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RICHMOND BAIILY PAULABIUM.
JVIIKLT ItTABLIIHlO INI. .RICHMOND. INDIANA, MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1898 I cent a copy PHILIPPINE INSURGENTS To Be Look! After ly U cl Ham TIiy Will Xt lie Per mitted to Propagate Intmrrec. tlon. Washinotok, I C. September 12. M. Cambon bas c.b!el to Spain the American reply to the Spanish cote p-ofetintr aipunst tbe continued hos tilities of Philippine iasnrpenfg. The United State promises to interfere and prevent insurgent war vessels leaving Manila bay to propagate insur rection in other islands. Oregon and low to tro to the Pacific. Washington, D. C. September 12. It is expected the Oregon and Iowa will be started to San Francisco, about the end of September, to ba ac companied by colliers with a fall sup ply of coal so as not to be pushed, am the Oregon was in Iier fatnous cruise from tbe Pacific. The Peace CorumiMHion. Washington. D. C, September 12. Secretary of State "Day returned from Canton today. Arrangements are made for the peace cooinmsion to sail on the Campania Saturday next. Tbe instructions will not be made public. Movement of Tr.iopn Clevi land, Ohio, September 12 The 5rh Ohio volunteer infantry ar rived t xlay from fVrnandina, Florida. It was escorted through the city hy the O. A R. and other organizations and an address of welcome at th armory and a bountiful meal. It will be mus tered out here in thirty day. Knoxvilt.k, Tennese, September 12. The US h Indiana will probably sway tonight. It will go via Cin cinnati. Washington, I C, September 12 - Orders were issued today f r the 12rh infantry to go t' Jefferson bar ritks, Missouri, and the 22 id infantry t- Fort Cook. Nebraska. HitNTSvn.t.K. Alabama, September 12 The first Ohio cavalty will not go today for lack of cars. It is ex pected to leave tomorrow. Til lira Cnol?y Dead. Ann Anno, Michigan, September 12. Judge T ho um 4 M. Coolly, the noted j mat and con titutional lawyer, died today. Crvera Oft' for 8pai n. Portsmouth, New Hampshire, Sep tember 12. The Spanish prisoners of Cervera's fleet, including Admiral Cer vera aud ton. embrked on the City of Rome for Spain. Admiral Cervera was full of thanks for the generous treatment given the prisoners and for many attentions shown him. Portsmouth, Nhw Hampsh;re, Sep tember 12 Th Citv nf Ki-imn- with -4.jyouisl Cex vn mttd staJE mdui -am - I,7tl0 Spanish prisoners, sailed this afternoon for Santander. Spain. 487 Sick at Camp Hamilton. Lexington, Kentucky, September 12. There is great improvement in the condition of the siog at camp Ham ilton. There are 4S7 in the hospital today. General Manlersoa Dvclin. Omaha. Nebraska. September 12 General Manderson declined the proffer of a place on the army investigating board. Itakiutr Pow letr llaat Iturned. Cincinnati, Ohiu. September 12 The Kenton Hiking Powder company, number 20 east second street, burned this morning. Loss $75,000. Insured. Stock Market Chicago, Illinois. September 12. Ilogs active. $3 .Vi.if4.07. Cattle steady. Bdeves DO, $5 oO. Yellow Fever Scare 0er. Jackson, Mississippi, September 12 No new cases of yellow fever have developed. The panto of Saturday has subsided. Dr. Carter of the Marine hospital service will fumigate and dis infect the mails. The Grain Market. Chicago, Illinois. September 12 Wheat GJSj; oorn, 'J'Jij; oats, 30. ToLieno. Ohio, September 12. Wheat ooi. A Burglary. Oa Saturday night a theft took place on south s'xteenth street, that might have been a burglary, or perhaps a mere theft. William Pavey lost the sum off IS but it is thought that it wilt be lettered without the agency of the court. DEI HIS WD FLLEPdLS. Patripge Pearl, the sixteen year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs J S. Patridge, died this morning at thsir residence, 315 north third street of typhoid fever. The funeral arrange ments will be anounced later. Dckk John Duke died at his home one and one half miles north f the citv. at 12:30 o'clock todar, of senile debility. Funeral arrangements later, Marlon Justice Again. The police officers got Marion Jus tie oa Saturday night on Do-an Kn.lcra Maritin w drunk when Mc- Manus and Swisher gathered him. He j was fined this morning. t Iu addition t Mar.on's usual fine the new mayor imposed a jail sentence of fivedajs This cut the old man deeply, and he remarked that it was the first time he had ever been sent to jail. It is believed that on that ac count it will prove a n.ore effective lesson to the old man. Building Permit. Joseph Pel'x has been granted a