OCR Interpretation

Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, November 04, 1902, Image 5

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1902-11-04/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.4**—Advance Selling of—-a.
fThe only perfect
and correct
| Moires, Taffeta,
| Peau de Sole
Elegant FUR SCARFS in new shapes.
Sable Fox, Beaver, Martin, Lynx, Oppossum
and Electric Seal.
Handsome new Neck Puffs of Chiffon and Liberty
Silk in black or white.
, New Neck Ribbons, Belts, Gloves, Etc.
Finest line of Dress Goods ever shown.
Winter Wraps Arriving.
F. L. Hudson, s< §™. rd
. . JUST IN . .
Anew stock of fancy stationery. Fine papers for correspond
ence, invitations, regrets, etc., in all the new tints, shapes and
weaves. Leave your orders for engraved visiting cards and
monogram stationery.
A. W. MUMM & CO.,
508 Third Street.
Pay your election bets at Seim Bros.
H. G. MoCro.ssen is mov.og into his
new house, up on east Fulton street.
A feature at the concert on Fridsy
evening, Nov. T —the new string quar
Dr. Turbin, the eminent German
specialist ami surgeon, will be at the
Beilis House, November 4th.
The Tuesday Musical club will hold
Its next regular meeting on Tuesday
at 4 o’clock at the Wausau Club House.
Seventy-live pieces of new waisling
in the very latest patterns and weaves
at special low prices for this week at C.
The Christian endeavor society held
a Hallowe’en social in the parlors of
the Presbyteiian church on Friday
The rummage sale by the ladies of
the M. E. church which has been iu
progress during the past week in the
old Kickbusch store on Main street
closed on Saturday. It was a success
ful sale.
O. C. Callies has placed in his store a
new Hailwood cash register that is a
handsome fixture as well as being a
handy and labor saving device. It is as
good as an accountant, without the ex
pense of a salary.
A. B. Fewell, of Stevens Point, has
accepted a position with the James
Music company. He has been travel
ing throughout this section for the
Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine
company. He will move his family to
this city.
Wrinkles are smoothed away by its
healing touch. Brain tired and de
pressed people will find a cure in Rocky
Mountain Tea. 35cts.
VV. W. Albers.
If you are in need of clc'hing, or not,
it will pay you to attend the selling out
sale a i The Hub. Clothing is being
slaughtered at less thau half price.
Books. Crayons, Pens,
Slates, Erasers, Inks,
Tablets' Rulers, Pencils
Enst Side WO Third Street. West Side—Opp. Curtis & Yale Office.
i ■■ ' 11 1 i.i—| .
Lend Us Your Ears
We want to tell you about our Iron Beds and Couches.
In order to make room for holiday poods we will
sell for the next 30 days at the lowest prices ever We Can Save
heard of. We have *he largest stock and the most „ . .111.11
complete as-v.tment to be f.und anywhere. If you y \lnriAV
are not acquainted with us it is to your best inter- IUU iIUIICK
est to call and pet acquainted at once.
I’VHE D T 4 L’ IVf We have recentl / added the finest. Funeral Car
tnUEK I AMIIU. and Casket Wapon ever brought to this section.
Esch Furniture Undertaking Cos.
W. T. Lawrence, Dentist, Office in McCrossen Block, {Corner Third and Scott Sts.
Twenty-five pieces of cheviots, the
best quality for ladies’ skirts and suits
at only 50c per yard at C. Althen’s.
If you want to hear the violin speak
then you must hear the Legende on
Friday evening, Nov. 7, at the Opera
Among the verj* pleasant Hallowe’en
parties, on Friday evening, was one at
the residence of G. 1). Jones and an
other at the home of J. W. Bishop on
East Hill.
Pianos tuned promptly by leaving
orders at either music stores or address
itig J. G. Remfrey, Wausau, Wis.
Win. Curran, of Antigo, son of Pat
Curran, of the town of Easton, and Miss
Anna Sullivan, daughter of Mrs. Pat
Sullivan who lives on the Town Line
road, were united in marriage on Tues
day evening by Rev. P. L. Gasper.
We will bet you have bet on the de
feated candidate and you had bet-ter
pay your bet in the hat department of
Seim Bros. We also bet you cannot
find a finer lot of hats in the city than
we carry. They are sold cheap, too,
you bet.
