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E ASTER NOVELTIES-GEO. E. STIFEL A CO.
E. STIFEL & CO. £ A S T £ erin*»s all this week at our stores, and every •i thing new. It does i ot seen possible to odd to this im* \ new things. but you have not seen all we have in store . you don’t want to fail to stop in every day. , mm Tvvy in the south window- at the Mack show. Notice - ipedmaos of titer’s - and we are positive you will say as others: “No such - are round In the city elsewhere," or rain, our store Is crowded daily, and we wish our new u.,- re.i-iy for occupancy, tor w< knew we could cr>wd that people who appreciate Style and Quality, and who arc after dtest fancies of Fashions. a! Rjver Ribbons. Veilings, Gloves, Laces. Purses. Belts, . hand»*tner her> Gian yt>u will find them elsewhere, and in an ; y < * style and color. But that dees not make the price r. a' you will readily rind out at the counter. • i •• r>«-rr- --f every sort will be in full swing next week—the s a> a \*-r Our Dresden and Persian Silks and Pearl and ui’' C • ncure I r evening dress# s «ill outshine ail others for , .d • ' :n. Choice colorings. Silk Crepes, Chilton, etc., in i- m l Jackets in the wrap line are what we are showing, .a. Re,; >r Brown Reefers in all sizes. Jaunty Jackets ad Novelty Cloths, and the fashionable Cape in Velvet, r vrh. Not only a few, butarepresentatlveline of the latest • F: • i ons " for April now in. Get it; see premium offer. BOOTS AND SHOES- LOCKE’S. 53.00 SHOES FOR $1.50. \ f«- V of >ur ?:i.OO line Ln«lit>»' Fine OonRola Huml 1 aril' hi mill ( nmmon Srnur l a»i*. I . 1> auil t \\ I'l VIN IOKONLV -TIII.'KM/KSi i. : ... 31... I ANl» * ■ ... IF YOU CAN WEAR ANY OF THESE SIZES it $1,30 WILL PAY FOR THEM. J. H. LOCKE SHOE CO. it ,- ,~Z. ~ ^ ♦ AMUSEMENTS. OPERH HOUSE. tine Night. AVeilneedny, April 1. I-..v "V I.V FIRST TIME HERE OF RICt’S BIU -I4Q2.” K ji' j i I,t\ tr.g IV'turM; the -t ONE it lid th<- wonder . in. Wheeling's own. M D; NT.A Y. Aocom .:•••*, Ague Dancers. Bailets, - : C \ >F SOLOISTS-UW a• r flo-ir, R- '>rvc l Se r-. . -r t Mail Store. mr2fevi<i il WT> OPERA HOUSE. .Teclay, KrlUnv «n<l Saturday even a i Saturday ni»tiii>~. April J, d, Y. KC1L1.1 * ivooirs ::i<; srr.t i u.ty t omtany. il N« w Art* tml Y*’w Feature*. t mini a. I S>-, ..*• and r.oe. mriO. Eye* »• *»mined Free. barge ol our n- w optical depart ,LON\ W HE VT A- H \NCHER CO. • hof»t $2.U0 shoe for ladies on \ 11 the latest styles, razor toes, id button. Every pair guaran ty’ up to date. Equal to any i >e made or money refunded. !>INGER‘S SHOE STORE. 2$ Eleventh street. > vi’t. the great eve specialist, , ine your eyes free of charge »N WHEAT HANOHER CO. Money h* taking your watch repair C t» II. I illllinm .V t o. JYop’e think there are more Silks here than we can sell. Come Monday and see our k display lit up by elec CIEO. M. SNOOK * CO. <*i op- ning Monday and Tuesday. •-. l'-'»s Main street. :er means clean as a new t 1 >w Tinsel Belts are superior m all others in the city. Price V " eAT & l1 WCHER CO. ' '* — > »> >„i| ... snul.a.'ker. ABOUT THE HOTELS. Tti* Arrival* Registered fo*- Yesterday and Last Night. Me Lure- W H. Nicholson, Fairmont; W K. Powell, A. T. Deaniston, Park ersburg Windsor—F. M. Lockwood. Man nington: C. Mtnehaa, Sisteroville; P. A. Coniff. Rowleoburg. Srarum—Mrs. L. Haugh-t. Widestown; F. H. Yost, Morgantown: J 0. Buckan nan, Moromga!:; H. L Yoke, Grafton. Brunswick—Charles Ixipel, Mounds* m ' L. MvMechea and wife. Me Mechen. National G. M Shams. Cameron. Mr EdMo De COWMJ, agent for the Stetson company, is in the city and is ' register*'! at the S*L Charles. St Charles P Murphy. Manning'.on; C. Minmhan, Siatersville. The m my patrons of the Behler will t > doubt reel the most sincere regret at th, paring o£ Mrs. Behler from *h» proprietorship. All who patronized trie B*-hier will readily agree that the nrno- .'spiMlity was always extended ! to guests at the house. <;rand Miltluerv 0|M>nlng, April l*t. 2nd. . 3rd and tth. GARKIII J6 CO, — LEG CUT OFF. W M Marpool. an employe of the B. £ O a.* Ben wood Junction, had a leg taken a by a train after midnight tihis •i rr.ing. Hew as broueht up to this ft., id„»nt two o’clock and taken In the p.; :■>; w gon to the City Hospital. In our -troll for news we were attract ed , •;.