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city mews. Diphtheria on the West Side—Diph theria is reported by the health office as existing at 87 Livingston avenue. Murrlod by Jadffe Darllle—Gustave Rieok f>nd May Kostohorzg were yester day afternoon united In marriage by Probate Judge Bazille. AddrcK* to Soda-Hutu—W. R. Stoker ■will speak before the Socialist-Labor party In Assembly hall at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon on "Human Functions; Industrial and Economic." —o— Ansets Are Small—James A. Young, a clerk, formerly engaged in the furni ture business, yesterday filed a petition in voluntary bankruptcy in the federal court. The liabilities are scheduled at $1,650. with nominal assets. —o — Fining Winter Fishers—Aug. Wolter and G. Si-herdtn were fined $5 each in the municipal court yesterday for violating the state game and fish law. They were fishing at Pickerel lake with "tip-up" lines. —o— ..liOKKiiiK Road** EarninKD-The Du luth & Northern logging road, running from* Two Harbors into the Smith and Alger pine, made return to State Auditor Dunn yesterday upon a gross earnings of $41,275.81. The state receives a 1 per cent tax of $412.88. Charles F. Mahler 111 — Charles F. Mahler, of Virginia avenue, has been seriously ill at his home for the past •week. His physician gives his illness as a computation of neuralgia of the chest and nervous prostration. Some Improve ment was marked yesterday. —o — Took Lawrence to Peorta—Deputy United States Marshal Bunde left last evening for Peoria, 111., in charge of W. H. Lawrence, who is wanted in the Northern district of Illiiois on a charge of impersonating a United States deputy marshal. The alleged impersonation was In connection with the alleged kidnaping of a child at Peoria. —o — Will lie-main Here — George W. La Brande. manager of the local inspection bureau for the fire Insurance companies, returned yesterday from the East, and announced that he had recalled his resig nation, tendered the governing board in Chicago some days ago. Manager La Brande had been tendered a more lucra tive position in New York. The govern ing board advanced his salary. —o— Forfci<««d Their Ball-Thomas John son and May Davis, the young couple arrested Thursday on the charge op dis orderly conduct, failed to appear In the police court yesterday and forfeited $15 bail each. The above names were as sumed. The young peope were well dressed, and apparently occupied more than an ordinary social position. The girl claimed to have come here on a visit from Hudson. Wis., while the young man was a clerk In a St. Paul hotel. There are probably no '.'cheap" Groceries In the mar ket that are half as jrood bar gains as the dependable table supplies that are handed out here at the Yerxa regular prices. TaMAnlAftA 3-lb. cans good stand- "T~ l@Bf3&iß@Sf ard pack, per can 16 «.„„ r«;d. latest packed C^ feOFfi? Susar Corn, per can V« ft MVH Fine ftwde, equal to A. VUIEI? any I:2c corn elsewhere. O& «... Funny Maine packed jffl*. liSlllf the sonio you pay luc for, ouly IVY Pms?, 83fflC!£ 5e E?gs, p-tor 9: 8e Ugh K^: 12s rZ..T&r~^ Fresh every morning. 9Ea 1 yili'tSi Standards, per ql £3C MM Sals, &, 2e f L»«.a.a Full Cream, rich ifl«t t U@§§@7 tt»J mild, Per Ib IUS Stuukrsut, 5^ lie flprb Edter, S- pou. nd: 5e Ajrphrutter.^r/- 10c r> ji^ „ Is very low priced wilh us. Special Llfl-V3 wholesale prices in quantities. ri«,.« The very best, per $« AA I iQUfj f>K - pound sack $£iUw 40-pound sa'.i Si.oo liVt- pound sack 500 S^-J- Full one pound packages L « G«Sf Baking Soda 4G 6 dkß<-AAA«k One-quart cans of Louisiai.a I 05cS$§§5 Plantation |*|- Molasses lUw ClofheiUnes.^A^Tc K'rkoiim &SSSS&SS-. ilh ■£.««. r «ra«! Fancy table di.-:hes filled KlllS.Sbmi witn mustard (speciAl E »alc tv elo.-c out), each... v« fSa* A fair grade New Curoliua Ql* lllSfej Kiee. per pouud w2v t^haoi V5/-I*?© Ktesll Uoll. ed> A* Vi-iIl6«I ff&lisSi l<er pound •* a Ifi/*§* ft«.