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Dr. Lyon Tells Such to Grow in the Christian Life MEN SAY EVANGELIST HAS BENEFITED CITY The business men's luncheon ln I. O. O. F. Hail, Tenth and King streets today was a record breaker in all re speeds, \ A special effort was made to have tin- attendance reach 400, hut it went much over that number. City Auditor William P. Wh'te| .. , . , • thmiked the men for then- presenceL and asked all those who believe that} the city had been made richer and bet ter by Dr. Lyon's presence, to stun/J up All stood Envelope;- were distributed and the .. . , , , tlon if they felt they had been bene -1 b''"' 1 Thanks were returned to the women men were asked to make a contribu of Kpwortb. Seoti, Brandywine and Vn'n;i M. 10.. and First, Hanover and West Presbyterian and the Fnited Presbyterian church. Dr. Lyon spoke on "The Second Mile. - ' Me said Mia' loo many men who bad joined church were npirtual Infants; they were still in the kinder garten school. They had gone the first mile, hut should go the second mile, he said. He added that the next three weeks would deride ih" moral and spiritual desliny of W.lmington for Die next generation. DEISflARViA NEWSPAPER MEN IN ANNUAL MEETING The Delmarvla Press Asuocialicn. comp-:-ed of editors, managers and publishers of newspapers in Delaware and on tip eastern shore of Maryland wilt have its annual at tho Ho*el du The members will gather for noon, after which the ill he held. Georg«- Frank Lord, advertising ex pert of Die'duPonl Powder Company and David Bncllenbing, will deliver addresses. and Virginia, meeting tomorrow Pont. luncheon at lui dness meetinc Y. M. « . \. RASKETBAE*.. Tlie Darts and the JUtfums will mix matters ;n the first game of the V. M. C. A. Basketball League, to bo held in the cage Saturday night, while the Helmets and tin Comet; will contend for honors in the second. Last week the games were fast and snappy, full of spectacular plays and very interesting, but on Saturday night (bey promise to be far better. Tlie Darts, who were in last place two weeks ago, are now- in a position to take the lead by «lefcating tho strong Rufuni «ombination, and Cap tain Dave Cloward and his men will leave no game. The Helmets and the Comets arc also very close to the leaders, and are playing very fast ball. Joe Dare, who is captain of the Helmets, will have his .regular men in Die game, and if Whiter Cloward and his teammates ish to win thev will have to travel. Standing of the Team». \V. L. Pet. ... 3 1 .760 .500 .500 stone unturned to win the Tlnfums .... Ct^nvMs . Parts . Helmets .... Games start at 8 o'clock. o 1 DROVE IN WRONG DIRECTION. Jerome Etnpson. colored, was fined $5 ami costs in City Court today on n charge of driving in a southerly direction in King street during mar ket hours. Faces As Fair As A Summer's Day Are PosB.lil«» If Stuart's Calcium Wafers Are Used for n Short Time After Each Meal. Many people have been beard to say that they used creams and lotions for years without effect, yet after five or six days of Stuart's Calcium ,.Wafers their complexions were per fectly clear. dâ T: Y V V \ s *1 Got Rid «if liiai-klunils ijnickly by Using Stuart's Calcium Wafers.** They contain no poisonous drug of any kind, arc perfectly harmless and can be taken with absolute freedom, and they work almost like magic. Calcium Sulphide, their principal in gredient, is (ht- greatest blood clcanscr known to science. No matter how bad your skin may he, Stuart's Calcium Wafers quickly work wonders with it. It's goodby to blackheads, pimples, acne, boils, rash, eczema and a dirty "fllled ttp" complexion, Stuart's Calcium Wafers are sold by all druggists will everywhere. Price 50c a box. Send coupon below for a trial package to ,day. FREE TRIAL COUPON C. A. Stuart Co, 32! Stuart Bldg.. Marshall. Alich. Send me at once, by return mall, a free trial package of Stuart's Calcium Wafers. Name .... Street ... City . .State Capricious Weather Contin ues, But Cold Wave is Certainly" Comin,, <r BOYS TAKE EARLY PLUNGE IN CREEK Summer continues to put January out of joint with the rest of the win 1 ' | | Hie warm weather will continue ! during the day atm the cold wave! from tlie west, that phantom or real ity seen on the weather chart, will continue to come, the weather man ! announced today. It very probably w *H be as hot today as it was yes-j I terday. when all records were smash d for a warm January 27. it was 73 degrees at -1 p. m. Another record j was in great peril for the mercury i ' limbed within three degrees of the î mark set for all January days of the Î P a »V ] 2 de f, rep8 0,1 Jsuuary 12. 