** d splay of horse and harness at S-hivi-i"feger's. We stopped inside an ! weie -how n he best express har iicss ev,-t turned out in this city. With such work and other work shown in the workshop, it i-s no sui*prise that every bod, is sp< aking well of their make of harness at present. The harness d* - part mem is in charge of Clement Don tey. who is beyond any doubt the most pt t>^ical man in his line in this ci'y. He is now working on a light set of buggy h irness which is a model, and the horse fortunate enough to wear it will ir - nvied by owners of others. Mr. Donley tells us he has several extra good jobs to make this season, which will he . Hive the average used in our city aid will be up to the high grades us. i in the large cHies where he has work-1. Those contemplating pur chase of harness, or who are interested in n e work, should call in and ask Mr. - a. rn* ger to show them these spec ial jobs. —o Oper *w; Monday and I'urndity, swaharker. baby CARRIAGES G. MENDEL A CO The Latest Productions of the Best Makers. ' SU'i IS ENTIRELY HEW -ALL THIS SEASON’S CARRIAGES. G, MeNpel & CO. We Sell on Easy Payments. The Two Teams Broke Even in Last Night’s Games, But Wheeling Won the Three Men Series in the Afternoon Without Any Trouble—An Exciting Finish Last Night—Large Crowds Pres ent in the Afternoon and Evening. As predicted in the Register yester day morning, the very high opinion which Manager Sam Karpf has of the playing ability of his Brooklyn pets cost him a pretty penny. A wager of $100 was made with Col. E. M. Statler, for a series of best two in three games by three men teams, which took place in the afternoon, and resulted in a very easy victory for the local bowlers. There were good sized crowds in at tendance both afternoon and evening. The final games of the series of seven were played last night. Broklyn took the first and last, giving them four out of seven. Had this city been represent ed by a strong club on the first night, Wheeling would have had five victories in seven games The result of the meeting between representatives of the two cities is very gratifying to local lovers of this form of sport. The Wheeling boys have shown conclusively that they are. able to cope with the best players in the country. Manager Karpf came here with a representative team, and with the determination to lose no games in Wheeling. He leaves this morning with a much better impression of the Wheeling bowlers. The Eastern cracks have not had a tougher argument since they left home than they were given yesterday. Although the visitors won the odd game in the series, and tlie eight meu contest, the local players fairly divided honors with them. The Brooklyn boys are good fellows, with all that term Implies. They all expressed themselves yesterday as par ticularly well pleased with their treat ment in this city, and said without hesitation that Wheeling has better bowlers than Buffalo or Rochester. One fact which impressed them very favor ably was the impartial manner in which the Wheeling "rooters” applauded good plays on both sides. Manager Karpf, before departing, expressed to a Regis ter reporter the hoi>o that he may some time again bring his players to this city for a series of games. BROOKLYN SWIPED. There was a good attendance in the afternoon, with a fair sprinkling of ladies in the audience. Several coutosts took place, and the Wheeling boys cov erel themselves an inch deep with glory. As a matter of course, the interest cen tered in the match series for a purse $200, in which the local trio had a very easy thing without taking the handicap of 30 pins into consideration. They demonstrated conclusively, that on the Musee alleys at least. Wheeling is more than a match for the Eastern cracks. Their showing in the eight men contest was hardly up to the standard, while the Brooklyn boys did very clever work. The eight men contest was the first event on the matinee card. It was about an even thing for the first two or throe frames. Then Brooklyn gained a slight advantage, which was materially increased as the contest progressed. Wheeling lost by 154 pins. Thyne and Paulson led in individual work with O'Neill a close third. The tabulated score follows. The E column indicates errors, and is copied from the modern method of scoring in the East. An er ror is a missed spare. If the pins are split, the player is not charged with an error, but a break: Brooklyn. St. Sp. Br. Thyne . 