At Nie Zender’s the other day, it was
reported that there was SI,OOO up for
any one who eared to take it that La-
Follette would carry Marathon county.
An old time republican went around
and offered to take the bet: hut found it
was only a fake and that there was no
money up.
Miss Minnie Bishop, graduate nurse,
512 Scott street. Telephone 405. tf
I)r Turbin, the eminent German
specialist and surgeon, will be at the
Beilis House, November 4th.
At a meeting of the Druids Friday
evening new officers w?ro elected as
President—Aug. Berndt.
Vice President—Moritz lle.ker.
Treasurer—Aug. Staege.
Secretary—Goo. Boltz.
Guide —Ed. Heiman.
Inner Guard—Aug. Garske.
Outer Guard—Geo. Schmidt.
A fine number upon the program of
the Reuter concert—the female chorus
with Mrs. G. W. Hart as soloist.
Mr. and Mrs. August Lambrecht and
children departed for Hackbarth’s
camp, near Harshaw, last Thursday,
where they will remain during the win
A big haul by highwaymen, substi
tutes and others who steal the good
name and fame of Rocky Mountain
Tea made famous by Madison Medicine
Cos. 3octs. W. W. Albers.
The Tuesday Musical Club has pur
chased a fine, new Steinway parlor
Grand piano, which has been placed in
the Wausau Club House, where, hence
forth, all the Musical Club meetings will
be held. The piano, which was espec
ially selected, was purchased from the
Edmund Grand Music House, Milwau
If you have been unfortunate enough
to bet on the defeated candidate pay
your bet at Seim Bros.
The lire department was called out
Friday evening iu response to a tele
phone alarm, a shed back of Ritter &
Deutsch’s furniture store being found
in fiames. The shed is used by this
firm as a store house for excelsior,
which they use in packing furniture
for shipment. This dry material was
tired in some unknown way and caused
a great blaze, which alarmed people
who saw it. The tire was quickly •ex
tinguished without much damage, but
had it occurred late in the night it is
hard to tell what the com *quences
would have been, for it was located
next to other frame buildings.
Last Tuesday afternoon Mesdames
W. D. Murray, J. N. Manson, F. W.
Burt, G. D. Jones, A. R. Bardeen, W.
W. Albers and H. G. Flieth eutertained
lady friends at tea at the home of Mrs.
Albers. There were about seventy
ladies present. In the evening the
above named ladies and their husbands
entertained at whist at the home of
Mrs. W. D. Murray. There were fif
teen tables of players, and the prizes
were carried off by Mesdames F. L.
Hudson and A. W. Mumm, \nd Messrs.
M. H. Barnum, Jr., and Dr. D.T. Jones.
Refreshments were served duriDg the
evening. Both events were very de
lightful ones in every way and greatly
enjoyed by all who attended.
If anyone doubts the value of print
er’s ink we would refer them to O C.
Callies. A few minutes’ talk with that
gentleman will convince the most
sceptical that advertising pays. A few"
years ago he took hold of a run down
business and at once commenced to ad
vertise and today enjoys the largest
trade in his line of any store outside of
Milwaukee. He keeps only standard
goods in the line of paints, oils, white
lead, glass, wall paper, etc., and fills all
orders for glazing promptly. He has
the goods at prices that are right and
gives the public courteous treatment.
Once a customer of Callies, you will
remain one.
Hod Blanchard involuntarily ap
peased the appetite for sauerkraut of
a fellow in his native village of Colby
one day last week as is seen by the fol
lowing from the Phonograph: “Post
master Blanchard has on exhibition at
the post office a head of cabbage, meas--
uring 51 i inches in circumference and
weighing 2TJ pounds. This mammoth
head was raised on the farm of C. Rob
in. * * * Tuesday while the post
master was distributing the mail a
phellow weighing 185 pounds, measur
ing 41 inches in circumference and
with a sauerkraut look on his face
kidnapped those cabbage.”
Anticipating that people will pay
their election bets this week we have
received a choice line of hats for the
occasion. This comprises the finest iu
the city and no out-of-date patterns to
select from—only the latest. Seim Bros.