perni.t t ertct a frame dwelling on the rear of lot t3, Biek'e & Laws' ad dition to Richmond, 129 south tenth street. The building is to cost ap proximately $700. Will Soon Be Homt. Flave Harvey and Ernest Commons nf the 27th batterv. which has been in forto Kioo, will arrive in New York next Wednesday and will come d reet to Indianapolis, where they will either be mustered out or sent tome on a furlough, arriving: here the last of this week or the first of next. Their many friends will be pi ad to see them again. AMONG THE CHURCHES, arioas Items of Interest in the iteligisua World. The subject of discussion at tbe min isterial meeting this morning was "Tbe Keflex It. flaence of Prayer" and was led by the Rv. I. M. Hughes. The subject of the paper at the next meet iDg will be Tne Relations of the Con ditions of the Poysical System and Kuligion." Rev. Barksdale, who has been tbe pastor at Bethel A. M. E. church will leave next Wednesday for Evansville where he will accept a new charge. Appropriate action was taken this morning in the minifcterial association. of which he was a member, relative to bis departure. President Newlin, of the Pacific col" lege at New berg, Oregon, preached at south eighth street" Friends' church yesterday morning, and the" service was largely attended. He . left last uiht for New York city and in A few days will bail for England and other European points. His wife will re main in this city daring his absence. The Ep worth League of First M. E. church will hold its regular business and literary meeting tomorrow night at the church. The quarterly meeting service of the First M. E church will be obseived next Sunday, and the first meeting will be held next Thursday night, when Dr. A. E. Mahin will preach. Edwin C. Harris of the Theological seminary at pnngneid, uuio, will ppeak on foreign missions at St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran church tomor row evening. An educational service was held last night in St. Paul's Lutheran church, a"d short addresses on the subject of edacation were made by Mi's Esther S.ttloh, Miss Lena Schulz, Ida Bartel, Mrs. George U. Knollenberg and Mrs. Koea Meyer. Oeorge H. Knollenberg also made a few remarks which were greatly enjoyed. HiooouQhlng. Joseph Woods of Whitewater, one of the oldest and most substantial citi zens of that community, is ill, having been taken with hiccoughing two days ago. No relief can be obtained, ap parently, and his condition is regarded as serious. His physician says that unless the hiccoughing stops soon the patiat eaa not nsonr. ... Lights Removed. The two Welsbae.h naptha lights that were placed on f t. wayne avenue some time ago by the Canton, Oaio, lighting company, have been removed, as there was no contract for them, but they were put in merely as samples. The lights were satisfactory, but tbe city could not contract for them with out in some degree increasing the ex pense of the city's lights, and that was out of the question. Tbey will be re placed with gas lights. In Danaar. According to Barnes, there is a fami ly on south eleventh street who are in danger. The family on the south is nimed Wolfe and the one on the north is named Baer. THE MARKETS. They Are Good Nov, Bat Chat ges Are in Contemplation The Dayton Markets. The present city markets in this city are as good as those in cities of corre sponding size elsewhere, aud much better than those in many cries of this size. However, the present msrket master, and the public with him, thinks nothing is too good for Rich mond, and if it bi possible to improve the present market it will be done if coutiC I and the peple will consent and give sanction to it. The market master has had much told him of the excellent markets of Dayton, Ohio, and he ha sent thither, together with the city clerk, asking of the city clerk of that city that he send a copy of the Daytor market ordinance to this city to oar inspection and tbe information of conceit. It .s said and the copy of the ordi nance wi'.l prove whether or not it is true that the city ordinance of Dayton, prevents the grocerymen from expos ing for sale any of the products that compose the market stock in trade, w'aile market is in progress. On the other hand the market people are re quired to gather np their plunder and skedaddle as soon as market hours are over, all peddling and hawking being strictly prohibited after such hours. This was at first strongly objected to Wy the merchants, but they have all come to like it according to report, and would not have it changed. "Off Agin." The