3 0 Wingenfeld .0 Srane . 0 Soert .... Wise . Brill . Menninger Paulson .. Total . 8 51 21 Wheeling. Handlan . 1 Turner . 1 Whitaker . 0 Hall . 2 I'selfon . 1 Campbell .2 Stevenson . 3 O'Neill . 3 1265 St. Sp. Br. Score. 128 124 118 135 14b 155 158 173 rorai .is 31 si 1111 While Wheeling made more strikes than Brooklyn, the latter team shows up stronger in the spare column, with less breaks. I'selton next proposed an individual contest with Paulson, one of Brooklyn’s best m°n. for a prize. Wheeling again won. the score standing: Paulson 153, I'selton 156. BROOKLYN SLAUGHTERED. The next event was the match series of two in three games for a purse of $200. The conditions of the match were that each Wheeling man was to receive a handicap of ten pins, making thirty pins in each game. Brooklyn got an awful lambasting in this series. Before the first contest was half over their faces wore a “Where-am-I-at-and-what have-we-struck?” expression. Manager Karpf was absent, but came in in time to see the finish of the slaughter. The handicap should have l>crn on the other side, as Wheeling had 107 pins to the good in the aggregate strings. The third game was not played: Brooklyn had enough with two. In the tabulat ed score both splits and errors are re corded in these two contests. The scores follow: Brooklyn. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score. Menninger ..2 6 2 3 0 16S Brill .0 4 6 5 1 121 Paulson .4 4 2 0 2 18S Total .6 14 10 8 3 477 Menninger ..3 3 4 1 3 141 Brill .3 4 3 2 1 159 Paulson .2 5 3 2 1 159 Total .8 12 10 5 5 459 Wheeling. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score. Hervey .2 4 4 2 2 149 Scott .3 6 1 0 1 1S1 Handlan ....3 8 0 0 0 196 Total .8 Is 5 2 3 526 Hervey .4 5 1 0 1 191 Scott .1 5 4 0 4 146 Handlan -3 7 1 o 1 ISO Total .8 17 6 0 6 517 In his series th^»irs were about equal, but the difference in the number of bad splits told in favor of the Wheel ing team. Brooklyn had luck against them, but allowing a spare lor earn split, they would not have won out. Wheeling made a total of 1,043 pins, Brooklyn 930, an average per man cf 174 against 156. The best individual average was Handlan's 188. Hervey made 170 and Scott 163. BROKE EVEN. In last night’s games Brooklyn was represented by Thyne, Grane. Brill, Menninger and Paulson, while Hervey, Scott, Campbell, Handlan and Steven son looked after Wheeling’s interests. The Wheeling players were somewhat nervous in the first contest, and were defeated by more than 100 pins. Brill, Paulson and Grane put up a magnifi cent game. The best score on the local side was made by Hervey. The result: Brooklyn. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Thyne ... . Grane ... . Brill. Mpnninger . Paulson .. Total .. . Wheeling. Hervey ... Scott. Campbell . Handlan .. Stevenson . 3 355 1SS 199 135 192 .16 21 13 9 6 869 St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score .442 .424 .14 5 Total .. ..14 IS 18 5 12 760 In the second contest. Wheeling very cleverly turned the tables. Brooklyn started off with a good lead in the first frame, and Wheeling did not overcome it until the sixth, when they went fif teen pins to the front, and by steady work increased the advantage to fifty pins, where the game ended. All the boys played well, averaging 161 pins to the string. Brill made the best indi vidual score. The result: St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Brooklyn Thyne .. Grane ... Brill .... Menninger Paulson .. 1 150 117 1X1 149 128 Total .. ..13 16 22 10 11 755 Wheeling. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Hervey.3 Scott .2 Campbell . .. 2 Handlan .. .. 4 Stevenson . . 1 111 177 156 169 162 Total .. ..12 22 16 9 7 805 Wheeling also took the next game, winning by a small margin. Brooklyn again started off in the lead, which was maintained until the fourth frame, and they did not show front again, although they made a desperate rally in the last frame. Metvninger had 129 pins in the eighth, and put in four strikes in suc cession. Scott made the only 200 string during the series, although many were up in the “90's.” The scores: Brooklyn. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Thyne Grane ... Brill .... Metyiinger Paulson .. 