or any transparent material not lace. A ladder of little ribbon bows could deco rate the front of the bertha and so partly conceal the seam. This method of meeting fashion's re quirements would cost very little in money, while a few hoivrs is all that is required for the sewing. VARIATIONS FOR THE TAILORMADE HAT The hat of a tailormade persuasion which is so useful an adjunct of the tailormade suit may be altered in va rious ways by being provided with sev eral changes of trimming. A novel notion that has occurred to a girl with good ideas can be turned to account. When a new crown band, ribbon or bow is added to the hat a necktie to match it in color should be chosen. In this way a dark suit may be given a touch of brilliance which will add greatly to its appearance. Supposing a band of cord and beads be added to the hat, then the soft white col lar may be fixed together in front by an ornament made on a safety pin of beads and cord to match the band. Another day a band of colored velvet ribbon with donkey-ear bows at the sides will diversify the appearance of the hat, and then the collar will be finished with a large bow to match, fastened upon the blouse with fancy pins. One of the prettiest trimmings for the tailormade hat on a fine day is a closely pleated frill of cream-colored lace, with a frill to match worn upon the blouse. Strictly speaking, such a hat Is not of course entitled to the name of tailor made. It is the "betwixt and between" hat that Is particularly useful at this I season of the year. Neither too severe nor too dressy, made of honey-colored straw, with posy rings at the sides, from which spring figured taffeta "wings," such a hat is extremely becoming. Stops Fall5inig Hair amd Destroys Dandruff Makes the Hair Grow Long, Heavy and Luxuriant and We Can Quickly Prove It. If You Wish to Double the Beauty of Your Hair at Once, Just Get a 25 Cent Bottle and Try This. Surely try a Danderine Hair Cleanse if you wish to immediately double the beauty of your hair with little trouble and at a cost not worth mentioning? Just moisten a cloth with a little Danderine and draw it carefully through your hair, taking one small strand at a time, this will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt or any excessive oil?In a few moments you will be amazed. Your hair will be wavy, fluffy and abundant and possess an incomparable softness, lustre and luxuriance, the beauty and shimmer of true hair health. Besides beautifying the hair, one application of Danderine dissolves every particle of Dandruff; cleanses, purifies and invigorates the scalp, forever stopping itching and falling hair. Danderine is to the hair what fresh showers of lain and sunshine are to vegetation. It goes right to the roots, invigorates and strengthens them. It's exhilarating, stimulating and life-producing proper ties cause the hair to grow abundantly long, strong and beautiful. It at once imparts a sparkling bril liancy and velvety softness to the hair, and a few weeks* use will cause new hair to sprout all over the scalp. Use it every day for a short time, after which two or three times a week will be sufficient to complete whatever growth you desire. You can surely have pretty, soft, lustrous hair, and lots of it, if you will just get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any drug store or toilet counter and try it as directed. THIS IS THE ONLY CORSET WITH A REALLY PRACTICAL ELASTIC INSERT Model Cl 16 Coutille "I Price, Model Fl 16 Coutille ) Price, Model C117 Batiste J $2.00 Model F117 Batiste / $3.00 THE elastic is in strips instead # of one whole piece. Move ment of the lower limbs is easy and natural and the elastic fabric lasts. It cannot become wrinkled. Each strip is designed to with stand the correct degree of tension at that point This gives perfect ventilation, prevents perspiration and pre serves the "life" of the elastic? ' and therefore of the corset Instant popularity has been ac corded to this new modeL The smartest hat models are adorned only with an ornament of some variety, catching up the brim or fastened at the side. - , This season the seams of the plain skirt are almost invariably finished as tacks and decorated* with a button or two, well placed. * All-white handbags and paraaola and beads, buckles and rings are entirely new. There is a great vogue for thij snowy effect. New waist drapery is almost as deep as blouse and thickens the figure, while th* new skirts In double layers cut off thM height.