In Southern California they have a
Wisconsin Association, with about 800
members, and it has been the custom
to hold a picnic at Long Beach every
September. F. VV. Stevens, Secretory
of the Association, writes the Pilot
that inasmuch as so many Wisconsin
people spend their winters out there
that this year the picnic will be held
on the Pith day of February. The
Pilot would suggest that it would
make a nice trip for the editors. It
will he an unusually auspicious time as
it will be the most beautiful season in
the most beautiful country on earth,
and work will be in full progress on
the new deep sea harbor, a work which
cost many millions when completed.
The Wisconsin editors, usually wait
until July or August, when the sun is
hot enough to boil water, then start
out for an excursion to the south. A
sensible thing to do would be to take a
trip to the land of flowers ami sunshine
when mercury, in the thermometers in
Wisconsin, is cavorting down in the
forties under the rays of old Sol.
| A romantic play of love and deepest
| interests—a play filled with strong
situations and startling climaxes,
requiring exceptional ability for the
I proper portrayal: This ability is pos
sessed to the fullest extent by Kather
j ioe Willard, Edw*rd C. White's new
star, who appears :a the Grand Opera
House on Monday night Nov. iCth for
! one night only. The supporting com
pany. which numbers twenty-five peo
j pie. is headed by Wright Lorimer, who
will again be seen as Miss Willard's
leading man. A complete scenic pro
■ production and beautiful costumes
makes it a splendid performance.
! Prices, box seats 150 parquett* 1.00
j dress circle 75c* balcony 75c-50c gallery
j 25c. Seals on sale Saturday.
- .
h . ■■
On Tuesday evening last, i*„ was the
privilege of a large number of our citi
zens to listen to an eloquent speech
made by Burt Williams, at the opera
house. Mr. Williams is the democratic
candidate for Congress; he is mayor of
the city of Ashland and is now serving
his second term in that capacity and so
good an officer has he made that the
people rf that city gave him almost an
unanimous vote last spring. He was
introduced by mayor Marchetti, who,
as always, made some very happy allu
sions. Incidentally, he remarked that
this was a great year for mayors, that
our candidate for governor, was the
mayor of Milwaukee; our candidate for
Congress was mayor of Ashland and
the latter was being introduced by a
mayo** of a city which was the center c ?
the universe. Mr. Williams is a rapid
but an eloquent speaker. The state
and national issues were discussed by
him and so nicely did he handle them,
and so convincingly, that he was
warmly applauded from start to finish.
He held his large audience for two
hours, and at the close he paid his re
spects to Dr. A. W. Trevitt, who had
been up in Northern Wisconsin making
speeches for Congressman Web Brown,
and the only thing he couid say about
Burt Williams was that he was too
young to be sent to Congress. The
speaker pleaded guilty to the charge of
being young but thought there was a
chance for him to outgrow that serious
charge—while Mr. Williams did not
presume to class himself with men
famous in America’s history, still the
author of the Declaration of Indepen
dence, he said, was also a young man
when he wrote that notable document;
James Monroe was only 25 years of age
when he was elected to CoDgress, and a
number of noted men were mentioned,
all having been voted to high places in
our government when “young.” Burt
Williams is a born orator and the Pilot
makes the prediction that he is bound
to take rank among the leading men of
Wisconsin. His speech was as widely
talked about and as favorably com
mented upon as any that has been made
here during the campaign, and so
strongly did the sentiment turn in his
favor that it was found necessary to
have the great Spooner say something
that would belittle him. Spooner tried
to make out that he was a school boy —
but those who listened to Mr. Williams
know that he is capable, honest and has
a heart that beats for humanity. Burt
Williams is an eloquent man and pos
sesses good, sound, judgment and
should he elected to Congress.
Prof. Smith, a chemist and water ex
pert, arrived iu the city Saturday from
Beloit for the purpose of making an in
vestigation of our city water, aud de
termining, if possible, the cause of the
vegetable growth iu the water mains
that has caused so much complaint of
late. Together with the water superin
tendent and the committee on water
works, lie visited different sections of
the city on Sunday and made an exam
ination. Oa Cherry street, a section of
pipe that was laid when the system was
first put in, was taken up. This pipe
was six inches in diameter, but at pre
sent a stream of only four inches is flow
ing through it. so great is this foreign
growth. The growth is not confined to
the bottom of the pipe, but is of an
equal thickness over the entire interior
surface, and clings to the pipe with
such persistence that flushing of the
mains will not remove it. An examina
tion was also made of the well and the
intake pipe. The professor took as
samples for analysis some of the growth
found in the pipe and bottles of water.