2 0 3 2 4 3 2 0 4 0 175 0 142 1 149 2 190 2 160 Total .. ..15 23 15 5 7 846 Wheeling. St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Hervey .. Scott ... . Campbell . Handlan . Stevenson 139 201 136 162 170 Total .. ..18 21 13 8 5 868 The teams each had three games, and there was a great deal of interest in the odd contest. Brooklyn again went to the front, hut the lead was only three pins in the third, and disappeared en tirely on the next frame. Wheeling kept the lead until the tenth frame, when Scott, Campbell and Stevenson each drew an impossible split, while the visitors were in luck. It. all depended on the last ball of Paulson—a spare to win. a break to lose. Paulsen made a neat spare, and the game and series went to Brooklyn. The scores: Brooklyn. St Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score Thyne ... . Grane ... . Brill. Menninger . Paulson .. Total .. Wheeling. Hervey .. . Scott . Campbell .. Handlan .. Stevenson . 155 176 161 lt.l 160 .17 21 12 5 8 813 St. Sp. Br. Spl. E. Score 134 186 799 140 146 Total .. ..14 20 16 8 9 805 There were three enthusiastic cheers and a tiger for each team, in which everybody joined good naturedly, and the games were over. The Brooklyn team departed on the early morning train for Cincinnati, where they will play to-day and to-morrow. NOT DEAD YfTr' President Powers Says thelnler-State Has Signed a New Lease of Life. Louis Delaplaine WiilTake Charge of the Local Club—Toledo and Ft. Wayne to Come Iu. Special to the Register. Pittsburg, March 2S.—The Inter state league of professional base ball clubs has just signed a new lease of life. Mr. Ix>ui$ Delaplain has taken the Wheeling franchise and in addition to the players signed by George 1,. Moreland, has just about closed with Catcher Berger, of Pittsburg, and Jack Darragh, of East Liverpool. William Myer. Jr., owner of the Fort Wayne club, teh graphed that he is ready to rejoin the Interstate league, while J. W. Gunnels of Toledo, intimates by wire that he will arrompany Mr. Myer. Sag inaw and Jackson, Mich., may be taken in. Just as soon as something definite is received from Toledo, Mr. Delaplain will begin the work of getting things in shape for the opening of the season in Wheeling. A meeting of the league, in all possibility, will be hold in Youngs town, April 1st, C. B. POWER. The above telegram from President Power, of the Interstate, will again place hope in the breasts of the local •fans." Mr. Delaplaine possesses all 1 the qualifications necessary for a suc cessful base ball manager. If he had taken hold of Wheeling earlier in the season, the Interstate would now be an assured fact. Toledo and Fort Wayne have not been greatly pleased with the new company which they en tered. They were too high priced, and too fast, for the Michigan State league. It is likely that if Saginaw and Jack son are to enter the Interstate they also are dissatisfied. The proposed circuit will contain some very long jumps, but l mere are several good Sunnay towns to offset the drawback of heavy railroad fares. The telegram of President Power does not give a definite expression regarding Mr. Gunne.ls’ views concerning this latest movement in base ball circles. The Register last night instructed its Toledo correspondent to ascertain Mr. Gunnels’ attitude with reference to the movement. Late last night the tele gram published below was received: Special to the Register. Toledo, O., March 28.—Mr. Gunnels was seen this evening regarding the new combination into which the league has fallen, and expressed himself as being heartily pleased witht the new deal. He said: "If the clubs will,come together with the intention to talking business and have the money ready to put up, the league will be a go. But if they have no money and wish further time, I will wash my hands of the whole affair, and quit base ball for this sea son. "Wheeling, I hear, has secured the grounds she was after, and no doubt but what she will enter the league with a strong club.” Mr. Gunnells was asked to give his preference for president of the new league, but he smiled and waiked away. THREE DAY’S TOURNAMENT. "Jimmy" Rowan, manager of the Sis tersville Athletic Club, was in the city yesterday completing arrangements for a three days’ amateur