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THURSDAY,, JULY 9, 1908. V ON TUBERCULOSIS Important Conference of Com. mission With Factory Men Here, TO START AID . FUND L'o-ci)cnill(ii Promised of I'Hetnry Ownoi in Big 1:m(Iciivii' Planned, An Important conference of the state tuberculoma CoinmlxHloii which was appointed hy the, state legislature at the Inst session and which will make a report to the next session wiih hold In the mayor's oflU-H In city tin II yes terday afternoon' at which time the myaor und a nuinher of repreHentatlves uf local faciorleH were present, John F. Gunshannan of Hartford gave a strong exposition of the disease, its 'cope i und the methods of caring for those uiniclcd and thou tho matter es pecially at Issuo In UiU session was brought up. The commission Is setting 'out to establish a system by which the working people In all tho largo centers of population In the state may help themselves and their fellow workers and so assist hi tho reduction and con quest of the disease. The plan la to have the employes at the factories contribute suing of mon ey for the establishment of free beds and free care for working men who be come afflicted and for caring for them and giving them all those things which tend to help and where possible cure them. The proposition was dis cussed with interest by the representa tives of the factories on hand yester day and several of them promised to ' do all In their power to aid the work. Among those who gave promise of an slstlng were Sargent's, the New Ha ven Clock company, Howe & Stetson, , Max Adler of the Strouee, Adler com pany, and others. Thomaa O. Bennett of the Winchester company sent word that whenever Mr. Gunshannan wished .to come to his factory to carry on the , work he would give him all the assist ance In his p.ower. It Is planned to send subscription papers through the factories and In some of the places placards announcing the work will be posted to call attention to what It Is purposed to do. The Idea la to have the men help themselves. Mayor lAiarun expreeaeu mmseu aa willing; to take an active part In the campaign when !t Is put Into operation In this city. At the session Mr. Gunshannan told cf the spread of the disease, how one eighth of all who die each year' In the United States succumb to tuberculosis and how it Is estimated that each per son of the 600,000 now affected In this country spread the disease to two and a half others each year. Then he told of the plan of the commission thus: ' "The first thing to do In this cam paign which we are about to undertake In New Haven Is to raise funds to carry on the work. We will have sub scription, cards started In the factories and business houses, and ask. every body to give something If It Is only five or ten cents, and have the local pa pers announce the subscriptions as fast as received. All out-door wage . earners can contribute through their organizations, and when the funds are all In the hands of the treasurer, we can decide how best to perfect an or ganization to carry nn the work. "I believe from experience that 'to ob tain the best results, you could nH do better than to have a dispensary where .poor people can go and receive free treatment, and be furnished with fresh milk and eggs; and also to engage a few nurses to devote their time In vls- uing ine nomes wnere people are ar fected In the chronic stages and give such aid as will prevent the spread of' the disease. . "While we have In the Gaylord Farm In 