1890. ' I liai another record will be smasli ,ed today is regarded as certain—that for a rm Ja *" ary 28 . I record for that dale? O, well, it does not matter what it is, left behind, whatever it is. Today's noon temperature was 68. Several more fractions o' an inch of tulip, of narcissus, of garlic, of grass, of peach blossoms peeped out at dawn. Fruit trees also may bud.j What is the It will be Fifteen boys took a swim in the Bran-1 dywlne below Hie Ilising Sun bridge. That's gospel. Men and women were seen on the streets yesU-rday In great numbers without their oute - coats and this was |also tho ease today, •'This open winter weather does not do any damage to the grain and grass fields but should a very cold spell or rough wirtds follow the damage would be great." said a New Castle county fanner who has a large acreage ini grasses and grain. Farmers gener-1 ally are wishing for «-older and also Dial snow would cover the, Helds. Fruit growi rs say that with contln ued mild weather tile peach and other fruit trees will develop to such an ex - tent that severe colti weather later on will make a sure failure of the fruit crop. BURNED IN EXPLOSION; DIEO NATURAL DEATH Harry Madden, aged about 35 years a former powder worker at Carney's Point, N. J.. who was treated at the Delaware Hospital several weeks ago for burns sustained in an explosion at the (Hiwder plant, died at Ihe hospital late last night. Death was due to a complication not to the explosion. Madden was removed to the hospital last Friday, having been arrested by Patrolman Bradford, charged and on Monday he was again arrested by Patrolman Crozier who sent him to the same hospital, where he died. The tody was removed to the morgue. It is understood that Mad den has no relatives in this country. He was d;s ROTARIANS HEAR WAR The Rotary Club held the first of a series of dinners last evening in the Rose Room of the H«itcl du Pont. Sev enty-three members were present and Rotarian Taite had arranged a splen did menu. A report was received from the committee of the club to Baltimore on February 22. when a conclave of Ro tarians will be held. Dr. \V. C. Spcakman delivered a lecture on "War Times in Prance.'' It being based on his experiences and observations while he was a surgeon in the American Ambulance at Neuil lysur-Seine, France. Illustrated bis lecture with many fine pictures, some of which he took while at the front of Ihe French lines. Dr. Speakman TALK BY DR. SPEAKMAN NO REDRESS FOR UNLICENSED BUSINESS MEN' In Superior Court today a decision was handed down in* the case of George S. Allmond vs. ' Crooks and Company for the use of John J. Mc Whorter. The court held that where a party does business without having paid a State tax as provided by law. he cannot recover for work or labor done. The demurrer, accordingly, was sustained. DESERTED WIFE AV1NS DIVORCE. In Superior Court today Mrs. Esther A. Richards obtained a nisi decree of divorce from Ihe husband. Fran cis William Richards. Mrs. Richards testified that they were married in Newark, May 21, 1912, and was de serted by her husband on October 2, 1913, while they were living at Mar s h allton. reason why she was deserted. John P. Nields appeared for Mrs. Richards. She said she knew of no GIN SHOT WOUND KILLED HEIL Coroner Lattomus last night held an The Rev. Dr. Albert Price of Smyr na, visited Moses B. Fleming at his home in New Castle today. Mr. Flcm ing has been siek for the last three monlh|i, but is improving. Mr. Flem ing was a former member of the Every Evening staff. inquest in the ease of Mrs. Bertha M. Chase, colored, who died at the Dela ware Hospital last Thursday. The ver dict was to the effect that death was due to septic meningitis, caused by girtt shot wounds inflicted by Perry Chase, her husband. Chase, who is suffering from mer cury poisoning at the workhouse, is improving. AIR. FLEMING IMPROVES. FITZGERALD IS SPECIAL COP. diaries Fitzgerald was sworn in by Deputy Judge Joslyn in City Court to day as a special officer for