veterans who attended the G A. R nati mal encampment at Cinein nati were remiade J of home when the Pingree incident occurred. The pre siding officer, after the Detroit potato governor had been hissed from the state, stated that Mr. Pingree was "Oaf affin. on agin, cone agin." This created much merriment in the audi ence. ard c Uled np visions of hon. among the Richmond veterans. Council Meeting. The next regular council meeting will be held next Monday evening. and a n amber of important things will be ncder consideration, though the session will lack the popular interest and the unpopular lengtn or the one that preceded it. The telephone ordi nance will come up for another read me, and some public improvement recommendations that were omitted from the report at the last meeting by mistake, will be prewntad. THE O'NEAL CASE OS TRIAL NOW WAYNE CIItCUiT IN THE COUKT. The Wc rk of Select ng a Jury to Sit on the Case The Circum stances of the Killing Briefly Summarized A Bljar on Hand. Lobby This morning began the trial of the ca-e of the State of Indiana vs. John O'Neal, on a charge of murder, as pre ferred by the grand jury. The pre liminary steps to the trial were tAen today, and soon the tfftir will have settled down to a routine Oa the evening of Monday, May 2 1813, the portion of the city north of the railroad and in the vicinity of north thirteenth street, heard tome shots fired and some words spoken that now form the basis of th3 tuuider trial on in ci-cuit court before the j ulge and twelve men adjndged com petent to decide on the merits of the case after having heard tbe evidence introduced by the witnesses on both sides of the eae. The result of the shooting at that time was the death of Dennis O'Neal, a joung man given to drink, but never to violence, at leatt so far as the rest of the world knew. The shooting, according to eye wit nesses and bis own confession, was done by John O'Neal, a brother of the man who was killed. The man who was shot expired at once, without a statement of the case, and the man who did the shooting cooly gave him self up to the officers with the state ment that he had done it. He stated that he had done it because the other man had been a'i annoyance to the family, and the rest of the family claim that as soon as the facts can be known iu their entirety, as they will be brought out in the trial now beginning, the public will agree that the shooting was justifia ble The defease is lepre sented by Jackson & Starr and Rob bing, & legal trio that wakes a formid able array, while tbe prosecution, be sides the state's attorney, Roscoe E. Kirkman. is represented by Thomas J. Study. This also makes a legal team that can put np an interesting and a thorough fight, and the case beeins with the prospact of being a sensa tional one throughout. The prosecu tion claim a cold blooded murder. without such a thing as the law recog nizes as a provocation, ana win mass its fight along that line. When the trial began this morning the first step was the calling of the case by JuJge Fox, and Mr R bbins moved to juash the indictment. Ihis motion was overruled and became a matter of recoid. The selection of the jury was then proceeded with and that work occupied the remainder or the morning. The work of securing the jury occu pied the session till late this afternoon. The greatest difficulty was had, &b uneal in sueb cases, to sret jurymen who, it was believed, had not read or heard a sufficient amount of informa tion about the case to prejudice tnem in some way. When the objecting began it was wholesale, and the crowd that had accumulated in the jury box was eoon dispersed. Will Roller of Oreensfork was one of tbe first men selected, and was held to the last. the jury. At lat the jury was selected, at 2 o'clock they were sworn in and the case at once proceeded. The opening statement was made by T. J. Study, and it was a strong, cleat, c incise state ment of the accepted faots in the case as they were set forth at the time of the killing, only more in detail. The prisoner sat and gave close attention to the state ment as it was given. He appears well, and as if the prison life and prison fare had agreed with him. He is neatly a tired in a gTay suit, and listens with attention to everything, is as cool as any person in the court, and will apparently stand the trial with un diminished nerve. The member of the jury are: Will Roller, Clay. Theodore Hill, Wayne. Edward Green, Center. Cyrus B&ldwin, Clay. William Crull, Jackson. William Faweett, Webster. Frank Waltz, Dalton. Kearney