'Walllngford and WIMwood at. Hart ford two excellent Institutions for the treatment of Incipient or early cases (let me say tha t neither of them Is run I on a money-niHHing oasm ana coin are f uhnwlnff AveelTent reanlta otlll T am a .....V ..V.,, - strong believer In the work In the homes where the sufferer can be with his family and friends and Riven at tention and care, and for results we have only to point to the records of the board of health In New York city; where the work In the homes has beet, carried on -for over 25 years, and they show that In the year 1881 there were 6,312 deaths from consumption among 1,244,610 people, and there were 8,955 deaths among 6,152,860 people In the year 1906. The rate of reduction is 60 per cent, on a population, Increase of nearly 300 per cent." RUSSIA'S JAP AMBASSADOR. Malcraky Malerltch Replaces Former Minister to Japan. Toklo, July 8. Russia's first am bassador to Japan, M. Malersky Mal erltch, arrived here this morning to relieve Minister Bakhnietlnre from du ty at the legation. ' M. BaUmotleff and his wife were to-day granted an aud ience with the emperor and afterwards entertained at tafltn hy the emperor and empress, The destination of the Bakmotteffs Is unknown. They are both very pop ular here. Mme. BakmetlefC Is an American. NEGRO PRESS CONVENTION. Colored Editors to Discuss Political Situation of the Race. Pittsburgh, July 8, A call was Is sued here to-day for an Kustern Inter state Negro Press convention to be held In Pittsburgh during the itrst three days of September. After re nting that the meeting will bring to gether the colored press of the conn try, the convention cull states: The political situation, us it now confronts the. negro, will be one of the foremost questions of dis cission. We believe the political situation, as far as the negro is concern. tI, Ih In a critical state' and that something must and can be done, by the united effort of, the negro press. MARSHALL CHIEF ENGINEER. Washington, Juyl 8. Gen. William L. Marshall, -today, formally succeeded Gen. Alexander Mackenzie as chief of engineers uf the army. BRIEF MENTION. 1 Huh water to-day ut 7:02 a m. Cmnmoiicliig July 10 the C. E. Lnngley company will close ltn ntor on Friday aftcrnnoiiH at 12 o'clock during .Inly und August. At the weekly sew-slon of Ikn Berke ley Mpu'm club at the City Mission house last night (ifoi'80 W, Karnham, formerly of the Fourth low a cavalry, and now.a member of Admiral Foots P''t, ft, A. It., gave a description of Wilson's raid hy 1,1,000 lTnltr4 States cavalrymen near the close of the civil war. Itaiph Glrard Macey of New York city, who Has been attending Hopkins grammar school tho past winter, pre paring for Yalo, left yesterday morn ing for the "Island of Nantucket, where he will remain the balance of the summer acting as superintendent for his brother's railway there. Mr. Macey Is a grandson of the late R. II. Macey of New York. The gun hoot Machlaa will go out Saturday on the llrwt practice cruise since she was turned over to the Con necticut naval battalion. The second division of Hartford and tho engin eers' division will be on board. The ship will leavo here about 8 o'clock In the morning and will return Sun day evening. LITTLE TIME LEFT July 15 13 Closing; Date for Votes in Big Free Trip Contest. Now the last week has come and the fate of many contestants rests on the amount of hustling and vote getting of this last week, It Is easily within the reach of at least twenty of the con testants