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TO ACT GODFATHER FOR HIS GRANDSON t _ Afthe Christening of the Lat ter and He'Plants a "Baby Tree for the Youngsters. WIUJIAMSTOWX. MafJ. Ma> "Woodrow Wilson ia.d a*lde of president of ihe Lnuc - c-rand todav became nierefe the or France Sayro. the smaU -on ot bis daughter, Jessie, and c gavre asKii'tant to the pre. * Williim* Collie- The PrPsidpn^ .u ,he wav to WHIiamstown de?p.t? pr~s!n* public burfn'f* ,hrifto^n ana to, ?a* "n- of his Bodfatber* at the christening ci-rcmonr ;n;no,rr'"...,h. Mr Wilson will !?avf for ?a*h in?tcn again tomorrow arHrin** t'nfMondsij nio.n.R ? t-U*lly the -n-irr college ^nXr'tSt XVilHan.s President Harry A. i.arfi'irt. of ?' SS.college. and Mrs. Garfield ann tS^Rev. J. F. Carter patlieted on th ? j la-An of "the Sayre homo and, 5?,ted a"*?*, wain* ~TwKv Savrfbv Mr. Garfield. It "a. it happy "sroup and the pr^d^i 3oin ed in fb* laughter caused when t. 22? ftrmTv zrasped the tree wttB bcth hands and tried to take it ftom; hi. father., ft was the firs* presidio- bad seen the baoy shortly after his birth at the Wh.te H A^snori a* the tree was Pl*'"^ fho rround the president turned a spade f?n <>' *arth and then all present -.no.udlns: .!?? and Mrs. Suyre. followed stilt. Zfter The bri-f .-eremony t-a was se-^d TO the family and friend* m The Savre home. The christeningto morrow will b* h-ld in W Protestant Kpircopal church at -...0 o'clock and will he strictly private. TWO (Continued on pag? 2 1st paction.) from Athens that the allied fl?M* has recommenced the hoicbirdm ? ; the Dardanelles, but ther<=? is no of fteial confirmation a^nilabl<-. T r~ ?oh minist-r of marine. nowew*r. j )n an interview expressed the opinion , that decisive and definite results would come quickly. RUSSIANS REPULSE ATTACKS BY ENEMIES KETROGRAIV Via London. Ma> 1 THp official statement issued toda. bv the Hn?sian war deparunenf says. : "On the left hank of the Niemen rlver th? advance of our troops <on tines successfully. We captured a number of prisoners and some jna chine guns. <>ei-n.atis l.<?se He.-?vil.v. "On the Ossowetz front the Uer mans at 5. o'clock in the evenme of April 23 mad- two attacks on our po - sit ion at Sosna hut were r?>puls?d with raa? losses. On the follow,ns day the ?nemy made fresh attacks on our troops b-.ween the rivers ! .s,? and ?=kawa which also were repulsed. Our aviators successfully dropped bombs on the enemy-s batteries i"t!?0 - r?ftion of Orobin and Kacionz. crn PolanH. Austrian* Beaten Back. '?In the Carpathians th? A"s,r':<"-" ass* ?L*x&*r?%p "In th? direction of Stry yesterday > Ve earned two hills 'V^in^Ms'a"' - Vnjlowka and Zolowetzko. In this a. ? Sr we took more than l.-on prison and several machine suns. Our NEUBRU BUICI80S REFRESHING NON-1 ISTTOXICAT1 NO Pattersten Bottling Works W. VA. offensive continues." SHELLING OF DUNKIRK MERELY A DECEPTION itr >lB?c:?Trs raait. PAKI.-". May 1.?The following of ncjal note was issued regarding the shelling of Dunkirk by the Cennansr "The hombardmenrof Dunkirk by heavy artillery 1* new proor tha" the Germans have not been able to p;erce our lines: not h?v?- the? obtained by it anv appreciable results. They ar? striving to impress neutral opinion by th?se manifestation* without mil!-, tarv elhcacy. "From the viewpoint of the de\ei oiini'ni of the operation thin bombard nient i swithout importance; Its effect in entirely Io< *lize?; to the destruc tion of a few houses and the killing of peaceable inhabitants of Dunkirk. New victims of German barbarity ar? , the only results obtained by the eDe mv. The position of the armies con fronting e*ch other in eBlgiuui is without any modification whatever." RUSSIANS REPULSED BY THE AUSTRIANS i?r asmciatio m??i VIENNA, via "London. May 1?The following; Austrian official war state ment was given out here tonight: "In Russian Poland lively artillery engagements are reported. Russian troops have been dislodged from sev eral position*. "In western Galicia and la the Carpathians there is no change. "Yesterday the enemy made further violent attacks against the heights of i he Orawa and Oper val leys captured by us but were again repulsed with very severe liases. We captured 500 prisoners. * "In southeast Galicia and Bukowi na there have been, artillery engage ments at times. South of Za lesjiczfikl. one of our batteries set fire to a Russian ammunition store." GERMAN ATTACKS ARE -VERY EASILY REPULSED <ar assoc i*t?d TAR 155. May 1?The following of ficial statement was Issued by . the war office tonight: "The day has been relatively calm in Belgium and there Is no news or any Important occurrence in the Ar gonne. Last night two German at tacks near Bagatelle were easily re pulsed. in the forest of I-ePretre we have taken several trenches and mae'e 130 prisoners, capturing one machine gun. We are maintaining our positions on the ground which has been conquered. "One of our aeropla?es while fly ing this morning over Humme was hit by a splinter from a shell which penetrated i he reservoir. The ma cainc, however, succeeded in return ing to our lines, passing over the first line of German trenches at a height of only 400 meters. It -was riddl^fl witb bullets during this difficult flirht and at the moment of landing came under the Are of the enemy's artillery. The aviators ncverthelea* i-etiirned uninjured." GERMANS ROUTED IN SOUTH AFRICA r AVI-: TCH\ N". via T.ondon. May 1 The following official statement re gard >nc the operations in South Af rica was issued today: "General McKenzie's moulted force. which whs designated to cut off the Germans who after the evacuation of Keetmanshop retrcatjj northward ilonc the railway. in flicted a serious defeat on. them in rhe vicinity of Gibe-on. The T'nion forces by decrroying the railway north of Gibeon captured a whole railway train, a number of transport wagons, a (treat fjuJintity of live stock. two fi?ld guns, several Maxims and 200 prisoners. ' The remnant of the German force which was ROO stronc escaped owing to the roueh ground obstructing the movements of the cavalry." ~ GHiNA ! ? Continued from page first section'. Japanese demands in Its entirety. This group as originally submitted to China contains what arc perhaps the Most Important Demands Marie by Japan. It provided among other Things for employment by the Chinese government of "forceful Japanese" as political, financial and military advisers: participation by the Japanese in .the police adminis tration of various Important places: Japanese supervision over the manu facture or purrhase by China of inu SPECIALS FOR MONDAY Apples, per bushel 75c Eggs, per dozen 22c Hams, per pound 14c Breakfast Bacon, per pound 16c Tub Butter, per pound 25c Potatoes. 75c bu.:- per Uag $1.85 WHITE BROS. Clark St., Glen Elk 112 S. Third St. ' nit Jons of war and for the granting ,'q Jap an of concessions for railway (construction and. mining and harbor oj>eration8. IX-muwh Xcoacinc. new draft of the Japaoew df mands which-was presented on Tues day reconstructed Group V in a inan ? tIlc Chra^se representative^ declared was more nxcnaetng. The Chinese refusal was modifie-' to some extent by an offer to meet the revised wishes of Japan in regard '2 *^Jt>rovince of ^Oklen. providing 'hat China shall grve Japan a pledge mat no foreign power shall receive a concession and no Foreign capital shall be employed without Japan's consent in that province WASHINGTON BUT LITTLE SURPRISED OVER ACTION tMY A*?OCl*TtO mctS) ' ASH1NCTON. May 1?Rejection ? <*?ier of the so-called "general croup of the Japanese demands occasioned little surprise in official circles h?ro. While the railway an<j 'Mining concessions nought pertain ing directly to certain local sections <~nlna fn which the Japanese are endeavoring to establish a sphere or influence*have been regarded as not difficult of adjustment, the articles in Croup V have been looked upon since The beginning by the Chinese as the most viral to the tnalntenaneu of territorial lntegritv and sover eignty of China. I nwil'.inp to f>i*<u*>^ It was recalled roday that China early In February practically rejected the same demands by refusing to dis cus* rhem eveln in principal. Their reappearance )n modified form was believed by the Japanese to offer a basis for compromise; but China's action today Indicated Its unwilling ness *" admit the articles to discus sion even under modification. -Observers here familiar with far "astern affairs did not believa that' a crisis had been reached; hut that with the expression by each side in the negotiations of Its extreme posi tion. the way would be open for com-: promises. In this respect It was thought possible TliiU Japan Might Yield Some points in Group V reflating to the appointment of Japanese as po litical. financial and military ad visers in China, as a whole " if it should be recompensed by an ac-. ceptance