B. CoEeld, Franklin. John Dines, Center. A lam Howard, Clay. Rowland D Col. ins. New (Jarden. James M. Fouts, Jefferson. It is a good-looking jury, comp sed mainly of young men, and all are in telligent and genteel in appearance. The closest attention is given, and they start into wlat will be a hard siege with fortitude aud a resigned expression MARRIAGE LICENSE. Harry Edward MeBride and Clara Bell Smith, Richmond. township settlements. Tbe trustees of Abinton. Boston and Clay township settled today with the county comnr.ssiontrs. SOCIAL. Hems of Intsrast In the P easura. World of XO MORE PRTPAL SHOWERS It i no longer aa fait for a bride- elect to receive a shower. The style of entertainment is not now considered elecrant. and the best girls wno are about to be married refuse to allow them. Instead, the one about to give a company for a girl friend, to be mar ried, has a tea, or a luncheon or some thing of that kind, and lets the time of present giving come only with the wedding itself. Indianapolis News Mrs. Hugh Mc Gibeny. who has recently returned home, is to be th? chairman of the en tertsinmsct committee for the Flower Mission, or Mother Goose fair, to be held in November. Tbe entertain ments will te different each evening, and the progratns as mapped out prom tse something interesting and in keep- in ? with the general conduct of the fair. Prof. Elbert Russell and wife enter tained a few guests last Saturday evening at their home oa Castral ave- nne. A masicale was the feature of j tbe evening and a number of selections were ably rendered. Among the in- j ciseo. Miss Parker, Guy Middleton and Earl Harold. On last Wednesday evenicg at her home at Olive Hill. Pearl Medearis entertained informally in honor of Miss Kniislv and Miss Potter. The former wae the guest of the hostess, the latter is soon to leave Ojve Hill, for ber he in Richnrond. G imes and merry conversation made the time pass very pleasantly. Re freshments were served and a general good time was enjoyed. Tho?e present were: Pearl Medearis, Mable Potter, Daisy Ecddy, ESe Kirkman.' Blanche Medearis. Messrs. John Steddom, , Owen Duke, Calvin Steddom, Tony! R'jasa, Clarkson Steddom. The basiress and literary meeting of the Ep worth league ot the fifth street M E church will be held tomor row evening at which time a report of the convention at Union City a few weeks ago will be read. Harry Mc Bride and Miss Clara Smith were united in marriage last Saturday evening at the home of the Rev. A. G Neal, in the presence of a few friends. They are both members i f - Fifth street M. E chnreh, and are well known. They will reside in this ?ity. LIGHT NOT WANTED. Frve Tradrra Kndeavor to SapprcM th Facts Kt-gardluK IrottioB. The longer the war progresses, with continued successes crowning the efforts of the American arms, the better will be the outlook for trade aud industry, even considering the uatural interruption which comes to business on account of a war situation. It is shown not only by the stoek market reports, but in tbe most etuphatio maimer by the gold movement toward the United States treasury, that conditions are very satis factory to the people of this country much more so thau is naturally to be expected during a time of war. It is perfectly evident that the oppo nents of the protective tariff policy do not wish to meet the issues involved iu the comparisons of the workings of the Dingley tariff with the disastrous re suits which followed the workings of the late tioruiau-WUson tariff of free trade and business demoralization. This policy of avoidance on the part of the Democratic brethren was emphasized during tbe closing days of the congres sional session. Representative Robert W. Taller of Ohio, than whom there is no more talented and vigorous friend of the protective tariff policy in public life, sought to obtain unanimous con sent in the house to prwit some statis tics showing the effect of the operations of the Dingily law upon the business aud industrial interests of the country. Mr. Tayler's suggestion met with au objection placed on trifling grounds by the Democratic side of the house. The free traders did not wish to nave the (imttati-y plm-mt in nnim wl tm nt tm fr showing bow admirably the new pro tective tariff law has worked. The com parison with the destructive Democratic tariff act would be highly displeasing to them. It is unfortunate that Mr Tayler was not permitted to place bis figures before the house and the coun try. He represents the famous Ohio dis trict so long represented in the bouse by