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THE OMAHA S1TXDAY BEE: MAY Mfi, IPOf).
t i ! lJ!. JILIjm-Ll-i.-L-i- - e si - -. - - - - j '.' i : OMAHA j ij 5Cc Embroideries, 10c Yd. " -A WORLD'S WONDER" ? 15 and 15 Inches Wide jFhj Ess and;Xainsook Embroidered Floun-'-'eingsand Skirtings, also wide and medium (,.; width! embroidery 'edgings and insertions i.ja.P choice, new designs in English eyelet, t Japanese, floral and new j blind ' effects, also Baby patterns. The window display was greatly, ad idired. Worth up to 50c V. a yard, at, per yard , V IV mi w m. aivai uaa wa Wash Jacket Suits These practical summer suits arc made of reps and linens a big, new showing In white and colors, at $8Ls-$iO-$15-$l9 1 qg white serge: suits for women Their correct fashioning gives them a look aa smartly tailored as tho most expensive Imported suits- favorites for sum mer wear, spe cial, at $221 mmmmr OMAHA rm J Flouncias and Skirtings f Also Corset .Cover styles immense assort v 'n!entr--all in this season's newest designs Vfresh and crisp 2 big Qft I ft a bargainlsquares, worth Jk H fi .trf ft . Ji; to $1 yard, at, yard . . . . v v N : kT 1 Jt " " " sssasaa-ssssaai mmmmmmmmi " ji$l;25 Waist Frontings, ,39c-69c Yd. " Alo ;Allbver Embroideries immense var v 'ie'ty of choice, new designs, elegant crochet, ' VVexagon, Grecian and eombina- fl A ;tteii, effects, worth up to $1.25 a yHT : Jfjty at,, per, yard, 39c and v"Y ) ;t . s t ll5cl Fancy Wash Laces at 5c Yard JF1b. Piatt :Vli,, Torchons, Cluny Laces and Inser- .Ext j- .lions, many to maicn, up 10 o iutum : wld and worth' up to 16c yard T B9 Sfcven Special Bargains vifflm THE BASEMENT i" '' 1 1 u .., ...... ?Xxtra Fine India Linon Worth 19c and 25c yfrrd,if rom the bolt on bargain sq., tfn aw afyard, 12Vi3 and. rinIxn Cloth 10 j; yards'- la - bolt, sold reg tilfcrfj " at $1.25. great Scotch and Chambray Ginghams Worth 1 2 yard, In long remnants, yard 6ic r As jlong" as (3 :ces "last printed Lawns and Batistes .Jla mill' lengths, 10c values, f. mt; yard t V; U '. . ;. C itahdard Print Also Extra heavy 86-Inch wido Shirting ... Print!, sold Bleached Muslhi, worth fr.om-the bolt, up to HVic yd. C f '::.yrd-y; . . . : . . 2C at, yard t Ltetwstylea in printed lawn and batistes, would be r.'j.hrti at 16ft a yard, in long remnants, r ay.......'....: 5C jr.: f DRANDEiS A 1 o 'faorainary Soil Offer Monday We Offer the Choice of Any Tailored Suit in Our Stock Suits that have Sold from $69 up Including Every One of Our Import ed Demi-Costumes atd 5-Piece Suits AT JUST HALF PRICE This offer is most remarkable coming at this season of the year. Ev ery woman in Omaha knows of our exquisite stock of imported and other high grade suits and costumes. Maybe you have been considering the pur chase of one of these beautiful garments. This i your opportunity to buy one at just one-half the price it has been offered. This is the most import ant bargain event of this season. $250 IMPORTED DEMI-COSTUMES AT $125 $200 IMPORTED DEMI-COSTUMES AT $100 $150 IMPORTED DEMI-COSTUMES AT $75 $100 WOMEN'S TAILORED SUITS AT $50 $75 WOMEN'S TAILORED SUITS AT $37.50 and Scores of Other Suits and Cestumes at Half Price. Your Choice of Any Wool Tailored Suit in Our Entire Stock,-ESS."1! $25 Excepting White Serges, Striped Worsteds and Shantungs. "We mention new arrivals in stunning Lingerie "Waists specially priced. lor Special Bargains in Our Extraordinary Sale of SOLID GOLD and GOLD FILLED JEWELRY and WATCHES Samples and Surplus Slock Bonght from a Well Known Providence, R. I., Mfgr. Men's and women's solid rold cuff links, (T r $5.00, at.S'-' r".n; $1.49 ..$1 $3.98 plain and chased, worth to $5.00 Women s gold filled locket and c 60 styles, worth to $8.00, at Women's and misses' solid gold set rings, samples,, no two alike, worth to $6.00, at Cut coral cameo rings, worth to $8.00, at On the front bargain square, all the Jewelry made to sell up y P to 50r, choice at. Women's solid gold cuff pins, 2 on card, wortn 75c, at, pair 25c I See These Great Watch Bargains Women's 20-year Royal case O slie 7-Jewel Elgin movement,at Women's J. Boss caP 14-k gold filled, 0 size, IB jewel KlRln movement, worth $25. at $13.98 Women's 14-k (told filled bracelets, chaaed and plain tvtde and narrow, and narrow, worth to $8.00, at ta.50 Sterling silver caae fitted with 1 Jewel movement. 