by China of some of the main articles asking for special priv ileges In Mongolia, many of which the Chinese have thus far refused. If Japan could obtain absolute domi nation of inner Mongolia the belief was expressed in some quarters that some of the demands of the so-called ; general group would be waived. Secretary Bryan continued today his policy of absolute silence on The' Japanese-Chinese situation? but it is assumed in diplomatic quarters, here that both the United States and Great Britain are quietly exerting influence toward a satisfactory ad justment of the situation by compro mises. WIDE GAUGE Smithy's Celebrated Restaur ant, on Wesst Pike Street. Will Soon Be. The celebrated Narrow Gauge res taurant 011 West I'ike street is to be converted into a broad gauge affair. The store, room adjoining it. which has jus: been vacated by the Globe l>epartnient Store, now in the old I-ockwood stand on West Main street, has been leased by W. B. Smithy, pro prietor of the Narrow Gauge and he is installing a big horseshoe lunch coun ter there. As soon as the new fixtures are installed and the room is reniod ,eled, Mr. Smithy will quit his present quarters and move over into the new place. .51 r. Smithy" is an experienced restaurant man who has been in busi , ness here many years and who has been quite successful. Thv- Narro* Gauge room, which, as its name implies, is not very wide, is still under.lease by Mr. Smithy but'he has sublet It to the owners of a shoe shop on Second street and they will move their shop into it. Billy Boss Comes Home and is Jailed on a Charge of Being Incorrigible. Billy Ko?t, r.se eleven years. who j has a hah!t of running a Tray from fcfs homo in Glen Klk. was placed in r'n? county jail Saturday nijfht by his mother. Mrs. Julia Boss, who hart a warrant Usi:od acainst liim. charRlnj; incorrigibility. The boy's mother hopes to have hini sent to the reform school. The warrant was issu?^i several days aeo when the lad disappeared from his hotr.r jm he had several times in the past. Ho returned to his home Saturday nijtnt and it was said that he has been sleepine under different' brldses over Elk creek the Ia>-t few nijehts. The warrant was sworn out before Mapisirale T. O. Nieewarner' and the boy will b?> siren a hearing he fare thai Justice Monday. Billy first ran away from his honje on April 4 nn?l was found in the home or a Po:.-nt Comfort family several days later. Since that. Time he has wandered away from his home on sev eral occasions .and when he disap peared on Wednesday afternoon his mother d?y:ded to have the warrant issued. PAYROLL JAKEN By Two Men with False Mus taches. Who Hold up Car and Terrorize People. ?' R> 4*?OCIATCe PRItV SHA>rOKJ.V. Pa.. Mav T.?With ?false mustaches and dlspaise* two men armed with revolvers held tip a car on the Pramoirin and Kdffewnod railway in a tjensely wooded section today, terrorized and shot, at- passen gers and kot awar- with f3.S<55. the l payroll of the 200 employe* of the 3. jH. and C K. -Eagle silk mill*. of Tre-j 1 STREET PAGEANT FEATURE OF SESSION Knights of Khorassan to Ini tiate Big Class Here Tomorrow. A (rand street parade will be a feature of the big ceremonial session of the Dramatic Order of Knights of Khorassan to be held here tomorrow evening: by Tau temple No. J?K. The pageant will start at 6:30 o'clock in front of the Pythian hall op South Third street and will end there abotit an hour and a half later aTter princi pal tit reels are traversed and various aerial-and terrestlal exhibitions are Civen along the line of march. Some of the participants will walk. some will ride, some will be pushed and others will h?- dragge<i. William E. Stari-her says it will b<? some parade. The ceremonial session i* to start exactly a: IS o'clock in Pythian hall. A < lass of about lifts" Tyros will be lnltlv ated into the mysteries of the order. In addition to the full membership of Tau temple here, a large number of members from surrounding cities and towns will be In attendance along with a number of visiting knights. These with the flfty Tyros added will make uite a gathering, one that i? ex pected to eclipse anything of the kind yet held under the auspices of the lo cal temple. The following fun makers degree team will exemplify the work ou this occasionJ. R. Blddle. H. J. Xales. Ed J. Kells. Si. G. Lynch. Hugh Stout. E. B. Scott. S. D. Livingston. A. J. Sim mons. E. A. Miller. Joseph Buchner, I.on