-« Santa C'lkus Brand Shelled rSP <tWJII» Popping Corn, ecu package • contains perfectly clean corn enough to make 5 quarts when popped, 4*» each *Mr Y*»tiißiS ©*«■■• Fcrnleaf Brand, 3 cakeß EfjllCi <33if| iiift box (ftsplen- l«t 1 did piece of soap IC2w I--;.,. Good Baldwins. QE« APPL6S| perpeck £3C f.Mtrlita. Funcy Genitons, QAj» l>Ppli§t perpeck OIIC Osarn-Aa Large Fancy California |E^ TSStgSSi Seedlings, dozcu IDC Ceier^ pe £rr^r r:.! arg*: 5c "Hdfaisn Bouss" Coffes Is sold in bulk (weighed out) at Yerxa stores only. When sold by other dealers it is packed in air-tight one-pound cartons, bearing our trade mark and (outside of Yerxa stores) cannot be bought in any other conceivable form. "Hoffman House," full, rich Java and Mocha flavor, outclassing the world's 11 nest 40c and 45c Coffees, per lb 28c "Robal" blend is of flavor so fine that experts pronounce it a 30c cof -1 fee at first sip; while its price per pound (fresh roasted) is 20c "Minarda" is a magnificent blend of finest Ceylon and India teaa of the one-dollar-a-pound quality; but we make the consumer a present of 40c '■ with every pound in selling "Ml . narda" at 60c "Alrine," a delightfully mild India blend, per lb 60c Uneolored Japan that ought to be 50c is here : 35c 15 Cents Per pound for Butter Peanut Candy Squares, made fresh every hour; "to morrow's sale only." 12 Cents Per pound for Almond Cocoanut, Cocoa nut Goodies and Burnt Peanut. This sale is limited, and will last only a short time. Good Gum Drops, per pound, 0n1y... 5c YEKXA BRO3."& CO. Seventh and Cedar Streals, ME SCHOOL LEFT OUT STATE CUTS OFF ITS APPORTION MENT FROM TEACHERS' TRAIN ING SCHOOL SCHOOL BOARD EXERCISED It is Not Known Whether th« Cut Wa» Dae to an Oversight or to a Technical Objection to the Right of the Teachero' Training School to the Money Under the Law— Supt. Smith liiveslfK"!i<iii«. When City Treasurer Horst recently re ceived his statement from the state treas. urer of the allotment of state funds for the board of school inspectors on account of the high schools in which elementary normal instruction is given, he found that the fund was just $100 less than the amount which the city has been cus tomarily receiving. Upon inquiry, it developed that in the past the state has paid the city on the basis of five schools, respectively the Central high, Humboldt, Cleveland, Me chanic Arts and Teachers" training. The state law under which the schools have been receiving the annual contrk button of $500 from the state funds pro vided this amount for high schools com ing up to the state standard in which ele, mentary normal instruction was given, the elementary normal instruction re quired being a review in the final year of the course of the "common branches" and a specified course in methods of teaching. Now the teachers' training school, while it adds to these reauisites not a little teaching in psychology, school manage ment, history or education, and other pedagogical instruction, is not a high school, having.none ol the regular grades i above the fourth, these being maintained largely for the advantage they afford for practical instruction in training of the soon-to-be teachers. The deficit in the appropriation was re. ported at once by the city treasurer to Superintendent of Schools Smith, who set on fool an investigation as to why the i cash had not been paid as usual, but ow ing to the absence of State High School inspector Alton from the city, no In formation has been obtainable as to whether the omission was one of over sight, or due to a technical objection to the qualifications of the teachers' train ing school to receive the money under the statute, on the ground that it is not a "high" school. SECOND "CLUB NIGHT." Enjoyable Party Given at the Com mercial Club. The series of club nights inaugurated by the Commercial club for the pleasure of its members took on an added charm last evening, the occasion being ladies' night. Members of the club to the num