the Vic toria Theatre. SUMMER CAR BALKY EARLY. Summer car No. 10 Jumped the traek on Eighth street, between Tatnall and West, yesterday afternoon, and tied up traffic for a time. Attractions at the Theatres ■witrwn m .... iS! g , I ■ : V-' C IP H. ■: y 14 * m ■<**' " * || : . ■a y i - ... ' i-l , * >. mm ,-r f ft \W : Î : ,■ t y&i I !» fz M 4 | I I | mm m f m m [-.V m *«$ m m I Scene from "A Little Girl in a Big C Ity," at The Playhouse Friday and Satu relay, i country girl in a city of live million inhabitants, like New York, is most , lntorC8 '' nR,y shown in ' ,an '™ K > rl «' weatherIMacCurdys new play, "A Little Girl ' n a 0*8 City,'' w hich will lie seen for the first time here at The Playhouse "LITTLE GIRL l> BIG < ITY." Tlie intense loneliness of a young j tonight and tomorrow afternoon and i night. It shows what happened to 1 one little girl who went to the big city alone and what became of lier. It is said to lie one of the most ex citing plays. j I I Former State Senator Thomas M. Monaghan has written* a letter to David Snellenburg commending the latter's suggestion that former Judge George Gray he chosen to arbitrate the machinists' strike and the brew ers' strike in this city. Mr. Monaghan's letter, in which lie expresses a hope lhat something may böVne out of Mr. Snellcnburg's suggestion, is as fol lows: FOR JUDGE CRAY 10 END STRIKE "Wilmington. Dei., Jan. 27, 191G. "Mr. Uavicl Snellenburg. City. "My Dear Dave: gratuiate you upon your suggestion made in the course of your speech last night at the Gorapers banquet, and to suggest to you Dtat the time in my opinion is ripe to follow up the suggestion in any possible way which might bring about a satisfactory re sult. I want to con ... .... "1 m-cne.1 the »a.«.- .n»,..iatt«.., you from the very earnest an.l plea»mg ivmarks «I our diAiinitutailed frioim, Judge Gray, und I wa» pleased to liear you «iffer tlie suggestion, and I regret teil verv much that someone did not offer a resolntion, which I am siirc would have been adopted, calling upon the judge accept the position of chairman of committee to take up and settle tin- un fortunate coiitroversie» existing between the employes and employers of two of our important industri«>s. "Hoping timt «onielhing may yet come from your suggestion and with * very Ix-st w ishes, I remain, Very truly yours, "Thomas M. Monaghan.'' ALBERT DE CAZENOVE TO JOIN IN DUPONT SUIT t I if- duPout in his suit against the du Pont Securities Company and others in the United States District Court, presented a petition to the court to day in behalf of Lewis Albert de Cazc nove. of this city, who desires to in tervene as a complainant In the suit. Mr. de Cazenove in his petition, states tha' he owns fifty shares of duPout common stock. Robert Penington. counsel for Philip AIISS JONES ENTERTAINS. Miss Marion Jones entertained the engineering department of the dtt Pont Company at her home, No. 1615 Lincoln street, on Wednesday evening. A very delightful evening was spent in music and dancing. Those jresent were: Mr. and Mrs. P. I. Newman, Mr. and Mrs. A. C| Bor rell, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Montgom ery, Mr. and Mrs. Ira F. JonesiMrs. Francis M. Jones,' Miss Orr. Misses Ruby Averst. Blanche Price, Louise Tntnall, Theresa Moran, Anna Smith, Marlon Smith. Mary B. Maul I. Mary Casey. Elsie. Knight. Leulla Steptoe. Anne Spaliane, Catharine Harkins, Bessie Mi-Knight, Beulah Griffith, Mar ion Jones. Mabel Jones, Addie Jones, Callie Jones. Messrs. Fred Wyaft, William Bradbury. William Howcr, j John Myers. George Bauman. P. .1. j Schroth. Joseph Hopkins. William May. Franklin L. Ewart, Harold R. Denny. Francis Walsh, Harrv Megaw. Earl Clayton. Fred T. Fleetw«)od and Master Ira Jones. I I SCHOLARS IN CONCERT. Pupils of School No. 8, "X elemen tary. will be the first scholars to give a public demonstration of a music lesson when under Die instruction of Miss Nell C. Krumme, supervisor of music in the public schools, they will give a singing lesson in the auditorium of the High School this afternoon. FINISHING FERRY HOUSE. The ferryhousc of the Wilmington and New Jersey Ferry Company is nearly completed "MHEA DREAMS (OME TRIE." The attraction at The Playhouse on Monday will be "When Dreams Come True," a musical comedy that had a great vogue in Chicago and New York, in which