He has had a large experience in deal
ing with difficulties of this nature
throughout the country, and states that
in some cities it has been found neces
sary to put in filtering plants to over
come this difficulty, and it may be that
this city will be compelled to do like
wise. After he has made his analysis
he will be more fully able to make sug
gestions as to how to remedy the evil.
The mstallation of a filtering plant
would put the city to considerable ex
pense, but still it might be a wise move
after all. A recent analysis of the
water, by the state chemist proved it to
be free from disease producing germs,
but still people do not relish water that
contains particles of stuff resembling
sea weed or that is muddy, as our water
often is. The vegetation is supposed to
be produced and propagated from min
eral properties in the water, and of
course this can only be obviated by
filtration. The professor will be heard
from in a week or ten days.
The Big Clothing House.
Miss Anne Rhoda Norton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Norton, of Lock
port, and David N. Winton, a well
known business man of Thief Rivet-
Falls, Minn., were quietly married yes
terday afternoon at 4 o’clock at the
bride's home.
The ceremony was witnessed by a
company of sixty-five intimate frieuds
and relaives from abroad, including a
number of Joliet people. The Rev. Lee,
of Feotone, formerly located in Lock
port, and an intimate friend of the
family, was the officiating clergyman.
There were no attendants.
After the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs.
Winton held a reception and an elabo
rate wedding dinner, of Kinsley’s ser
vice, followed. After an extended wed
ding tour they will make their home iu
Thief River Falls.
This wadding is the last of a quartet
iu which Joliet social circles have been
deeply interested during the past two
Although born and raised in Lock
port, the bride, as Miss Norton, has
been a prominent factor in local society
and is an active member of the Holly
The groom is one of Thief River Falls’
prominent young business men. —Joliet
Daily Republican.
The above happy event was solemn
ized on Thursday, October 30th, 1902.
The contracting parties are well kno'-n
in Wausau, Mr. Winton having ret and
here for many years aud is very liignly
esteemed ; Miss Norton is a sister of
Mrs. Neal Brown and has been a fre
quent visitor here, and in Wausau she
has a host of very warm friends. They
will reside at Thief River Falls where
Mr. Winton has an interest iu and is
manager of the Thief River Lumber
The frieuds of Mr. and Mrs. Winton
in Wausau, join in sincere congrat
ulations and best wishes.
Those who were in attendance from
this city were Mr. and Mrs. Neal Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Winton and
children, Miss Helen and Master Duvul
Winton and Miss Delia Thayer.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hoeft, living in Par
cherville are mourning the loss of a
four-months-old daughter, who died
Emmet McGrath, aged five years and
seven months, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
McGrath, living at 815 Franklin street,
died Sunday after an illness of a day
and a half. Funeral will be held this
Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Mary Luther died Saturday
morning at her home, 1510 Third St.
after a long illness. She is survived ny
her husband and six jhilderen. Fun
eral will be held this Tuesday morning
from St. Mary’s church.
Herman Friese, aged forty-eight
years and eight months old, died of
pneumonia on Thursday after being
ill six days. Deceased was acarpenter
by trade aud lived at 611 Elm St. Fun
eral was held Sunday afternoon.
Elenora Radant, daughter of Mr. aud
Mrs. Henry Radant, died Tuesday
evening after an illness of nine days.
She was a trifle over a month old.
funeral was held Thursday afternoon
from the residence, 516 Second Are. S.
Mrs. Jennie Harvey, living with her
grand daughter, Mrs. Frank Haskin,
326 E. Washington Studied Wednesday
evening of cancer and old age. She
was 85 years of age, and moved to this
city three years ago from Appleton, *o
which place her body was shipped
Thursday for Tju rial.
Word was received in this city Satur
day of the death of Charles Cliellis in
Chicago. Deceased was a son of Mrs.
W. H. Chellis, and made his home here
with his widowed mother. For two
years past he had bv-cn afflicted with
consumption, and about a month ago
went to Chicago and entered a hospi
tal for treatment and it was theredhut
he died. The young man was born in
this oity, and had attained his twenti
eth year on the Wednesday preceding
his death. Funeral will be held this
Tuesday afternoon from the home on
the Mclntosh road.
John Karas was picked up early
Wednesday morning by Policeman
Anderson who found him lying in the
excavation between the Beilis House
and the saloon of Belanger & Struck.