12 titie, at 93.98 Men's 16 nlze, 20 year gold filled case, Crown, with Swiss movement, worth $10.00. at. each 94.98 16 size, 10 year gold filled .case, open faqa with 7 Jewel movement, at 93.98 16 jewel American Walt ham Watches, In screw Bezel back dust proof cases, worth $10, at 99.98 hQCbU Specials Silk Gloves Long Silk Gloves, elbow length, double tipped, reseda, grey, sky, old rose, pink,, brown, wis- terla, peach, tan, white and black; 2- sLJ clasp fasteners, worth $1.25, at, 11 13 B $25 Silk Dresses at U2 50 and $15 Your chdlce of 12 5 silk messaline, Shantung and Rajah princess dresses, all colors, beautiful cHokaT T'...!!51 and $15 Beautiful New Wash Skirts $298 up to $10 These stunning wash skirts are made of linens and reps, all the new summery features, at. Linen Dresses ln WhIte and Colors Dainty effects that are practical for summer wear, plain and trimmed princess effects, at 1250-15-$1750-$19.$25 pair . Short Silk. Glove 2-clasp, pure Milanese, double tipped; reseda, fuchla, maroon, old rose, blue, tan, grey, white and black, best makes , . pair ,. 50c Special Bargains ii Dress Goods s Silks 27-inch All Silk Semi-Rough Dress Silks In satin and plain finish in the newest spring and summer colorings. These are the regular $1.25 and $1.35 standard qual- C C ities, for Monday only, on bargain square, yard. . . New Satin Foulards Full 24-tnch, Jacquard, figures, dots, etc., all the latest shades, worth $1.00 yard, at, yard 49? Natural Shantungs And Imported Pongee Silks from Japan, 27 inches wide, worth $1 to $1.25 yard, at, yard 59 Klnck Sllks at reduced prices 3 (5-inch biack cashmere do sole, worth $1.50, yard $1.00 36-inch Brandels Special black taffeta, yard 89 36-lnch black spot-proof Lyons Tongee, yard G9t 27-lnch best black spot and per spiration proof Habutal, worth $1.00 yard, yard 69 Elegant 54-inch and 5S-lnch Imported dress goods, diagonals, Bedford cords, French serges, French and German Vigoureux English tailor Suitings, Bayadere suitings and a very fine lot of the scarce grey suitings, $1.25 and $1.50 values, Monday, yard 59c Black Voiles are coming,, back to favor. We were fortunate to secure a fine lot of 44-inch gen uine Roubaix, France, blue and Jet blacks, very silky and guar anteed not to crook or slip. These black voiles are the beBt value ever offered in Omaha at $1.35, Monday at, yard. . . 89t? High class linen suitings, 44 and 48-inch imported French linens, new blues, natural, wisteria, old rose, tans, resedas, hellos, st, yard .-69c 27-inch silk dot novelties in 20 different shades and black, have been selling at 59c a yard, for Monday choice of two lines, at, yard 35 LINEN SALE 100 slightly soiled Marseilles and satin bedspreads very fine quality worth up to $6, at, each. .82.98 Full size crochet, bedspreads heavy weight ana act ually worth up to $1.25.' These are slightly Imper fect, each 59 Remnants of heavy fleeced table padding worth up to 40c a yard, at, yard .19t Extra large unbleached Turkish Towels heavy double warp worth 40c a pair, at, each 12 Best round Thread German linen table damask best linen known for good service worth up to $1.25 a yard. at. yard , .85 Fine mercerized table damask 60c quality, yard 39 $1.50 Battenberg side board or dresser- scarfs 54 inch long, at, each 89 $1 lace edge scarfs and shams, at, each 4DC Colored mantel and . piano scarfs embroidered worth $1 very special, each 25$ 6c Turkish Wash Cloths 1 BRANDEIS f WtKl m KEEN AN CASE 1 1 l idavit Tiled by J. 0. Barrett Names ;;t fertont and Incident!. i A.iTt3'. BY ACCUSED TO KEEP MUM i .'vJafetM 4 ' tr . C t ae 9 . ' 'Hia,Hartas Ncmt .r, 'f, rf s',- f j - X M-rinm' iM tnt have a preliminary tf. itrliijj'in.eftuhty. court Saturday, the mat i 9Hj.jiiverlat' request of hie attorney ft jU Titewlav at. a. m. What the evl C hoe, aamlnst Keenan will be In part was. ' hotin ''ttlaelaaed by an affidavit filed In V f district 'clerk's' office, Jeeee O. Bar- . r.,n'bejtik. the. affiant.' . TIi affidavit . t filed In the suit of 1, jbertJ'A.-i Btewart; aaalnat the Omaha aV ' tvtBotl ' Blqff - Street Railway company. . arjj re,4;aj. follow: . "' ; .Pjeia (0.' Barrett, betna duly sworn de plwreatthatiMay 7 he waa approached by ioKe .-Alt. Keenan -at a. secluded spot in the . rart,oue.