cities it was played for more than one year to crowded houses. "When Dreams Come True" is described as a musical «-omedy Barlholomae. the author of "Lillie of youth, and was written by Philip Miss Brown" and "Over Night," two of Die most successful farces ever produced. The excellence of bis pre vious efforts at playmaking has been duplicated by Mr. Bartholomae in Die book of "When Dreams Come True," with the result that he has produced one of Die roost amusing and divert ing liberettos ever seen on Die stage. The musical numbers are from the prolific pen of Silvio Hein, one of the younger composers, who gained much acclaim as tho composer of some of Marie Cahill's and De Wolf Hopper's most notable successes. The dancing numbers, of which there are nearly a score, show the latest variations of the modern dunces, in addition to a number of dan«-cs conceived by the producer, unique in novelty and originality. The song features are many, "XODODY HOME." John P. Slocum's now musical rem edy. "Nobody Home," is to lie seen at The Playhouse on February IT THE GARRICK. "AH for a Kiss." which is being given at the Garrick Theatre this week by the dancing Mars, is a dancing spectacle, of more than ordinary skill, but the gorgeous scenic effects, the magnifient stage settings and elaborate drops and hangings give it infinrtply hoall ,if„I magnitude of a prominence. The dancing __ , , . 1 .. . Mar8 - Geitrmle and Beth, who ' tt Ke part in the dancing, aie well versed in the various schools of dnno ' n $- Their graceful movements and to'poise make this one of the foremost a'acts of the kind, \T THE VICTORIA. "Captain Jinks of the Horse Ma rines," Clyde Fitch's brilliant satire of the politics and frivolities of the '70s. bar been wrought 'çto film form by Kssanay, with Ann Murdock. "th # e baby star" of the Charles Froliman Company. Fitch, it is believed, would have been the equal of George Bernard Shaw hrd he lived until his gifts had developed to their full. He was cut off Just us his Influence was begin ning to be felt in the American drama. His gift lay in the creation of situa tions as well as in dialogue. "Captain Jinks of the Horse Ma rines" is one of the most brilliant examples of this gift. It is hard to hold Die interest of tin audience in the love element of a drama which satir izes society so mercilessly. Fitch has do e it by making his leading male character a lovable man and his female lead a b«-autiful and tempera mental prima donna. Women Know that they cannot afford to be ill. They must keep themselves in the best of health at all times. Most of all. the digest ive system must be kept in good working order. Knowing the importance of this, many women have derived help from Bcfccfiams Vitts These safe, sure, vegetable pills a uickly right the conditions tat cause headache, languor, constipation and biliousness. They are free from habit-form - drugs. They do not irri täte or weaken the bowels. Women find that relieving the mg small ills promptly, prevents the development of big ones. They depend on Beecham's Pills to tone, strengthen and Keep Them Well rWartmoi mi Woal VaUa to Wmmm mük E**ry B«s. Donaghy, Heir, and Atlantic City Beach Guard, is Defendant I HI IT WANTS BABY DU I » t\vs 1 d DrtDI old, s WILLING, HE SAYS, Thomas II. Douaghy, !IU years near it guanl at Atlantic City, who ud-j mitted that lie n from hi» fut lier'» estate, and w ill receive an mlditional $30 a month later in tit«-.j wa» lieforc (icncral Session» Court to .I ivea $75 day on a i-liargc of failing to »uppoit hi» iiiinoi- child. After much testimony, which brought mu the tact timt Douaghy hail left hi» family here bocaie-e i trouble with hi» . wifif» mother, Mr», t'huile» Buyer, the court riwerved ilts-i» ion in the ease until Monday. u some Mrs. Marguerite K. Douaghy, Iti- wife. Ie»îified liait in June, 1012, while tiling in t'ii» city after a return from Atlantic City, In-r iiiihIihiiiI »trink lier in tlie lace anil knocked lier down, lie Id I her then ninl lelt a cheek for $10. Judge llei»el »aid what the court desired to liear wa» if I lie child i» in destitute einmiustauees mid if the father Im» neglwtrtl to sup port the little one. Mr». Dmiagby testitied that her Inis Imiiil received $73 a month from hi« par ent»' estate and $loo a month additional a» »alary. lames I. Boyce, who represented