to win out. If the contest was to close tonight, and It Is the amount of energy and push you put In your vote getting this last week that will decide who will win and w-ho will go down In defeat Improve every moment. There was nothing sensational 'about the voting yesterday, but with all the hot weather the friends of the candi dates continue to vote a few. Nearly all the candidates received a few votes to their credit and the Interest In creases as the final wind up draws near. It Is not hard to find the "reason" for the Interest taken In the Journ-il- j Courier's Great Contest. It Is not ofto.i that the young ladies of New Haven and vicinity get the chance to win a j trip of this sort, without one cent of ; expense to themselves cither durhijj. the contest or the trip. WE l'AY ALL i THE EXPENSES. Now Is the time to pet In all the : votes you can. The race will no be decided until the last day of the con test. July 3 6th Is the last day. NAMES OF THE CANDIDATE In tlio Great Journal-Courier 1'ieo Trip Contest, and tho Vote Exhibit. District No. 1. AH of Wards One, Two ond Three. Vote MISS ANNA MeCAKTW 1381 15 Sylrtin avenu-j. MISS ETHEL HZELTINE 8530 30 Vernon street. MISS ETTA BATTERSBY 4R 19 Wuverly street. MISS NELLIE CANTEY 12 470 Oak street. MIPS ANNA PENNEY 6215 20 Judson avenv. MISS NELLIE E. FOST ........ 7 1(10 Scrunton street. ' MISS MABEL SCHILLrNG4 86 520 Ouk street. MISS LAURA E. LAMPSON.... 831 101 Sylvan avenue. MISS ROSE BERMAN B237 83 Broad street. MISS EVANGELINE McGRAIL. 20 14 Court street. District No. 2. . .All of Wards Four, Five, Sis and Seven. Vote MISS BEUHLA BARKER 1750 50 Arthur t-trt-W. MISS ANNIE SHIELDS 611 120 Rosette street. MISS L. A. WHALEN 14 508 Chapel street. MISS CEL1A O'CONNOR 11 220 Hamilton street. MISS ROSE MURRAY 4111 288 Wallm e sK-e. t MISS MABEL ROSE . ..4010 705 Slate sfrecr. MISS ISABEL KEENAN 6935 101 St. John street. MISS BERTHA BERNSTEIN... 43 48 Lyons street. MISS JENNIE GRANT 80 114 Hiimili'm strict. MISS ELIZABETH DUFFY 439 238 Franklin sti t MISS FRANCES J. NORTON... 25 271 Howard nvenue. MISS JESSIE" THOMPSON 20 508 Chapel St. MISS ANNIE ALDERMAN 5 0 Prince Sr. MISS ANNA HEFERNAN 10 005 East street. MISS HENRIETTA RHODES... 4 314 Columbus avenue. . District No. 3. AH of wards Eleven, Twelve, Four teen and Fifteen. , Vote! MISS KATIIERINE DUGGAN... 21 84 Haven street. MISS ALICE PERKY 70 278 Excliung'e street. MISS NORA E. ALLEN 80 250 Ferry utrcet. MISS EILEEN BRINLEV 1851 210 ('Impel slrcct. MISS ALICE POWERS 28 515 Ferry slreel. MISS MARGARET LARK1NS. , ,. 5 07 Haven si reel. MISS MILHRED J. CONKLIN . . 17 45 Poplar street. MISS MARGARET CLANCEY. . ,4188 :'."," (ii'aml avenue. .MISS A. II. NETTLETON 13 205 English itvocl. MISS AM 1 1,1'! NEUMAN 7 1210 Stale street. MISS GERTRUDE GREEN 7 1 175 Stud' slreei, MISS GERTRUDE PETIT 530 1325 Slate (.(root. MISS CLARA iJltOOKS 10 Cedar Hill A ve. and Grace St. MISS MABISL OVSTAFSON 104t U82 (jraml nveiitie, MISS CIjAK nrss '. 13 477 Stiito St, District No. 4. . All of words lAgUi, Nine, Ten and Thirteen (Wcstvlllc). Votes MISS FANNIN 'I'lTTS 43 411 Winchester avenue, MISS CXAK.V LOWfcNSTEIN..'.. 3 78 Omul street. MISS KATllDJUNK M.VGUIItE. . 27 60 Fooifl street, , MISS MAHGAHLT K. TOOLE, . . 510 018 Neuliall street. MISS FANNIE DENNIS 79 4". Heer street. '. MISS FLORENCE G. SHAW. ... 1(159 13 West Elm street (Westvllle). MISS JENNIE 10. MUSE 19 1UII Unbelt street. MISS MAKGA11ET WEItTfl 1819 43 8irlngside avenue, MfSS MAY A. GLYNN..,,,,,.. 