Hudkins. B. C. Kight. J. S. Wright, R. I. Moon and D. L. Hall. REPRISALS In the Form of Court Martial and Shooting Are Threaten by Canada. OTTAWA. Ont.. May 1.?Minister of Militia Genera! Hughes announced to night That if the German authorities carry out their sentence of death upon Private I?ns<iale. of I>eeds. for having struck a German officer in a German prison canrp. there will be reprisals in Canada. General Hughes stated that as soon as he learned that tie G-rnutns had ex ecu-red Private Lonsdale he will have three German prisoners at Kings ton court martialled and shot. The men yesterday assaulted the guard* and attempted to escape, one being severely wonnded. General fftighes says that one of the three is a count and a member of a prominent family in Berlin. NO WARRANT For the German Aeroplane At tack upon the American Tanker. Cushing. - THUS HAGI'E. May i.?via Ix>ndon. May 2. 2:30 a. m.?"Hie German areo plane attack upon the American tank er. Ocshing. In the North sea last Wed nesday was described as absolutely unwarranted by Captain Larz Harland f the Cushing tonight The weather was clear and in the opinion of the skipper the aviator could nor ^a^I to see the flag and the name of the vessel which was [tainted :n six footl ettera on both side* of The hull. 1'pon readvins Rotterdam the captain of the Cushing made a report to American Consul Genera! T.istee. The Ctifching. which was formerly the German tank?r Promethus. w<ill leave Rotterdam for New York Sun day morning with the Stars and Stripe* painted brightly all over its hatches Recess Is Taken by Conferees in the Ohio'Mine Strike Settlement Until Monday Morning <mv ?uoci*"tD ouevklaN'D. Mar vnaM? to consider all rhe points ot issue in time to adjourn finally today the conf'r ence between the fawrn Ohio coal operators and miners which is ea doivorlnf to sertle^the year's strike flTootin (t in on was recessed un til Monday morning at the close of to day's session. A-n ?freerr)?nf con cerning "yardaee" and several other minor points was- reached tentatively today and wiH >ve up for rarifiorr'a'n Monday. Miners and operators are "confident a settlement -will be reached JEWTI-S KOr~VT>. ? <By Associated Prws.1 ? ? SAN FTlAfNCISCO. May 1.? ? ? Jewels vajued at SI ?."?<> were + ? taken today from the h?m of ? ? Mrs. J. R. Francis's skirt, treas- ? ? urv officials said after her ar- ? ? rest 3t> the Hotel Stewart. She + ? Is charged with smuggling. The ? ? jewels, according to the author- ? ? ities. were cut and uncut opals *? ? and sapphires. Mrs. P*r?ncis + ? arrived Thursday from A us- ?. ? tralia. * vorton. seven miles we?t o? here. The attack was made on the top of Lonely 5*t. Poco. halfway between this bor ough and Xre^ortoo Wlton Bitting and Senton Neihart. young men residing at Trerortirn. were arrestee! on scalSIcion of being the bandit*. They had a hearing snd were committed to Jaii. About J150 was found in their possession. s ! PISTOL DUEL Started by a Young Ranchman over a Murse-is-Being investigated. _ ^ ASMcuTn mtti PALMSPRINGS?-Calif.. Mar 1.? County official* today were investi gating the circumstance* xurrounding a pistol (iu?l, which" ia.v night re sulted in the death of Peter Glennon. s young ranch hand, and the mound ing of the Rev. Pauf Reinfels. ai Catholic priest. from Paloma. III., slightly in the right forearm. The; shooting occurred at Chino canyon.' "n- gulf frequented by health seekers.' miles from here in the Riverside county desrt. Father Reinfels arriv??d at Palm' Springs two day* ago and went at once to a tent in the canyon. Miss Clara Sherer, a nurse, attending him. Glennon is xsld to have h?cn in love with Miss Sherer. Accordfjg to the priest and nurso Glennon cam??' Ave miles from the ranch where he :was employed to the Chino camp,1 where he announced be intended to' kill both Miss Sberer and Father' Reinfels. His first shof wounded th?? priest: and Miss Sherer grappled with Glen-' non. As she struggled with the; ranchman. Father -R.