and profess ional boxing tournament, to be given on the evenings of April 10th, 11th, and 13th. He will try to arrange a ten round go between “Cyclone" Sweeney and Charley Ooh of this city. Other prominent boxers will take part. STOLZER WON. There was a good boxing carnival at the Sistersville Athletic Club Thursday night. The principal event was a con test between "Buck" Siolzer and "Kid” Hogan. Stolzer put his opponent to sleep in the second round, and won the \ purse. Charley Ooh, of this city, was to have boxed Wilson, but the latter | had an operation performed on his nose recently, which incapacitated him for entering the ring. Jeo Rison, a Penn- ; sylvania lightweight, took his place 1 and boxed four friendly rounds with Och. SPORTING NOTES. Dock Dolan, of tho North End, a well known local boxer, would like to meet Guy Dolbear, of Benwood. for a limit ed number of rounds, at the Nonpareil club room next Wednesday evening. One of the Brooklyn bowlers is an old time ball player. Another was formerly with the Gray & Stephens dra matic company. George Westlake has secured his re lease from the Carbondale team and will sign with the Hazelton team, so that he and his brother will play on the same team, one as manager, the other as captain. The Carroll Club Cyclers will hold another meeting Tuesday evening at eight o’clock. A meeting of the base ball talent in the Carroll Club, will be held some evening this week, for the purpose of organizing a team. -o RIVER NEWS. Dally Chronicle of tho Movements of the lioatM and Boatmen. The river is falling ait all points above this city, but at midnight was still ris fng slowly here, with the marks on the landing indicating a stage of 21 feet 4 inches. Last night's rain, if it extend ed over much of this section, will cause another slight swell, but it is likely tha>r it will come on a falling river, and therefore will not bring the water tup to the danger point. However, another rain to-dav will cause some uneasiness, as there is a splendid foundation for a big river. The Bedford departed for Charleston and Kanawha river landings at eight o’clock yesterday morning. The only other packets yesterday were the locals, which departed on time, all having fail trips. Capt. Asa Root.h is one of the pilots on the I. N. Bunton, on her present trip to St. Louis. Very few coal boats passer! thiis city yesterday. There were light shipments from Pittsburg yesterday. To-day’s parckets are the Ben Hur, Pittsburg, .=> a. m.; Tjorena, Zanesville. 5 a. m.; Ru.tih. PiMsburg. 6 a. m.: Key stone State. Pittsburg, 8 a. m.; Vir ginia, Cincinnati. 8 a. m. Commodore Chas. A. Painter, owner of the Wenonah is preparing to make the fastest run with his steam ynoht that has ever been made on the Ohio or Mississippi rivers. It. is his inten tion to make the trip between this city and Cincinnati in daylight, and he is confident, that he. will be able to accom plish Che feat. Commodore Painter is having built a set of boilers of his own invention which his friends declare will be a revelation in steamboat ma chinery. The boilers are designed to save steam and at the same time in crease the speed of the yacht.—Pitts burg Chronicle. Pittsburg, Pa., March 28.—River 13 feet four-tenths and falling at the dam. Weather clear and pleasant. Free of Charge. Have your eyes examined at our new optical department hv Prof. Levitt. DIUjON, WHEAT & HANC-HER CO. -o Holy Week books for sale at P. Loecher's, No. 1190 Main street. -o Mr. Jos. Winiesdorffer has removed to 2263 Market street, where we will be pleased to show you his fine line of im ported and domestic Woolens and Gents’ Furnishings, which he will sell at the lowest prices. -o MILLINERY OPENING. Onr Easter Opening w ill oeeur Monday rnd Tuesday of this week, we w ill have the finest display ever shown In the elty. All are Invited. No cards by mail. I.OU SWABACKER. ALL KINDS OF EYES FITTED. - __ _ EYES EXAMINED FOR GLASSES FREE OF CHARGE. If you need SprrtaflM. eves tire or head aches when reading or sowing, consult us and have your eves examined for glasses free of charge. ijifllcult cases a specialty. If you have tried others and failed to find glasses to suit your eyes, come to us and we will grind special glasses for your case. New lenses put in any style frame. All kind of glasses