- and the said Al Keenan spoke . o i afrtaat in .'the presence of one van lO(J.,W, ,'n Clen-e) one of the Juror, p-l Mii 'te affiant and In the presence of : jawivanJC1ey: I e you fellow are ' e-4,, the afreet ear case ln Judae Day' court r'a- tresie a chance for you to make a j 'ca pf. money'' In' thl case. You know : f teJiww naa r.e case. ) f That -thereafter and after a verdict had ., ' returned against the plaintiff and for N defendant ."ureet, car company, affiant 3 eatVanC1ey met the said Al Keenan ' -I dare's office and in the presence of ' t HI Van .C3y paid to this affiant and . . j ere the sum of lis each, i j; AfriafrtflirUir says that when he auc- te4' to "tha said Keenan that he did not .V -e A participate In any such conduct as ,Mtcated br the said Keenan, that J. taala ld.;-"Ehea - for Ood's sake don't ' Y f aaytlVlttaT about It. Tou ee they could . .4 M't the pen for this.' '. ''Tha 'after the verdict waa rendered and f fthe Inolflent 1b( the clerk's office, ' V rey yOres. claim agent for the street , t. t, ejompany.. singled out affiant and Van Cv' from : the other Jurors and warmly congratulated them and said: ' 'Tou fellows will stay with us the bal ance of the term, won't you?" " Keenan spent the morning after the trial had been postponed in the company of Deputy Sheriff Flannagan, straightening out some business. He returned to Jail In the afternoon. STIMULANTS FOR TIRED MINDS Methods Adopted by Dlatlnaatahed Workers to Aronse Mental ' ActlTlty. To all engaged ln literary work there cornea a time when for the time being the Imagination flaga. Ideas seem to have van ished, and all appeals to Inspiration seems to be powerless. They are well known cases In which great writers have had recourse to artificial stimuli. Voltaire and Balzac found what they required In coffee. Goethe preferred Burgundy, while De Musset and Edgar Allan Poe fled to alcohol. Hasheesh was to Baudelaire what opium was to thu author of "The Confessions." In his early days Ooethe found that Indulgence in wine Impeded his Intellectual work, for he had noticed that when Schiller drank more than usual the literary results were deplor able. The faults with which Schiller had been reproached by his critics, Goethe de clared, were due to no other cause than this. The mixture of alcohol and absinthe ln which De Musset placed his hopes ruined his brain and he ceased to write. The genius of De Qulncey was destroyed by opium. More innocent have been the means em ployed by others to awaken Inspiration. Some like to have noise and movement around them. One French painter does his best work when his friends are fencing In the room or talking and shouting around him. Soma writers go to the cafe or walk up and down the busy street! to think' over what they are going to write. Men engaged In scientific pursuits will walk furiously up and down their room with bent back and absent look, proving to the depths the problems that baffle them. Kant went for the aame walk every day, thinking over his "Krltlk." Caesar Franck used to play for an hour passages from his "Beatitudes" to excite himself to composition. Goncourt confessed in his "Journal" that like Flau j bert he Is compelled "de raonter le bour- rlohon" before he felt fit to sit down and write. What la the common basis of all these various ways of arousing mental activity? They must give rise to sensorial stimuli which set ln motion the play of cerebral phenomena. M. Georges Matisse suggests that these stimuli excite the secretions of certain glands. Theso secretions alone would Increase the dynamic power of the cerebral machine, although he seems to be doubtful If thl explains everything. The one thing clear Is that intellectual effort lequires In the majority of Instances a condition of "hervous exaltation. That is one of the reasons why poets are not al ways men of quite amiable characters. As he remarks, Plato was quite right in crown ing them with garlands and lianlBhlng them from his republic Westminster Gazette. WISP Is the joy of the household, foi without it no happiness can be complete. Angels smile at and commend the thoughts and aspirations of the mother bendinz over the cradle. he ordeal throurh which the expectant mother must Dass is such that looks forward with dread to the hour when she shall feel the thrill 7 motherhood. Every woman should know that the danger and nain A child-birth can be avoided by the use of Mother's Friend, which a a 0 ta . . a a wm srsj a, i v a r i as .ar m . yj wsv H him w. J i: . L. . I .i . rsr.acn piiarjic " me pans, r yy 1 jj r i -uj aistinf nature in Its work. x f fi Pf" ' ! IT Dy. its. aid thousands of tVl Jl f C abntemhave cassed this . 