ber of 100, accompanied by the fair sex, attended and the affair, while an infor mal one, was very enjoyable. The par lors were tastefully decorated with flags and bunting and a pleasing musical pro gramme was given to the earlier part of the evening. The programme in cluded a violin solo by Mr. Lucius Ander son; piano solo by Miss Luella Hughson. and several ballads sung by Miss Celeste Coghlan, and a musical specialty by Messrs. Wolf and Barrett. H. P. Hall contributed to the programme with sev eral short stories, which, he said, were related simply to fill up the time when the refreshments would be served. There was dancing In the dining room after the formal programme, and a cafe j lunch was served during the evening. The success of the affair was due to the entertainment committee, consisting of the following gentlemen: Edward Feldhauser, H. P. Hall, J. W. Finehout, Oscar Hallam, Dr. W. D. Ket ly. A. L. Preston, F. H. Sabin, F. W. Wheeler, I. Lederer, T. L. Hayes, A. G. Johnson, George E. Lennon, W. M. Trauernicht and H. G. Allen. READY FOR HIGH SCHOOL. Gorman School Crrndnate* a Clan* of Nineteen. A class of nineteen graduated from the Gorman school to the high school Friday afternoon. Exercises by the class were attended by over a hundred visitors, in cluding many of the alumni Of the school and friends of the class. County Superintendent Montgomery and. Sui>erlntendent of Schools Smith were present, the latter addressing the class at the close of the exercises. Prof. J. G. Donnelly made a short address, congrat ulating the class upon its successful com pletion of the school course and wished them success for the future. The follow ing programme was given: President's address John Degnan Essay "Art" Grace Murphy, Salutatorian. Class history... Willie Zuber Violon solo "Fifth Air Varie" Joe Peyer. Accompanist, Adell Long-field. Class poem "Farewell" Lena Larson. Oration "America's Three Great Men" Grace Blossom. Essay "Teachers" Harold Jensen. Violin solo "Cradle Song" Joe Peyer. Essay "Books" Lille Morisse. Essay "Flowers" Ellen Swanlund. Soprano solo."Put My Little Toys Away" Mary Enright. Class prophecy "Ten Years After" Mable Collier. Valedictory Adell Longfield Class song Class —ii ■ LALLIER WINS HIS SUIT. Jndsc Otis Renders a Decision in Favor of the Old Man. Judge Otis yesterday ordered findings for the plaintiff in the divorce case of Peter Lallier against Amelia Lallier, giv ing the plaintiff an absolute divorce and the title to the property on Franklin- and Edmund streets. The court finds that in July, 1897, the plaintiff who was then a widower of seventy-five, married Am- ti i Grunke, a widow of forty-five, who * cured posses sion of his property, which consisted of some real estate and $3,000 in cash, and then sought to drive him from his home. To this the plaintiff submitted "in meek ness and humility," even to sleeping in the barn. In the accompanying memorandum the court says: "This is a case where find ings of fact must be predicated on a cloud of circumstances rather than a cloud of witnesses. Plaintiff has not the instincts of a tramp. If, as defendant insists, he became a regular tranip and slept m the barn from choice, there were reasons for it. When a robust woman of forty-five enters into marriage with an old man of seventy-five, whose mind and bocfy are impaired by old age, and thereby secures to herself substantial property, equity and good conscience re quire that she should make restoration in case she refuses to bear the burdens so voluntarily taken upon herself. CHANGES IT TO TTTT.T, Ole Hanson TaUes the Name of His Grandparents. Judge Otis yesterday in the district court granted the application of Ole Hanson for permission to change his name to Ole Hill. Hanson explained to the court that he was engaged in the dry goods business at North St. Paul. His father's name was Hanson, but his mother died while he was a child, and he was confined to the custody of his