44 35 Edwards Mrcct. , MISS ALICE DOWNS..... 0 ItU Itlnko street. MISS LILLIAN JOHNSON 1918 707. Wlmlley avenue. MISS I1ESS1E ROimiNS 7A8 Wlia I lev Ave. MISS OLIVE HOIVTON. 12UJ Wlmlley n venue. 41 District No. 5. All of Soutliliiffton (Including riuntsvllle, Mllhlnle und Marlon j all of Derby, Ansonlu, Seymour and Slicl ton, llniuduti and Cheshire. Votes MISS HELEN JOSLIN, 87 Ml. Curmol, Conn. MISS LOUISE BUTLER 817 Seymour, Conn. MISS MAI5EL G. WOODCOCK . . 5 , .lllgliwood, Conn. MISS EDNA E. AUGUR 2 Woodbrldge, Omn. MISS HLANDIE BASSETT .. ..3073 Mt. funnel, Conn. . 4MISS AGNES KENNEDY 2(11 Derby. Conn. MISS ANNIE SHEA... 72 Ansonlu, Conn. MISS LOUISE EARLE. . ....... 3 Ausonln, Conn. MISS AGNES CONWAY. . 3M Ansonlu, Cun.'l. MISS BESSIE HYDE 207 Slicltou, Conn. MISS HILDA MYERS 4 Slicltou, Conn. MISS GRACE COLLINS 10 Slu lion. Conn. MIS ANNA BHODY 15 Shi'lton, Conn. MISS NINA WELLS'. 281 Main St., Soutlilr.glnn, Conn. MISS MAE E. BUTLER 1791 I'l'iflol St.. MHilillllloll. MISS MARGUERITE WELCH. . Sollllllllgtoll, ( (Mill. MISS LUCIA L. DEAN . 10 Ilanii'.i'ii, Conn. MISS AMANDA REMINGTON.. Iliiniilcii. Conn. MISS CORA HALL HuiimU'ii, Conn. District No. 8. All of Oruugo (Including West Ha ven). Mllford (Including Woodmont), walllngronl, ortl Haven, East Ha von, Drunford (Including Stony Creek and Pine Orchard), Madison, Guilford und Clinton. Votes MISS HUHY MURRAY 12 Guilford. Conn. . .MISS FLORA L. GOODSELL. . . 63 North Raven. Conn. MISS ANNIE HOLBROOK 4435 Fust Haven, ((inn. MISS BERTHA COY 1324 Mllford, Conn. MISS ANNIE NETTLETON 17 Mllford, Conn. MISS ANNIE TIBBALS 1312 Mllford, Conn. ' MISS ELSIE SMITH 20 Mllford, Conn. MISS MAMIE LOCK WOOD. . . . 7 Mllford, Conn. MISS LOTTIE ALLEN 278 Walllngford,' Conn. ' MISS MAUDE TIGHE 2H Walllngford, Conn. MISS CELIA WARD 13 Walllngford, Conn. MISS ELSIE PIPER 81 Brnnford, Conn. MISS MAE E. SHINE 2183 337 Peck Ave, West Haven. MISS SUSIE SIMPSON Mllford, Conn. 41 MISS NELLIE NOYES 7 47 Oak St., West Haven. MISS CONSTANCE FIELD 7 15 George street, W. Haven MISS C. WRIGHT 18 41 Fourth street. W. Haven. MISS FANNIE BEACH Mllford, Conn. MISS VIOLET HOFFMAN 83 Walllngford, Conn. MISS THERESA BEAULAC. . . . ;1097 East Haven. SPERRY TO THE PRESIDENT. Battleship Fleet, Appreciates Roose- veil's Good Wishes. Oyter Bay, N. Y July 8.Presldent Roosevelt this morning received the following telebram from Rear-Admiral Sporry, In response to the message he sent1 yesterday conveying his good wishes to the officers and men of. the world-glrdllng battleship fleet: San Francisco, July 7, 1908 To the President, Oyster Bay, N. J.: The commander-in-chief and officers and Inen highly appreciate the Presi dent's good wishes, and alt fully recog nize the honor, privilege, and responsl blllty of their charge. SPERRY. AFTER AFRICAN STORIES. More Mngaxlnn Men Press the Presi dent Wllh Offers. Oyster Bay, July 8.--JPresldent Roosevelt continued today to entertain magazine editors at Sagamore Hill and to discuss plans for the publication of his African stories. iDr. Lyman Abbott of the Outlook, and his two sons, Law rence ind Ernest; F, H. B. Needham, secretary of the People's Lobby, and Mark Sullivan of Colliers, came on the 30 o'clock train, while O. R. Fortescuo, a cousin of President Koosevelt, came on the noon train. POUT OF RPA1X ItKAIrHlKH. Port of Spain, July 8. The five cases of plague now under treatment In the Isolation hospital are convalescent. Since1 June 80 only one new case has appeared here. There have been no deaths