^nsfels drew; his own revolver and fired, killing; Glennon. ; SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST BARKER Pittsburg Man is Jailed by Po lice on a Charge of Selling Whiskey Charged with selling whiskey. Wil-! liam Barker, a young man who savn, lie hails from Pittsburg, is a prisoner! in the county jail awaiting a hearing; before Mayor G. H. Gordon. Ac-J cording to the police twenty-two; empty pint bottles ai^ two full piT??.?; of whiskey were found in Barker*e room in a Pike street hotel. Rarker was arrested about S' o'clock Saturday night by Chief Brooks and Lieutenant Whyte on a' warrant Issued by Mayor Gordon, t According to th? chief. Barker made! an attempt to escape in an automobile) when he saw the officers approach-; ing. His band was reaching for the: clutch of a car ihat si?t>d in froi'tr' of :h? hotel, according to the chief/ when the two officers mounted TK*i running board and placed him under; arrest. Barker, when ordered to drive to the police station, said that| he could not run an automobile. Immediately following the arrest! Lieutenant Whyte and Officers Sha-. ban. Joyce and Donahne went to Barker's room and made a search* finding twenty-two empties and (wo. full pints of whiskey. Barker's J hearine will probably be' held Mon day. " ? | WAR STOCKS ? And Allied Shares Get the Chief Attention on the Stock Exchange. N'+.'W YORK. May 1.?in its main streets today's short session of the stock exchange was largely a repeti ! rion of recent days, in that a very con siderable pari of rhe turn over wasi again in so-called war stocks and allied shares. Wes*ijighonse and others in that class constituted the most prominent features although they failed to make new high records and in fact reflected selling for profit at the end. St-ndebaker was strongest of the motor gro-.ip with a new high record on rumors of dividend pros pects. Standard stocks were more or les* neglected throughout and for the most part fell under yesterday's lowest qnotation though showing some bet terment at the close. 1'nitod States Steel was the only one of the specula tive favorites to show relative stead!-! ness rising to its best in the final I dealings. ? ' Full Financial Effect Of War is Yet to Come And the -Future is to Be Far More Serious Than the Present "or Past. ?? AftSOClATSo PHILADELPHIA. May 1.?P'rank* A. Yanderlip. president of the Na tional City Bank. N'?w York, at to day's annua! rocettns of the Academy ; of Political and Social Science said that the Utilted States had nor yet felt I the full financial affect 9r the Euro-: pean -war. -J4e presided at the session j at which was d:scus??d America"? | financial po'i'ion as affected by the1 war and spoke brielij before introduc- i 'ins the speakers. Mr. Vanderlip said the inflation of, note issue and the inflation of credi' 1 in the European countries at war ha? I acted as a cushion asainst the shock. He thoufcht ,he effect on the financial ! situation will eventually be felt more! seriously than it is at present. Excessive Inflation. The preseni nfc?y money sfruation in I the I'nited States. accordirc'to T. N. j Lamont, a member of th? Moruan j banking firm of Xcw Vorlc. who fol .lowed Mr. Vanderlip. was not due to! excessive inflation in Europe. Mr.! Lamont spoke of future of finance fol lowing the warr He said: "We shall see the spectacle of the huxine^ men of all nation a Darin e to one another their just debts. We shall s?e tb? <?erman merchant keep ing his words sacred to the GsgllsM and the French to to*-Turk*. We shall see finahr* standing ready to develop dcv enterprises; to help rebuild a broken and wreck-strewu world."" \>* .Money C??!ter. Mr. Lamont rurtner said that only time could tell whether Xew York would supersede London as the world's money center. Eren with the wonderful resources keisaid it would probably be many years before Ameri ca could become the financial renter. At the morning session, at which the relation of the Tnited States with Central and South America were dis cussed Dr. Bernhard - Dernburg. the former colonial secretary of Germany, spok? briefly during which he denied a statement mad? at last night's ses sion of the academy that Germany had protested against the right of the Pnlted States to ship arms to belliger ents. The nieoting closed tonight with a discussion of America's possi ble contribution to a contructlve peace. BLOOD Y BA TTLB IS FO UGHT IN MEXICO In Which Villa Troops Drive! Enemy Back and Kill Quite a Number of Soldiers. '.try associated I>OI GLASS. Ariz., May 1- Oolon>-1 Mipuel Samanicro. commanding u. column of Carranza soldiers, hps de-j feated a Villa force of .ioo m^n neari Cumpas. Sonora. ISO miles south of; the American border. according to a' message received tonight by General P. Eli?s Calles. Carranza "s com mander at, Asua Priera. opposil" here. No details were siren. BATTLE IS DESCRIBED IN NIGHT DESPATCH (?r ASSOCIATED WASHINGTON". May l The Vil-i la ajtency here received late tonich' a despatch from Villa headquarters at! Chihuahua reporting a battle gaid to have occurred yesterday between Villa forces and those of General Obreeon iwiween Silao and Irapuato. The m?nHnee was from Villa's for?I*u minister and read as follows a* jriven our by the acenoy: "I have just had a conference by wire wirh Medinabeitia. General Vil la's chief of staff, who reports that in a ftsht yesterday aj. San Cristobal and I.asaiiceda The enemy was re pulsed and driven I->.