maternal grandparents, and at home in Goodhue county, was known by their THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 1900, name of Hill. Mr. Hanson's testimony was "backed by that of Fred Goeswisch and John Herrick, and he was given permission to make the desired change. CONTEST IS EXCITING. Lively Race for President of Sttntc Sour, of Hermann. Interest In St. Paul In the thirtieth annual convention of the Grand lodge, Sens of Hermann,which will be held next Tuesday and Wednesday at St. Anthony Turner hall, in Minneapolis, is at fever heat. The interest arises over the con test for officers of the grand lodge, for which there are candidates from both Minneapolis and St. Paul. The present officers are: William Foel sen, president, St. Paul; vice president, Frank N. Oethen, Minneapolis; Herman Clrcler, secretary, Minneapolis; E. F. Lemke, treasurer, St. Paul. Of these it is understood that President Foelsen would not turn down a second re-elec tion, but as candidates Hans Blrkhofer, of St. Paul, and a Minneapolis candidate are in the field. The vice president is conceded a re-election and the secretary and treasurer will probably be given an other chance in the opinion of the St. Paul delegation. , There will be about 250 Sons of Her mann In attendance at the grand lodge. Ther are fifty-six lodges in the state, and of these nine are in St. Paul and sight In Minneapolis. RIGHT FROM BATTLEFORD. No Question About the Pedigree of This Spell of Weather. With two predictions realized, the weather bureau i 3 gaining the confidence of the public, and the white flag with the black center means more than it has re cently. The cold wave predicted Friday afternoon reached St. Paul laat night. Weather reports showed a temperature of 24 below at Qu'Appelle and 26 below at Battleford yesterday morning, with a fall ing temperature and wind from the northwest. A wind velocity of forty miles pushed the cold snap south with a hurry, and it struck the cities early in the even ing. The thermometer registered 20 above yesterday morning, but will probably show half as many degrees to the re verse at daybreak today. Before mid night last night a strong biting wind was coming down from the cold country, and the thermometer in the center of the city shewed 4% degrees below. In other parts of the city the temperature was consider ably lower, especially on the West side and In the hill district, where the wind obtained a sweep. It is expected that the snap will reach Chloago some time today. SOCIETE DANTE AUGHIERI. Local Italians Enjoy Their Select Annual Ball. The annual ball of th» Dante Alighierl society, given at Swiss Casino hall, Third and Minnesota streets, last evening, was largely attended by the prominent local Italians and their friends. The organiza tion spares no effort to make its annual social function a success, and, as in years of the past, the entertainment of last evening was wholly* enjoyable. Dancing was the diversion that appealed to old and young alike, and until the small hours of the morning the congenial company in dulged itself thoroughly. A select pro gramme of twety-four numbers was ren dered by a complete orchestra. Refresh ments were served. The committee of ar rangements consisted of P. Ungarettl, M. Fiedianl, S. Favtlla, A. Zaccagnini, S. Pellegrini, A. Amato, R. Davint and A. Goduto. ; ■ WILL BANQUET AT MERCHANTS Encampment Enter-ta.inntent Com mittee of the Modern Woodmen. The head camp entertainment commit ! tee of the local lodges of the Modern Woodmen of America will hold a short business session next Friday night at the Merchants' hotel, which will be followed by a banquet, at which will be present all the members of the commitee and the head officers of each of flic local I camps. The head officers of the order have been invited, and it is expected that they will be represented, even If they are not present. MEN OF THE MAIL CAR. Railway Postal Clerks Meet to Or ganize. The