Don agliy, presented written by Mr». Dmnighy, lint tin- court refused to iidmit them. In ernes-examination Mr», Iiinillicr of letter» Demi'div K admitted the return of elotliing to Don agliy. She denied Unit her tuilier inis refused to lot Domighy see their child. Deputy Attorney tjeuerai tliaytor oh tlie i|iiestion if »lie and lier i-liild were willing to return to Dmiagliy if lie provided a home for them. Charles Guyer, father of Mrs. Douaghy testified that the ehlld liad no means of support after its father went away, and would have been in destitute circumstances had it not been lhat he cared for it. In his own defense, Donaghy de nied that he had struck his wife in the face and that whatever trouble existed hotwen them was caused by Mrs. Guyer, her mother. He said he wont out one evening and when he re ; 1 »«•••t.-.l I lurni'd at in o'clpck. his mother-in law, wife and ehild had left (he house. Next dav lie said he wrote a letter to his wife Informing her that he was going to Atlantic City to provide a home for her. He said he left her a check for 110 and the next month he sent her $50 through his Phila delphia attorney. He identified a cheek for $50 sent to his wife and also a letter written to her in March, 1914. He said he has no income be yond the $75 a month from his father's estate. He said he had been a beach guard at Atlantic City, but owing to deafness, had been unable to secure employment. Donughv said he was willing to support his child if he given its custody. In cross-examination he said when he returned to his home here all the furniture and his clothes had been removed from (he house. He said the last time he attempted to see his child the door of bis home was shut in h ; s face. LICENSES CASES CP TOMORROW. In General Sessions Court tomor row the contested liquor licenses will be heard. The Law and Order Society has filed remonstrances to five appli cations. The attention of the Court of Gen eral Sessions was drawn today to the contested liquor ease of Casmler Loz dzicki. who is applying for a license for the property at Front and Wal nut streets. The case will be heard with the others tomorrow. LAUNCH HOSPITAL SHIP SOON. The new floating hospital ship be ing constructed by the Jackson and Sharp plant of the American Car and Foundry Company will be launched from the yards of the company on Saturday of next week. The boat is named the "Guiliiard" and will bo as signed to duty in and about the New York harbor. TOO LATE TO CLANSIEV L ost—day book ok accounts, I »-longing to Chari«»» A. Bugle, be-1 tween corner Concord avenue aad Wont Reward if returned to Evening jsn28-2t »tr«*et. lonniHl <Kfire. lll'i I g I § I THE SMITH-ZOLLINGER CO. s i FOURTH AND MARKET STREETS. 11 = || 1 i § 1 1 = a Sale of good Coats at $5 Rather than take these in stock we shall offer you an excellent choice of fabrics and styles in much higher-priced Coats in the season's best style ideas. On sale Saturday at $5 apiece. Stylish Suits for $10.00 A number of different styles running up to $20.00 in our regular stock will be offered Saturday to close out before stock taking. Splendidly tail ored and of fine fabrics. You'll like them, especially at this new price of $ 10 . 00 . | | ) = I s = | | g s Second Floor, take Elevator. POPULAR PURPLE STAMPS H THE SM1TH Z0LLINGER CO. | - ^iaiii'.HiHnwnminniiiuiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiom!innnomnmwjn9innnBmimmininnmimmnifmifmnHmiHmi»inm»! \ HOMES FOR CONFERENCE! } i tors arranging for the cnte^talnnfAmt of the Wilmington Methodist minis terlal anil lay conferences In Union Church In March, today Issued thel following. The committee of Methodist minia 'Every person intending to enter tain a minister or lav delegate, and . , ... , . . . , also every or lay ready provided with entertainment by i P cr " < ' n J' l Mmin. " rp requested to re- j port the same to the Rev. Ur W. F. ; Corkian. Conference host and serre ta i y of the entertainment committee. | ] RECORD LUMBER CONTRACT BÏ ARTILLERY FUSE CO ■ ■ • Eugene Schultz, manager of the Christiana Lumber Company lias just closed a contract for 350,000 feet of lumber for the Artillery Fuse Com pany. whose plant la in South Wil mington. This Is said to be the larg est retail contract for lumber ever made in Wilmington. F. M. FOX MIAS $25 AH lilKKR-RKGKMA\ PRIZE