from the disease recently and no suspects are under observation. MEMORIAL TO CLEVELAND, rhlmgro Fnlon Ififrun Club Warts Popular Movement. Chicago, July 8. A popular move ment for ji. memorial to Grover Cleve land was started last nluht at Uiu Union League club, where a dinner win given to representatives of the princi pal clubs and aswoclatloiiH. A major ity of tho Hppukcra favored the erec tion of a monument, although soma held that a utilitarian memorial would be moro fitting.. Suggestions Included an endowment fund for a anna Fourth of July and a now staircase and domn for the Chicago Art Institute. Chicago's peculiar Interest In a Cleve land memorial was emphasised by must of the speakers, several of whom dwelt upon tho stormy scenes of 18114, when the then President sent federal troops Into Chicago to preserve order and In sure the uninterrupted movement of United States malls. A committee was appointed to con sider platiH for the monument, NAMING COADJUTOR BISHOP. Three Syracuse Candidates offered for Popo to Choose From. Albany, July 8. At a conclave of the bishop of tho province of New York yesterday, Archbishop Farley of New York presiding, throe names to bo forwarded to Popo This X., at Rome, wero selected, from which tho popo will probably immo the new co adjutor bliihop of the diocese of Syra cuse. . While tho selections wero not made public, It Is understood they are Vlcur-Gencral McKvoy of Syracuse, Mgr. Grimes of Syracuse, and Mgr. Lynch at Utlua, the same three' se lected by the priests of '.ho dli-eso of Syracuse some weeks ago. Those who attended the conclave besides 'Archbishop Farley were Bishnpa. McDonnell of Brooklyn, Mc Faul of Trenton, O'Connor of Newark, Colton of Buffalo, McQuald of Roches ter, Ludden of Syracuse, Gabriels of Ogdensburg and Burke of Albany. Trolley Go-Carts $1.59 A few dozen left of those $2.50 and $3.00 carts we will close at $1.59. Good; strong and well made. They are a bargain, Every Btyle of baby , vehicle cheap for cash or weekly pay ments. . t Veranda 3-piece Sets. $7.75 , Settee, Arm Chair and Rock er, broad arms, easy sitting. Special price $7.75; reduced from $12.00. Refrigerators 20 per Cent Discount. A few of the nice hardwood boxes the very low price made still lower by a discount of 20 per cent. All goods cheap for July. Brown & Durham Complete House Furnishers. Orange and Center Sts. Gfie chop Decorators & Furnishers PROBLEMS h INTERIOR DEC ORATION WHICH SEEM DIFFI CULT TO OTHERS ARE OFTEN EASV FOR US TO SOLVE. THIRTY-FIVE YEARS' EXPERIENCE WITH OUR HEART IN OUR WORK IS THE EXPLANATION. HAVE YOU A PROBLEM TO SOLVE f WE HAVE SPECIAL IDEAS FOR DIFFICULT PLACES. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED, H6&tm5tTlem6ctim amsnnnnun hhhuhhhmh unn unnnnnnHnnnHnnixtxixa n n 0 n 0 H H U A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Closed .JLr-ljnlMjMli Muslin Wear Marches to the Front! French Gowns, Drawers aud Chemises 1-3 'Off. Now! rHE United Manufacturers' Sale emphasizes some of the most important Muslin Underwear money-savings yet, both in beautiful imported French handmade garments and nigh grade domestic underwear. It's "bargains of quality" cover the entire field of women's, misses' and children's needs. Here's what'll make Thursday shopping tremendously interesting. 