railway postoffice clerks met last evening in Parlor B at the Windsor for the purpose of considering a proposition to form a St. Paul branch of the Tenth division. Among those present were: W. H. Coffin, of Hamline; J. O. Hall, A. T. Sherwood. James Dent. George Bradford, John E. Nlckerson and George D. Flynn. No decisive action was taken, but the meeting adjourned until next Saturday evening. _ LIVED HERE SINCE 1856. William 31aher, Who Died at His Rooms in the Wabanha BloeU. William Maher, who had lived In St. Paul since 1856, died yesterday afternoon at his rooms in the Wabasha block, 467^ Wabasha street, at the advanced age of eighty-eight. He was familiar to all of the old settlers and leaves two sons and four daughters, one of whom Is Mother Bernardino, of St. Joseph's hospital. The funeral will be held from the Cath edral tomorrow morning. TWO EVENING BXiAZBS. Bakery and a Bates Avenue Resi dence Scorched. The fire department was called to the grocery store and bakery of William A. Schaffner, 647 Canada street, shortly after 10 o'clock last evening, to extinguish a slight blaze that caught In rubbish near the bake ovens. The damage was small. A chimney fire at the home of E. A. Saver, 217 Bates avenue, gave the depart ment a run earlier in the evening. There was no damage. TO Cl'Kl'i A COLD IN OXE DAT TBke Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 25c. _^ Stops the Cough and Works Off the Cold. Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets cure a cold in one day. No Cure, No Pay. Price 25c. _ Hoiise Session Brief. WASHINGTON. Jan. 27.—The housa gave an hour to eulogies on the late Rep resentative Baird, of Louisiana, and be yond this transacted no business of im pc rtance. 44A Contented Mind Is a Continual Feast' '* 'But for a. contented mind you must hame a healthy body, and this is possible only by making and keeping the blood pure. This is fast <a>hat Hood's Sarsapa rilla does, and thai is <why it cures dis ease and gives abounding health in place of illness and debility. Morning Fatigue— •" / suffered <with a tired feeling and headache every morn ing and evening. I took Hood's Sarsapa rilla, and got relief. It also cored me of the grip and of catarrh of 12 years dura tion." Mrs. Jennie Homer, Stoysto<wn, Pa. Be sure to get only Hood's because Bur Annual Sale of Muslin Underwear begins tomorrow. Hundreds of women have been waiting for this sale and they will be well paid for waiting. Cf^^ '? <£~^l /rtiT^v or Is sa'e we aye Bat^ered a ' if^tA t^-^v larger and better stock than ever be jtofi* •C # <fe J-^- wCa '■"? V, *ore> c new stoc^ as '3een crltl /^^^^^^k.^^W%^> x ca"y examined and we know that every r-/\n3 vM^A V^^W>\ garment is perfect — materials are \\r rJS^Mi&^K \fm' V^ right> workmanshi P is up t0 the hish \^r^/^/ 11 i|\ es* standard, shapes are correct, / ' /j/jliiliy li\^lu Il| styles and trimmings are dainty. In a i^/^XtK^-b. ivTW^ I word,, it's the best collection of <^s^vN/^/^Fl7^ >^^^^ thoroughly good Muslin Underwear we could find in this country. Even the c^ea Pest garment in the whole stock v^^^^^«^f^st^^^^^^^^ is t^01"011^^ weM made of good ma- terials. And there are thousands of -t"^-- 0 daintily trimmed garments in newest m > and distinctly exclusive styles. This tells the pries story: Every pieoe of Muslin Underwear in the store is marked at a REDUCED PRICE during this sale—at a lower price than at anj other time of the year. There isn't a single exception. You don't have to guess which is a bargain. Everything is marked at a reduced price. GOWNS. All the new effects In Bishop, Emp!re, round or square necks and short sleeves. Extra quality Muslin Gowns, solid tucked yoke, finished with cambric ruffle, iQ extra long and wide, 75c kinds 40v for Good Muslin Gowns, round or iQ square yoke of three Insertions and edge, 75c kinds for Extra quality Muslin Gowns, extra long and wide, with yoke ,pf tucks, In- /TA - sertion and edging, $1.00 kinds 0/V for Cambric and MusUft; Gowns, 8 distinctly new styles, round, square and tow necks, trimmed with fine insertion, em- AjT broidery and tucks, regular $1.25 y^Q and $1.50 ktnds; annual sale price Fine Cambric and Nainsook Gowns, 10 distinctly new styles, dainty trimmings of . insertion, lace and embroidery, /jr stock price $1.75; annual sale A| t £j) price Fine Cambric and Nainsook Gowns with yokes of fine insertion, lace j"A and ribbon, stock price $2.25; # 5v annual sale price-..