repaired. Gold glasses taken in exchange. .Solid Gold Spectacles fitted to tha eyes from 83.50up steel from SJ.OOnp. PROF. SHEIK, Scientific Optician and Specialist in refrac tion of the eye. 1 I to Main street. Head quartan for Artificial Eyes. HAD TO GRIN AND BEAR IT. A very amusing incident occurred several days ago in which a gambler who operates a policy goose was swin dled out of $85 by one of his writers. The writer in question made out a slip after the drawing had taken place and drew $S5 as his prize. The owner of the goose, after learning of the swindle, immediately asked the police to arrest the swindler. The police refused to of fer any protection to one law breaker wiho had been buncoed by another. — -o Free of Charge Have your eyes examined at our new optical department by Prof. Levitt DILLON. WHEAT & HANCHER CO. -o Our men’s $2.00 shoes are perfection, any style you want, razor toe, narrow, square, all widths, lace and congress, good as $3.00 shoes elsewhere. Satis faction guaranteed or money refunded. Hundreds of other bargains at Dinger's 9hoe Store, 26 Eleventh street # — -o Take your watch repairing to II. E. Hill man & Co. -0 Don’t forget our new optical depart ment. Eyes examined free of charge by Prof. Ivevftt. DILLON. WHEAT & HANCHER CO. -o Easter opening Monday and Tuesday, at Worls’, 1038 Main street. MONEY TO LOAN. Money to loan on real estate. We3t Virginia Savings and Building Associa tion, Room lL Masonic Temple. Office hours, 6:15 to 8:16 p. m. every Monday. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. J -v^w> ■w<y^ p^?toi EXACTLY RIGHT. When we *ny we have every shnpe on< every shade and every new thlag ie Tan Shoes for 1.adieu, we telj th« whole story—all hut the price*. to *U for fasliionttble cnd-of-the. century Shoes. The dark shades „1 Tan are much worn. HLEXHNDER, 1049 MAIN STREI T. Trof. Levitt, the great eyo specialist, will examine your eyes fret of charge at DILLON, WHEAT & HAXOHER 00. ---— Sehwertfeger’s work menus exeel 1 lence. -o Our Silk pie who saw Monday. it. elation e.o fhepwv It will bo con :nued GEO. M. SNOOK & CQ, MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS. ••••99999999999999999999i No. you say. Can't afford it? Yes you can, my friend. The I want to I be the Cloth, i ieru ho comes * into your, mind first. Will sell von the Finest Suit. Overcoat or Trousers,up by tirst-class merchant tailors, for le^s money than you are paving for bj.dly made, ill fitting garments. Any alterations to insure a perfect fit made f:ee of charge. A WORD TO THE WISE IS SUF FICIENT READ: -a-FOR $8, $10, $12.50, $15 AND $18-* You can buy a fine tailor-made Suit or Overcoat made to orJer for S:o, S’5, $30, 535 and £40. Similar bargains in FINE TROUSERS. Trousers made to order for Ss to ? 1 ? we sell at $2 to $6, Convince yourself of the above by calling at THE MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, . SiTJiSSV SILK VEST AT $2, SILK VEST AT $3. Oprn evening* until 9 o’clock. All goods sold by us kept in repair for ono year free of charge. } P.RAXrn STORES-Syraru»e, IlufTiilo, Iletrifit. Ro<-lif*ter, Cleveland. 'Washington, L>. C. j t 4 L. You who are probably up-to-date in all other things should know what up • to ■ date Clothing is. SHIRT WAISTS—J- S. RHODES & CO. _ SHIRT WAISTS. 1.500 to Select From. All New Styles. . We did not carry over a Single Waist from last season. Special attention is called to the fit and workmanship of these goods. 48c, 75c, $1.00 <»7TND UPWARDS.* —SPECIAL SALE OF— Children's Fast Black Seamless Hose! FINE RIBBED AND ELASTIC, 12t l = 2c 7T P7TIR. You have paid 25 cents a pair for no better. J. S. Rhodes & Co. TOP COATS-D. GUNDLING ± CO. WEIGHT TOP MIS Arc a necessity for Spring weather. You don’t need a heavy Wmte ' v'-r coat, but you do require a it j •> heavy enough to protect y u from die showers and lingering remin:. v of w i iter wi ath W 1 ^ what you want in our --t • ‘ "u can take your choice from <-■ ,in<- J display of seasonable Top Coats ai you can see anywhere in this State. Whether it’s middle or light weight we knock out all competitors vwtr such world beaters as our $10.00 SPRING TOP COATS. Our entire line of Spring Suits is ready for your in. spection. GREAT BEAUTIES, LOW PRICES. D. Gundling & Co, Star Clothiers, 34 and 36 Twelfth St eet