Mr. McKinley. It is one of the rich est aud most thoroughly industrial dis tricts in the country. Its manufactnr ing industries are a monument to tbo protective policy and a blessing to the people of that portion of the great state of Ohio. Mr. Tayler's comparative fig ures will get before the people cf the country, notwithstanding the Demo cratic objections. Stopendoca Fienrva Meaanre the R iu f Our Moat Praprroni Year. The attirring events of the war should not be allowed to divert public atten tion from the stupendous figures which measure the results of the greatest com mercial year iu our history. According to the report of the bureau of statistics just issued, the value of our exports for the hscal year ending w ith last month reached a grand total of fl, 210,274,015. The principal items which go to make up this aggregate are : Breaflstuffs, $324, 706,000 ; cotton.f 229,- 807.407; mineral oils, $55, 171,001 ; provisions, $154,454,074. The exports for the year are twice the value of our imports for the same period. Th enormous exportation of bread stuffs and provisions conveys some idea of the prosperity that has come to the American farmer through the failure of the usual sources of supply in Europe and Asia. As usual, Europe was our heaviest customer. Great Britain alone having taken nearly half of onr exports. Germany conies next, followed in order by France, British North America. Netherlands, Belgium, Italy,. Mexico. Japan. British Australia, Brazil, LVn mark, British Africa and China. Our largest purchases abroad were also from Great Britain, Germany, Brazil, France, Canada, Japan China, Italy and Mex ico. In Asia, however, we bemght man than twice as much as we sold, al though our sales there show an increase cf 15 per cent over those of the preced ing year. Notwithstanding tbe fact that tbe balance cf trade in onr favor readies the enormous sum of fti00,000,000, it is evident that Asia offers to American producers the greatest field for future commercial conquest Chicago Times Herald. ...... Fred Van Orman of The Westcott will return about the middle of the week from Charleston, West Virginia. Royal aakes t food pwra. psvznn 159TH INDIANA PASSED THROUGH THE CITY I THIS AFTERNOON Ei Route to Indianapolis, Where f hey Will Be Given a Furlocgh -Glad to Get Back in Indita All Locking We i and Fe!i-g Iikt wise. roar sections ot fourteen cars - m - j u uuiaua( p issed through the city this after noon en route to Indianapolis, and from there they will eo to their respective homes on a thirty days' farl ugb, after which they expect to be. mustered out in the customary way. The boys look well and harty af tix their four months' experience in ; earn a life and out of the ent're regi- tsei-i osly two died from sickness or accident. They all have a long string of t t sating stories to relate and many uCr5 are entertaining talkers from the rd go. They were a hungry lot whe, they reached this city and eonld net understand why tbe entire city did Dot ttrn out to see their return and to gire them a few sandwiches and otttf ' appetite killers. The reason ir?"y plain and is -because only a very few persors were aware that tney were going through to Indianapo- j lis via this city. As it was, there was j a good sized crowd at the statiau when j tne nrsi section puilea in about 12 o'clock and all was done that was pos sible to welcome them back to Indiana soil. It took exactly 47 gallons of cof fee t feed this one section, besides all the sandwiches, pies, cakes, etc. The fourth section came through late this afternoon and on it were the oloiifcl, the red cross society, and tbe regimental band. The first section broke down at Pittsbnig. and the second section passed it there. The boys have been out since 20th of last April, and are thoroughly ready to coma Lome. One fellow said this morning, ts be stuck his head out of the car window, "Don't join the army, boys I'd rather belong to the Salva tion Army almost, than to eo through with what I have again. I'll be afraid to join church when I got back home." LOCAL NEWS. 5lBny locust posts. Farnham. SFir j jewelry repairing. Haner's. See the elegant line of $30.00 suit ings .t J. C. Kern's. J. H Bond of Cambridge City is in the city today. See the elegant line of $30.00 suit ings tt J. C. Kern's. Vern Smith went to Cincinnati, this mormng to attend tbe National Laun drymfn8' association. OUR MOTTO: Honest Goods rat Honest Prices. p To TK!iseT)esinng to Put Up Pickles LJt- We wish to announce that we have for sale a Vinegar, analyzed and ' warranted by our S.ate Cnemist, J. N. HURTV, a3 absolutely pure - cidee "S7xnsr:E2G--Ee We take great pleasure in offering this to you because we are confident o" its purity and ability to give entire satisfaction. Do not buy so called cheap vinegar and lose your pickles. You cannot aff rd to use any but the best. Also, see our line of PURE, WHOLESOME SPICES. Yours truly, 'Phone 292. N. B. Call at store and see our J. N. HURTY. I Very Easy 1 To select Clothing from our stock, we have such a variety. 