-..'......... Fine Cambric and' Nainsook Gowns, beautifully trimmed with lace and embroi deries, at the following concessions from regular stock prices: . $2.75 Gowns for $1.75. $4.00 Gowns for $3.00. $4.50.G0wn5-for $3.50. $6;00 Gowns for $4.50. SKIRTS In all the newest shapes —fitted tops and deml-train&. CUR GREAT LEADER is a good Mus lin Skirt, cut wide, finished with PA 7-inch embroideted ruffle, easily Jjy£ worth $1. Annual sale price, only Good Muslin Skirts with deep Q^ _ flounce of two insertions, cut wide, Q^Q good $1.25 value; annual sale price Fine Cambric, itfulH "Ombrelle" Skirts, with deep flounce of one insertion and lace edge, or with 12-liiciv. embroid- d»| *%r cry ruffle, best $I.7S*lnds; JI,L9 annual sale price.-... p....... - Fine Cambric Skirts, cut extra Wide with deep flounce of Torchorr lace and d»-| n P one insertion, best;#2.2s kinds; A| # |J) annual sale price V ,V ''"., Fine Cambric Sklrts si cut extra wide, with deep flounce of twoi insertions and AA lace or embroidery, best $2.75 # |||| value; annual sal© price Finest Cambric 1 Skirts, with handsome flounces of lace, 'embroidery and inser tions— g~J ' $4.25 Skirts for $3.00. $5.00 Skirts for $3.75. $6.00 Skirts for $4.50. Fine Cambric Skirts, with demi-trains and handsome flounces of insertion and lace, $12.00, $10.00 and $9.00. DRAWERS. All our garments are cut in newest shapes — there It's worth repeating and worth remembering. Every piece of Muslin Un derwear is marked at a reduced price during the continuance of this sale. In the Cloak Room. Before telHng you of the new goods here's something that will interest at least thirty-one women. Thirty-one high ,f racjie tailor-made Suits, including fine Cheviots, Scotch and Eng lish Men's-wear Tweeds and a few Coverts —mostly tight-fiftfhg jackets (only a few ■ 6-button box coatsj, formerly priced $22.50, i $25.00 and ■$27.50.?' They will all go at a suit tomorrow. These are new,:,:. , . New spring stylss^ at* Rainy Day Skirts, made of reversible Golf Cloths, handsome colors. 1 positively *JA worth $13.50. Monday spe- Jljf, | J cial n w New spring styles">in— Tailor-made Suits, Dress Skirts and New Silk Waists. Field, Schlick & 60. Field, Schlick & Co. has been no skimping in shapes or sizes. Drawers made of best grades of muslin, finished with hem and tucks or with /*r 7-inch cambric flounce.the very best /.rfC. values ever offered at Fine Cambric and Muslin Drawers, with deep flounce of embroidery or hem- J r stitched lawn, six new styles, best 43C 69c values; annual sale price Fine Cambric Drawers, four new styles with deep embroidery ruffle or flounc© of Torchon and Val. lace, best 35c /A kinds; annual sale ll*J£ price. v/v Fine Cambric Drawers with ruffle of em broidery and flounca of insertion (\r and lace, best $1.25 kinds; annual ty^C sale price /e/v Fine Cambric Drawers with handsome flounce of embroidery, best $1.75 d»fl /JP kinds; annual sale ■hi / i price V*»*w Finest Cambric and Nainsook Drawers; deep flounces of insertion, edging and lace: One great lot at $|. 