Blood was oozing from his ears aud he
was in an unconscious condition. How
he came to fall into this place or how
long he had been there before being
found can only be surmised. He was
put into a vehicle and taken to the city
hall and a physician summoned who
advised that he be taken to the River
side hospital. He ..ontinued in an un
conscious state and on Thursday his
condition became worse and his death
was looked for momentarily. On Fri
day afternoon an operation was per
formed on him and the physicians
found that his skull was crushed far
worse than they at first supposed.
After the operation he revived some
what but the change was only tempo
rary, for in a short time the symptoms
of approaching death were manifested,
but lie survived until Saturday evening,
when at nine o’clock his sufferings
ceased. Deceased was a painter by
trade, and was born in Austria twenty
six years ago. He has a widowed
mother confined in the Northern hos
pital at Osnkosh. and an effort is being
made to bring her here to attend the
funeral. The services will be conduct
ed at the home of Sigisinund Karas on
Wednesday afternoon. Coroner Dick
ens empaneled a jury of the following
gentlemen to conduct an examination
for the purpose of learning, if possible,
any details in regard to Karas’ move
menu prior to the time he wag picked
up by the police: John Gebhardt, Geo.
Steitz. Jr., A. W. P.rueger, H F Voltz,
Hyman Baer, Herman Feldman. After
the taking of some testimony this morn
ing an adjournment was taken to nine
o’clock Wednesday forenoon.
Democratic Candidate for Coroner.
To be in the swim, you must play
ping pong. We have the sets at all
prices. A. W. Mi mm, k Cos.
Call on A B. Wheeler & Son if you
have anything in the line of hot water
c r steam beat, plumbing or gas fitting;
ail work promptly attended to. tf.
Friday evening, Nov. 7th. at the
! Opeia House, the Reuter concert, the
| musical event of the 9 wson.
Now Going on—Don’t Miss it
1 MIT M i FMIftlM. t
Every inch of our mammoth floor filled to overflow
ing with the best of worthy furniture—no taste has
been overlooked. The greatest manufacturers iu the yRHHH
world have been busy fashioning their furniture saiu
if You can pic your faith absolutely on the
quality and pice of every piece of furniture we fj If
[ *|Wpy show. This great business is on the broadest || ft
l i'* ii ii " 0 an^c 'P ate the pleasure of shown g you the new
206-208 THIRD ST. * ||
P Embalmers and Funeral Directors. M I •
Calls day or night given prompt attention. • ft
TELEPHONES: Store, No. 4; Residence, Nos. 107 and 382.
Some bachelor maids who were out
camping together had adopted the time
honored custom of choosiug a cook who
should remain in office until someone
“kicked,” when the unfortunate
“kicker” should take her place.
The fair cook had grown weary of her
job but in spite of all she could do in the
way of heavy biscuits, burned toast,
etc., no one made any complaint and it
was an ideally peaceable family. One
day growiug desperate the weary cook
salted the potatoes with a generous
hand, when one of the girlssaid, “these
potatoes are awfully salty”—then re
membering hastily added, “but that’s
just the way I like ’em,” •and the day
was saved, or lost—according to the
poiut of view.
* •
Ami now let us brace ourselves for
the poems (?) upon “the defeated cau
didate,” and for amusement and recre
ation read the Moliaeux t^ial.
It was a rural theatre and the play
was Faust staged by an unusually good
company. The house was packed with
an appreciative audience. The play
had reached the most thrilling part and
the kerosene lamps with which the
house was lighted -had all been care
fully turned down leaving the house in
darkness and smoke. Suddenly in the
silence, the sharp crack of a match is
heard, and down by the. door a tiuy
flame was held aloft and in the light of
it could be seen an old man peering
about in search of someone or some
thing. The audience, forgetting the
sorrows of Gretchen, become absorbed
in the man with the match.
“Would it last until he found that for
which he searched? If it failed had he
another? Would he hold it until it
burned his fingers?” These were some
of the questions the audience asked it
self. But at last just as the match flick
ered and went out, a smile illumins the
anxious face of the wanderer. He has
found his. seat'. The audience breathes a
sigh of relief settles back in its seat,
and the play goes on.
* *
It was in this same community that
a woman looking through the big
end of her opera glasses, was heard to
remark that she, “didn't think much of
opery glasses; she could see better with
out ’em.”