0 0 0 R n n a a H n n n n n n n n M H H N )Ql fl If El H H H U n n n M B a K H n M n a n n n u n u Drawers, Corset Covers, Short Skirts, At 25c each. Worth 39c each. Drawers made of excellent Cam bric, full, perfecty made, hem-' stitched ruffle at battom. Corset Cove $ of Cambric and Nainsook, French or tight-fitting style, prettily trammed with lace embroidery, healing and ribbon. Short Skirls mnde of Cnmbrlc, full width, hemstiic.ied ruffie at bottom. White Skirts $2.95. Splendid assortment at this price and e.ich one beautifully made and trimmed with laces and choice em broideries. Worth $3.95. Ml MM Fine French Chemises Regular $2.00, For $1.29. There are just 240 of these exquisitely hand embroidered and hand 'made car mints in five very attractive designs, made of French Cambric. Regular $2. values. Just While They Last At $1.29. Infant's Slips 19c. Infant's Nainsook Slips, finish ed at neck and sleeves with nar row hemstitched ruffle. Worth 29c. Misses' Drawers 39c. Misses' Cambric Drawers, made full with ruffle at bottom, lawn ruf fle wiih row of Val insertion and edge to match, sizes 17, 19, 21 anu23. Regular value 59c. United Manufacturers' Sale Laces and Embroideries. Point de Paris Laces and Insertions, 3 to S in. wide, regular 12 l-2c. At 7c yard. Torchon Laces and Insertions, 2 to 3 in. wide, regular value 5c yard. At 2c yard. Nainsook and Swiss Insertions, 3 in. wide, blind and eyelet effects, worth 40c. At 25c yd. Nainsook and Swiss Fiouncings, 20 in. wide, regular $1.00 a yard. At 50c a yard. Allover Nets, 42 in. wide, used for waists and sulmpes, Cream and Arab, regular value $1.00 a yard. At ,50c a yard. W-M ALLEYS TherZT not Ht(i(;i'. nt T iMortEw. (Ncnv York World.) The Kiiultulilo Ilfn ABBifrniice srmlotv Ih Ruing to erect n inllPf building than that of the Mnlropolltim l.lfe Tiihiu' uiH'O conipiiny nn MiuIIhoii stiuarH, which In turn wna bigger llum tlio New York Mfe'w, which wan bljfgnr than the t Mnlmil'H. When the present Kqiillnble I:!iil1rlliij5 wiih built it wiih the largest, olficn building In New Vnrk. The new I'miltiible building will b; the highest. How much bettev It would be If these grniil Insurance companies, Instead of competing an to which run put up (In blp-gest and highest building with the. polloyhohler'b money, would strive ra ther to see which can furnish the most II I's -Insurance, protection at the least coat. to the policyholder. None of theue Friday Noon, July and turn i ' Made wiih tucked yoke, embroid ery Insertion, V neck, full skirt. Regular value $1.00. Extra Size Gowns 79c Made of excellent Cambric with high neck, tucked yoke, very big and full. Regular value $1.25. ' Gowns at $1.50. Made of Nainsook, with very pretty dainty yokes made of fine laces and choice embroideries. Chemise style, round or square, also Cambric Gowns, with high neck and tucked yoke. Regularly worth up to $2.25. Gowns at $1.19. Nainsook Gowns In high, V and low neck style, round or square, many styles to select from, trim med wiih lace embroidery and rib bon. Regular value $1.50. White Skirts 95ci Made of good Cambric, with deep flounces of embroidery or lace, or lawn flounce with hemstitched tucks, tinder piece and dust ruffle. Regular value $1.50. .White Skirts $1.50. With Cambric tops, with floun. ces of wide embroidery, or deep lace flounces, in a variety of pat terns, several styles to select from. Regular value $2.00. White Skirts $1.95. A variety of styles, knee deep flounces with rows of Val, Cluny, Point de Paris lace ind fine em broidery, some finished with bead ing and ribbon. Worth $2.95. United Manufacturers' Sale Misses' and Children's Muslin Wear. Drawers 10c. Children's Muslin Drawers, siz es 2, 4 and 