50 Ono great lot at $1.75 One great lot at $2.25 Corset Cavers in all the new shapes, including "Marguerite" and "Bolero" effects. Best quaHty Cambric Corset -ip Covers, high and low neck; /UIC special A*e/V Fine Nainsook Corset Covers in new French shapes--six new styles trimmed ; with embroidery, insertion, lace ift and ribbon, best 65c and 75c kinds; Afl(J annual sale price *v*' Fine Nainsook Corset Covers, trimmed with lace and embroidery, best /A 85c kinds; annual sale IVfC price v/v Fine Nainsook Corset Covers, with one and two insertions and edge, best AP $1.25 values; annual sala vHC price xc/v Fine Nainsook Corset Covers in ten French shapes, trimmed with six rows of insertion, lace and ribbon, $2.00 d»| r A values; annual sale 2n I nil Fine Nainsook Corset Covers — new French shapes, with alternating rt»| nr rows of Insertion and edging, ml«|j $2.25 values; annual sale price.. ™ New "Bolero" Corsat Covers $2.25 Lace and Ribbon Corset Covers. ...$2.50 Chemises. Fine Chemises with Nainsook yoke of one '^sertion and embroidery edge, /.fa bo>" kinds. Annual sale U/C price Fine Nainsook Chemises, with A| AA yoke of lace and ribbon, $1.25 cM-118l value. Annual sale price., .... ™ Fine Nainsook Chemises, with yoke of insertion and lace, skirt finished *| with lace edge; best $1.75 kinds. A| t^J) Annual sale price v Fine Nainsook Chemises with three, four or five rows of insertion, lace &^ and ribbon, $4.00 values. An- As #^Js nual sale price Embroideries. Our annual sale of Embroideries will be continued. The cofectfon has been greatly admired, and sales are larger than ever. But as new lots are arriving daily, the assortment re mains unbroken. New effects in Swiss, Nainsook and Cambric Edgings. Insertions, Flouncings, Galoons and All-Overs. Half a dozen special lots of Swiss, Nainsook and Cambric Embroideries at these special prices: New Embroideries, 5 cents. New Embroideries, 7 Cents. New Embroideries, 9 cents. New Embroideries, |2 cents- New Embroideries, 14 cents. New Embroideries, |8 cents. Field, Schlick & Co. TheGreatShow of New Silks The handsomest display of Rich Novelty Silks this town has ever seen. Traveling men say there's no equal to this display anywhere outside of New York. A feature of this week's show will be three separate and distinct displays of three fashionable colors. NG>\\l K^itln Cffl°!lflj?><? A double tableful of choice Novelties vW ftvllU dildU^S. m Hello shades, all distinct Novel ties, different from anything shown in former seasons; 36 pieces. Prices, $1.00 to 51.50. NO\HI Rl>/f Cjn.^" Two tables filled with Late Novelties In £W I\£U OildU&St the newest shades of Red. About 40 pieces—all beautiful shades. Prices, $J.OO to $2.00. R-f 117*3 1 R1 <\t> Nearly 50 pieces of Novelties, including "Plisses" iX'jydl Dlllv* and new Lace effects, all in Royal Blue shades. Prices, $1.00 to $|,75. These displays are worth seemg—don't miss them tomorrow. New arrivals in those popular white New Foulards-—Hundreds of pieces corded and striped and checked in newest styles: corded Silks for Shirt Waists. They Perslan Foulards in single dresg paMeres> are the newest Silks in the market. imported Indias 690 and much the best qualities ever sold New French Foulards 750 Cheney Bros.' "Standard" Foulards, the ff»rv fCm +C* very best qualities in nearly (£-| (\(\ WVlll& 100 guaranteed exclusive 1111 a yard. Black Grenadines In Novelty Lace *Pecial-A ffif lot of checked. ,_.,_., striped and corded Silks for shirt waists at and Persian Effects: the extraordinary low pride of Special—Rich Black Lace Grenadines, j full 45 inches wide (six yards will make Ofifl ■ a dress), regular $2.00 qual- QC4 p/\ O V " * *-* ity, special Jkl Kll tomorrow \pl»%/V a yard tomorrow. Spring Dress Goods. Our stock today is larger than it ever was so early in the year. We an ticipated the strong adyance in prices many months ago and placed large orders with best makers in this country and in Europa. Since placing these orders prices have gone up enormously. We believe we could dispose of our entire purchases sf wholesale at a profit of 20 per cent But we are in the retail business, and we are here to serve our customers* We shall not charge you any advance until we have to pay It The present stock is marked at prices which are certain to bring the Dress Goods business of the town to this store. Light weight Silk Warp