-k ten niile^ frorr the last named place with slight losses to us. though we cannot as \<*t eivc the precise number. In the ccnlcr and on the left, there ?a.-. no ngrhtinK. " The task of Catherine the dead and wounded continues as w had to dispose of more than 50" of the enemy's dead. Medina bet ia .-df<s that ho does not need more ammuni tion as he captured more from lhe enemy than be expended." DOCTOR'S LEG BROKEN fgr FALL FROM HORSE BOER WAR SUIT Similar to That Just Brought in the State of Wisconsin by One,-Samue! Pearson. <?r amociatcj WASHINGTON. May 1. Officials -of the state and pustice department* [ it .was learnec today, have discov ered that a suit similar to that filed Thursday in^the state court of Wis consin by Samuel Pearson seeking to i prevent the exportation of war muni tions. was brought by a person of the same name in New Orleans dur-; ing the Boer war. in that suit Samuel I'earson. a refugee Boer general, sought to pre |ient the exportation of American| ! mules for the use of the British army, i J la the Wisconsin action Samuel Pear i son seeks to elicit from Otto Falk. | president of the Allfs-Cbalmers Com pany "facts" on which to proceed for alleged conspiracy to violate the neu trality of the I'nlted Stales. Offi cials believe the complainant to be the same in both c^ses. The suit brought in New Orleans in 1301 was before the United States circuit court and was directed at th??; captains of stock transports carrying! mules to South Africa. The court denied a temporary injunction on ^ the grouDd that the questions involv-j .ed were not political and could only' be dealt with by* the executive branch ; of the government. The allegations in the New Or-i Which Stumbles in the River and the Rider Narrowly Es capes Drowning. Dr. K. V. Lynch, a well known physician of Krie. and formerly lo ;catcd here, narrowly escaped drown ; injr Saturday when a horse he war riding across a ford in The Went ForV river, near his home at Erie. stum bled and'rfell. throwing: him from th? ?saddle. In falling from \he saddle ; Dr. I-ynch's right foot caught in the ; stirrup and broke his right leg and if it had not been for some p^cson* who were standing on the river bank, seeing the accident and rushing ^?o ihis rescue he would have drowned. The recent heavy rains in this sec tion had caused ihe river to rise an<l the water at the ford was conisder ably deeper than Dr. Lynch had ex pected when he started io cross the Tord. When his foot was loosened and he was brought to the shore he wan in a weakened condition and it was somn time before he was able to be removed to his home nearby. After receivint medical attention and having the fraetiv^d Sec attend ed to Dr. Lynch was resting easier Saturday night, but fear is felt by his friends that pneumonia may de velop from being thrown into (lie cold water. Dr. Lv nch practiced medictne iu this city for sonic time and is well known here. The news of the acci dent was received with deep regret by all his local friends. leans caw;. It is said, are very simi lar to those of the Wisconsin suit. Special Showing of Pretty Wash Dress Goods For Summer TTe are showing jyst now the prettiest line of materials for summer dresses it lias ever been our pleasure to offer. Dainty materials in voile, lawn, batiste, linen, gingham and Devonshire cloth. We have, never shown such an array of different weaves and sosmany.-designs. Any <rne with the aid of >lcCal2s patterns can make up-fromthese cloths a number of-pretty dresses for very little cost. There is no excuse for any wo man or girl -in -tikis -country not having sufficient pret ty dresses for summer wear with all these materials to be had at sixih low cost, and these splendid pat terns to make tbem-by. Look at this -stylish drees ?which cast -be made from almost any cloth in, silk or cotton. This pattern is now in stock.