6 oniy, made full with cluster of tucks at topof hem. Regular values 12 I-2c. Misses' Skirts 25c. Misses' White Skirts, niade of Cambric, with hemstitched tfr tuck ed lawn ruffe, sizes 2 to 10 yrs. Regular value 39c. buildings pays as much net to trie policy-holders as would the same ijimount of money Invested In New Yor'k City bonds or nearly as much n If liWestoil In first real estate mart gages. !wot the number of Htorles In Its building ,bnt the economy, Intelligence and (honesty of Dm inanngement determine the ben ellts of a life-Insurance company to Its policyholders. I The marriage of Prince Wllh: elm nf Sweden and the ftrnnd Duchesti Maria I'auirnvna or kuskiu unites iMl the crowns of the courts of Ku rope In thin allying the houses of Rernadoltte and Romanoff. The descendants ofthe old Mcrnaooiie, ine nine lanor yr ran haunted the highnesses and evci ked this mot from Bismarck: There Is not a prince in Kuropa who lias riot soma vulgar blood-drops in his vclis." n n n n n n n n n n a n a a s n n n August. n tmiiii!i.i.nk n n n n n a n n n n n a n n ti n m n w n n n a n n a H n n w n n ft H '''1 W 0 n a a n a ft u H U n n H U w H H a K t U li n a S3 n u n n 79c Gowns at 59c. Nainsook, low neck, chem ise style, made full and long; lace, embroidery and lawn yoke.' Worth 79c each. Chemises $1.50. Choice lot of Chemises that' re worth up to $2.25. Dainty laces, embroidery medallions, beading and ribbon used for trimming; sll trimmed bottom. Chemises $1.19. Cambric ind Niinsook, fif teen different styles, perfect fitting, very attractively trim'd with dainty laces, beading, rib bon and embroidery. Regular $1.50 values. At $1.19. Chemises 75c. , Cambric, trimmed bottoms, several style yokes, lace or embroidery, worth $1.00. Drawers, Corset Covers, Short Skirts, At 59c each. Worth 75c each. Drawers made of Nainsook and Cambric, deep ruffles cf rows of Val lace, or flounce of pretty em broideries. : . Corset Covers, fitted and French style, made of Nsinsook or Cam bric, In about 25 different styles. Yokes of Val, Filet, Cluny and Torchon lace and embroidery. Short Skirts of Cambric with Lawn ruffle with cluster of tucks. 69c Chemises 39c. Made of Cambric, plain bottom, three style yokes, embrold:ry, ltce or Iswn ruffle. Worth 69c. mim mi Dainty Combinations Drawers or Short Skirts. . Fine Nainsook, Batiste or Cross Bar Muslin, trimmed with beautiful laces and embroideries, medallions, beading and rib bon ; Drawers elaborately trimmed. Now 1-3 Off Regular. Infant's Skirts 15c. Infant's Short Skirts, made on waist, of good Nainsook, wide hem finished with hemstitching. Reg ular values 29c. Children's Gowns 35c Children's Gowns, made In two styles, of Cambric, with high neck, tucked yoke or plain gown. Regu lar values 50c. Sale Price 35c. EE-MALLEY2 "ME" AND MINE. ' (Springfield Republican.) "My councils" was a phrase In Mr. Bryan's Guffey front-porch speech that seems to have caught attention for much the same reason that Mr. Roose velt's "my pollclos" and "my people"1 did. Many people see In It egotism and a domineering spirit. Thoy are not far wrong. Bryan In the White Houi8 would fairly rival. If not surpass, lu present occupant In these sweet quali ties of dictatorial leadership. With his long and strenuous struggle for a new lease of power In hts party, the Nebras. knn has developed traits, naturally stronr l.i him, which make for personal absolutism In his management of at fairs. He would rule like a Titan, and either succeed or fail like one.