Crepes and Crepe Poplins. Fine Crepes with large dots, staple and evening shades. Fine new Poplins in new shades of gray, 46 inches wide. $1.00. Light weight Cloths, castor, gray, tan and b'ue shades, $2.00. Stylish heavy weight Cheviots, shades of gray only, $2.00, Heavy Twill Serges, 46 inches wide, all the new colors, 75 CBlltS* All-wool Poplin Cords, fine finish, 46 inches wide, $1.00. A LEADER. A lot of all-wool Homespun Suitings in gray and TA brown mixtures, a decided bargain at the low price of «7VW NEW BLACK GOODS. T t he^f a deli(f htful t s, howl ( ns <* Novelties as well as staples In im ported Black Dress Goods. Many new weaves in light weight Crepes, Crepe de Chines, Silk and Wool Japons. Crepe Poplins, etc.. etc. Price quotations are useless on Novelties. You should see the goods. NEW CHEVIOTS— New Silk-and-Wool French Crepas. 50 inches wide, 85 oont«. 48 inches wide, $2.00, $2.25 50inches wide, $1.03. and $2.75. 54 inches wide, $1.25. 56 Inches wide, $1.50. NEW ZIBELINES NEW CAMELS-HAIR— 54 inches wide, $1.75. 50 inches wide, $1.50. 48 lnches wide> $2.00. 54 inches wide, $1.75. New Mohair Crepons.$|..O f 54 inches wide, $2.00. $ j 2& $| 5 Q and $2.00. NEW CREPE ETAMINES— M ' „ „, , „ «- r- n New Silk-and-Wool Crepons, 42 inches wide, $1.50. co OK <to RA «Q Cm 44 inches wide, $2.00. $<£.^O, $^.OU, $d.UQi 44 Inches wide, $2.25. $3.50 and $4.00. The Great Linen Sale I -tfp££3^s». Will positively end at 6 o'clock next lifx. /uMra^^™4l^l "■ as keen a most gratifying success. ■■ % k_X w^tfi»^R*lr Sales were not only much larger than ever aft^^^^^^^^y^ before, but they largely exceeded our ex .^JL^^^^-__Ww^^^ pectations. True, v/e had a better stock ■^"^V^wJ^ffimiKgf than ever before. And then that great W ft fIL special purchase of John S. Brown & Sons' 8 \ Tablecloths and Napkins was the greatest ;W i-«. «_ Linen bargain that ever came to the United jM^K-^niininia m ,jfr And now comes the beglnninjf of the end. You have just three days more to shara in this great sale, flake hay while ths sun shines. John S. Brown & Sons' Table Linens at lowest prices: Tablecloths— Napkins— $3.00 Cloths for $|.70. $4-50 Napkins for $2.45 a doz. $5.00 Cloths for $3.50. $5.00 Napkins for $3.60 a doz. $6.50 Cloths for $4.50. $5.50 Napkins for $4.25 a doz. $8.00 Cloths for $5.30. $6-00 Napkins for $5.70 a doz. $12.50 Cloths for $9.80. $10.00 Napkins for $6.60 a doz $17.00 Cloths for $| 1.50. $12.50 Napkins for $8.70 a doz Four leading specials for the last days: NAPKINS. 40 dozen John S. Brown & TOWELS. 1,200 heavy hemmed Huck Sons' Napkins, full 27 inches d»i PA Towels, size 21x42 inches; regular |A square; regular price $6.75 a doz. # Jj|| pries 25c. lU£ For the next few days only v Tomorrow only 1/W REMNANTS. 500 Remnants of Bleached BEDSPREADS. 100 fine Satin Mar and Cream Damask Table Linen, mostly seilles Bedspreads with double-knotted table lengths of 2, 2^ and 3 yards, all at fringe, extra large sizes for Brass (t*/% nn LESS THAN LINEN SALE Prices. Full Beds; regulars4.oo quality. \/ \\\ tablecloth lengths, 90 Cents to $3.25. Tomorrow V**»vJV Olir I inififf I PAllprS, FREE. With every paid subscription to UUF Lliling LUtUab. -standard Designer." the leading fash- First and best Is a lot of Fancy Striped (subscription price $1.00). Mercerized Moreens, best 85c qual- sr we ye FREE a COUP°n which entitles you ity, which will go on sale tomor- ||J)(J t0 sOc worth oi Standard paper patterns. row at . Genuine French Hair cloth, thor- JP PULLEY BELTS are the litest. They'rs front, through which ribbons are drawn Brilliant Silk-Finished Taffeta. 4 A snug iy tight—the ribbon<j making a bow in plain or satin |ty^ front striped ~ r- ,l j tit . i mm. "Pulley" Belts make the waist line two ne^SlJtSy ££?£ 2'C »«"•*>*« to"* *• *- *» * morrow, only 2 the back- thereby giving the greatly desired long-waist effect. Fast Black Percaline, I 2& cents. Fine Silesia, all colors, io cents. See them at the Notion Counter.