P. M. Fox, in charge of the soda fountain at the Uikcr-Hegeraan drug store, received a letter yesterday from F. E. Hubbard, editor of the Biker Record, advising him that his de partment stood second in the whole organization in improved showing in December business over that of No vember. The letter carried with it congrat ulations on the showing made and , * lc fh'Ahcr advice Dial a cash prize of $25 In gold had been awarded him. As there are 112 stores In tlie organ ization the showing made at the Wil mington store is one to lie proud of, for there is at all limes keen compe tition among them. Mr. Fox has had long experience in «barge of soda fountains, having been in charge of them for Die past 23 years. In speaking to a represen tative of THE JOURNAL he recalled Dial at the World's FalC In St. I^iuis lie had cbarge of fourteen fountains within the exposition grounds, and he was awarded two first prizes there in competition on fancy mixing. Other prizes have been awarded Ihe Wilmington store lately. Iioth in-the cigar and candy 1 departments. EBEN LODGE A EE A 1RS. Members of Kden Lodge. No. 34. I. O. O. F„ had two surprises sprung on them last night. Loomis, a member of Kden Lodge, but now located at Logansport, Ind., vis ited Ihe lodge, w as a short comedy near the close of the session. The lodge will hold a benefit at the Garrick Theatre on Monday and Tuesday evenings of next week. The bazaar committer of the De gree Staff Association will meet next Thursday night at 7.30 o'clock, The initiatory degree will be con ferred at 9 o'clock Thursday, Febru ary 3. Archibald G. The other surprise ANOTHER ( HARLES MURPHY. .< Charles illurphy,' 01 * No. 811 Sbuth' Harrison strool, withes it known that be was not the man of the same name fined in City Court yesterday for drunkenness. GDI, DE Y AM MM MEETING. Goldey College Alumni Association will meet tonight. ,Thls meeting was postponed from last Friday night. Set of Teeth $5, $8, $10 BEAUTIFUL SET OF TEETH THAT FIT. $5.00. PAINLESS EXTRA!'TING GUARANTTEED. Gas or air administered when desired. No charge for extracting when other work is ordered. Teeth filled for 50c and up. Crown and bridge work.^Sl.OO and $5.00 a tooth. All work guaranteed. Lady in attendance. Don't forget the num ber. 602 MARKET STREET American Dental Parlors Branch Oflic«». Elktnn. Aid. WHEELS Will MOVE SOON IN NEW ORDNANCE PLAN! Work of enclosing tho former Uia moiul Stale Steel Company plant In kouth W ilmington, which wir- soon operated by the Delaware Ord nance Company, is nearly completed, Only a small space of the siding is now unfinished. All details are being P r fP ar f d for tl,p opening. Steam Is suing from the stacks in the building indicate lhat the ,- urnace8 ttre being fl re <i The rooflng on the warPhouse at tho company's wharf has been linish pd> and the workmen have started roootlng over the power house in the upper part of the plant. PACKERS EMI SESSION. Tlie Twelfth annual meeting of the Tri-State Packers' Association was concluded shortly after 3 o'clock yes torday afternoon, at the Hotel du Pont. Before adjourning the follow ing executive committee was chosen; H. S. Fogg. C. S. Stevens, G. L. Pfeiffer, W. O. Hoftcckcr, J. S. Rey nolds, Daniel Kirsch, E. E. White, C. W. Baker. B. V. Stockham. Leander l^ingdale, Charles T. Wright. H. B. Messlnger, F. R. Owens. W. T. Wln lerhottom, H. W. Roberts and J. C. Carver. BOY HIT BY AI TO. Leroy Holliday, aged 12 years, of No. 1005 Orange street, was struck last night by one of tho Wilmington Taxicab Company's machines while crossing Tenth at Orange street. Tlie boy was taken to the Delaware Hos pital in the automobile. It was found he hud been slightly cut on ihe head, and after his injury had been dressed ho was removed to his home by Knox. m r V k i. ■ 1 No Half-Way on the full dress proposition. Fit. style and service when you come here, and all at moderate price. Tuxedo Suits, $16 to $35. Full Dress, $16 to $40. Dress Waist «-oat s, $2.50 to $8. Silk Hats, $t> and $8. Dress Shoes. $3.50 io $6.50. Silk Sox, 25c to $1.50. Dress Gloves, $1.25 and $1.50. Dress Shirts. $1.00 to $5.00. Dress Tics, 25c to $1.00. Everything else to go with them. SPEfiAL SILLS in every department. Our mid winter «-lean-up. at interesting prices. Come in and look them over. MCLI.IVS HOME STORE (till and Market.