* *
A little girl seeing a golf cape for the
first time went home aud told her ma
ma that “Mrs. A — had on a shawl aud
a cape stuck together.”
■* * *
If a person always knew just what he
wanted to do, even if life couldn’t always
do it, life would he less of a puzzle.
* *
“I wish I was a Girl in a Book” said
the Frivolous Girl as she sat on the
trunk and discontentedly kicked her
heels against it, “Girls in Books always
have the most delightful things happen
ing. If they have a quarrel with their
lover, some other man always turns up
and is devotion itself, while in Real Life,
the lover would have no end of fun with
another, while the girl would be a wall
flower. If the girl iu a Book travels
she is.sure to meet a young man who
turns out a mutual friend, while in Real
Life—but just to illustrate, I’ll tell you
liow it was with me once. I got ori a
train which was crowded. Every seat
was taken but at length I came to a
seat where there was a real swell look
ing dress-suit ease and a mandolin ease.
“Low,” I thought “here is an opportu
nity,” ami visions of a handsome col
lege youth floated through my mind as
I t ank into the seat and I had my little
speech of apology all ready. And sure
enough pretty soon ‘‘he” came. A tall
fair, aristocratic looking man? O, no,
of course not. “He” was a short, fat
grinning negro, whom I had to set by
For two long hours. The Demure Girl
smiled wicaedly. "I’m so glad some
one else has disappointments” she said,
“let me tell you of my romance. I spent
one winter m the scuta, the land of ro
mance to us Northern girls. I had all
kinds of dreams of the chivalrous south
ern gentleman, and of his predisposition
to fall in love. So I'went forth feeling
very mush like a girl in a book. Well,
I met some southern gentlemen but
they were all too lazy or too poor to go
around with a northern girl who want
ed to see everything. Finally, though,
I met one, a handsome dark eyed hoy,
who was most attentive. When we
came away he asked if he might write
and I’ll read you his letter: “Dear
Miss : It is again with much pleasure
I take in addressing you and, perhaps,
you will get this, you may not have
gotten the other one, l wrote you. I
would like to know why you did not
at:>v. ,-r. I have imt treated you wrong,
have I ? If so please tell me when it
was. You should treat nie as you
would like to be treated. If you don’t
like me say so and that ends it. Of
course I am not dead in love with
you’—("atas, for romance !” put in the
Frivolous Girl) ‘hut 1 think you are a
real nice girl, hut that's nothing, is it ?
Please tell me why you are so mean to
'So that's the way that ended,” fin
ished the Demure Girl.”
“Even that isn’t so bad as my exper
ience,’’ said the Gibson Girl. It was
when I was quite young and it hap
peded that I had to stay over night in
one of our northern towns noted, in
those days for its toughness. I went to
the hotel and was propriety itself hut
bad noticed a fine looking man at the
table, who courteously passed me
things and held the door nfien for rue.
so when, after getting safely home, I
received a letter with the post mark of
that town upon it, I thougnt at once of
the man. I opened it in pleasant ex
citement, and my dreams soon faded.
It was Real Life instead of Romance, lor
the letter proved to be one from the
hotel clerk, whom I hail not even seen,
saying he was ‘much smitten’ on me
and would I please write to him!”
“Tis ever thus” sententiousiy re
marked the Blase girl.
Clothing is being sold at less than
half price a; The Hob clothing -tore.
Democrat e Candidate for State
Senator, Twenty-Filth District.
Lamps For Every Use.
Our Lamp business
grows. Selling the
best makes at fairest
prices and always dis
playing BIG assort
ments, give the im
petus to this part of
our business.
The Leader.
210-212 Scott Street.
Attend the sale of
Street Hats
We have just received a nice line of
Misses’ and Children’s street hats which
we will this week for 50c.
Ladies’ *2.50, ready to wear hats, this
week at $1.75.
Ladies’ *4.00, tailor made hats, this
week at $2.50.
Our large store is well filled with the
finest line of millinery in the city.
Trimmed hats from $2.50 to $4.00;
the latest fashions. We have no last
year’s goods.
Everything new and up-to-date.
Start a Fortune—*
With the money you can save by getting
your clothes at the Economy Store.
W f\ eveept tlF<- price, which has
j L gone down as the quality and
appearance of the garments
•r M have gone up.
j&i || GIVE US
y Jm a chance
Golden Eagle Clothing louse.

xml | txt