1 Very Easy I Co J J o) f To decide upon what you want, for our f Co a-w 8 Very Easy firs To pay for what areri?ht q Try us Loehr & Klute, 8 725 Main Street. q, Schneider (Carriage Worlxs. Lo Mo The Fall Campaign Begins. We are here to win with Fall and Winter Gaods at the lowest prices that new and good merchandise can possibly be sold for. New Silks for Autumn. New Fall Novelty Silk, au extraordinary, most attract.ve gathering, the very finest, high toned, swell Novelty SSilks Waldorf Ombre Plaid--, Ribbon Roman Plaids, Ombre French Plaids, Astoria Roman Stripes, ice. $ l.OO, 85c and 75e. New Autumn Dress Goods We are displaying the pick and choice from the world's famous fashion centers in exclusive, richest and rarest effects. Styles handsomer than ever before. We quote several sp cial valurs that will be offered for this week. At 4Sa we offer elegant Wool Plaids for waists and children's dresses. This quality of material is usually sold at Too our price 48e At $1.00 we offer a fine quality of Broad Cloth usually retail d at $1.25; our price is sfl.OO At $1.00 we offer the best value in Black Crepone ever placed on a Richmond retail counter. This particular grade is always sold at $1.'25; our price $1.00 The new shades are Army Blue, soft shades of Browns, Castors and rich shadings iu Reds. Silkolins and Cretons. At 10c per yard we place on sale Silkolins and Cretons, regular 15c and 18c quality, at, ier yaid lOe Linen Department. 50 dozen all linen 5-8 Napkins; price, dozen $1.00 to dozen lluck a d Damask Towels, size 18x36 inches, price, each 12c Lo Mo Westcott Block, JDIdUlT BE0S. certificate sent by State Chemist Co 05 Co you buy, for our terms (r ol and see. q The Cause of a Blood-Curd ling Tragedy iou win una in many cases has been the result of your car nage or wagon giving way in some vital spot in an an emer gency. No one has ever known a bu:g or phaeton mmu- factured by Schneider's to give away at any time. They are vehicles that can always be depended upon in the mos critical moments. Joees Draping. Jones TflRI F TAI K! IBIS 1 -mmm r-, 1-4 ft We've told you about SIDEB0ARD3 ; now we'll tell you about Extension Tables. You know we have the $3.00 and $4.00 kinds every one has them- Let aa tell you of something better. One pattern wo have is in flue Quartered Oak, ellit feet long, large logs, very highly polished. We sell it at S14.GO. Twenty different styles to choose from. Ferd Grothaus, 533-535 Main Street. oU tti ftt iti tTi tti iti rti rti rti rfi rti rti rti rti rti: l4- lV W lV lV lV W W lXl lV lV W lXl I-t'? I Hi Boss I I $ Jis Lookey Har. li Wah did you's git dem KloseUncle Satu'l gove ii .41 'cm tyou? Shock yo'self out dar man, de wah ober, -r jj Kubas done freed. An de cloven stoh dat Al Rost and Mr. 4 Co. is sellin so mystrable cheap, dat everybody in the towns -J-j jfl gum rite dsr. Co n long Iloney, we's guin da too. ft Working Mens Suit3. ga Business Mens Suits. "i f Professional Mens Suits. See what we ofer TODAY for $ $5.00 f Sotice Skule Klose in East Window. Jj. I Al bert F. Rost & Co. "The Cheapest House in Town." S. W. Cor. 9th and Main St. $ $ $ ill :& t & Co Beady-Made Sheets. 81x90 Fine Bleached Sheets, hemmed, ready for use; regular f0e quality, each l$lo Domestics. At Cic we offer Fruit of the Loom aud Lonsdale Bleached Muslin, sold every wheie at Sic, our price - ic New fall stylo 3 in Percales and Cheviots just received. Carpets. 2jLOur new fall styles are here, come aud see them. We will make prices that will suit you. Nice heavy ingrain Carpets as low as -5c yard, &e. Come and see us ou Carpets. 50 pieces liMuch Twill loweling, good vain at 12c; price, yard lOc 50 pieces Gloss Linen, regular price, 8$c; price.- 5c 45 inch Dotted Swisses, also Stripes, Fig ures and Borders -5c 5iuch Fish Net .'.? 100 Cushion Squares 15c Ne.v Fall Dress Skirts. We have just received our new Dress Skirts. They are the very latest. We want you to see them. Prices right just thins, au elegant ready-made Skirt for $ -',48 and $1.U8. No trash, but elegant gooes. & Co Richmond. i & $ $ $ 'I1 $