11 i-" 7 i-i-l...r.i.. . ll.O aMtsottleof ' ai.iri.UL Vatuble - Wfeetlefenasttsa W vsa Ml rraa, ; .ax MuumsxD aieuLaioa co. f y '' V Aasai,6. ROMANCE , 0F A HERMIT neclose In Maine Mountain Reveals What Drove lllm Into Solltnrte. ' Far up the valley of Crooked River, In Washington county, Maine, beyond the l)ni ils of the logging camps, lives Jack Wit her, the hermit of Peaked mountain, who for thirteen years has dwelt In solitude ln a log hut. Something of a mystery has always but rounded this slender, pale-faced recluse, whose physique did not seem strong enough to withstand the hardships of a winter In the Maine woods and who In every way appeared unfitted for the life which he had chosen to lead. It was known that Wllber had to his credit l:K0"0 ii, a local bank, and this ina.b' his conduct all the more Inexplicable to those who knew of his lonely existence. Tlie explurvatlon has, however, been pro vided by two lumbermen who returned to Machlua from a trip through the Crooked lot of L. P. Small, who owned a large ranch In southern California and by whom I was employed. Soon after natural gas was discovered on the ranch and I sold my section of it for $.10,000. "The three years were nearly up, and my first thought was of Mary Stontngham, with whom I had been ln constant com munication. "When I arrived at the little town where she had lived with her parents I deposited my money In a bank and then started for Mary' home. "On the way" I met a funeral, proceaslon, I asked a former acquaintance who wn dead. His reply shattered ln a moment the air castles which I had been building, for he told me that my sweetheart had died only two days before, after a brief Illness. "My money now seemed valueless to me. All the charm of life had gone. I did not feel that I could meet my uncle and aunt, bo I Immediately withdrew my money from the bank and took the first train east. I kept on In that direction until I cnnie to tho wilds of Washington county, ln Maine, in the easternmost part of the country, and here 1 erected my log hut. Here is where 1 shall always stay. "When 1 go It shall be to meet Mary, and until theft" the loneliest place Is none too lonely for me." New York Herald. MELODIOUS CALL FOR MARINES Wise Krhori Navy the River Valley and who partook one night of , now at ,ha yarrt undercolng repairs the hospitality of the hermit. They in. duced him to tell his story, which reveals the causes which Induced him to forever Isolate himself from the haunts of civilisa tion. This romance of his life, he says, he has iever told before. "My home was in the west," said Miller, "and when I was yet a young boy my parents died and I was Intrusted to the rare of an uncle and aunt, who lived in Montana. My new guardians seemed to resent the additional burden which hud been thrust upon them, and my life with them was not pleasant. "As I became older the slights became still more unbearable, and had It not been for the growing attachment between my self and their daughter, Mary Stonlngham, I would have long before started out to find employment and if possible a less irk some existence. "One night, when I wss about 30 years old, I ssked Mary if she wouid trust me and wait for me three years. Daring thai time, I said, I would earn enough money so that we could get married and go east. " 'Yes, Jack,' she replied, 'I will wait for you threw years, and I know I . can trust you.' "The story of my attempts to gain a living for the next two years Is not of especial Interest, but at the end of that time I succeeded ln purchasing a bulldiiig Old Army Mule Kercllle at the Yerd. An army mule which recently Joined the navy has lioen causing the members of the marine corps at Hremorton, Vah con sideralile bother of late and is n iw tied Ht a remi'te corner of the yard, where he Is obliged to behave himself. The government recently purchased tan mules and a horse to be taken to Guam on the 1'nited States shin Stiiply, which Is The a few days to grazn al mule had wandered in back of the marine barracks during the night In search of fresh fodder, and, finding no grass there, ho brayed a clever Imitation of reveille, which to him meant a good feed of hay and bran In the yard stable. It is an old trick the animal had picked up In the army. The buglers at the ma rine barracks, however, took offense at this Incldfnt and are now practicing dally putting new arid unspeakable trills In their music, which will be hard to counterfeit. The mule Is now kept at a remote corner of the yard, where he will not be able to Interfere with yard regulations. Seattle Post-In telllgencer. FISH STORY THAT IS A BIRD Hla-He.arted Barney McGee Gets Dis tress Slanal from Rain bow Tront. That a rainbow trout has a memory and that fish will seek medicinal waters when sick, has been proved nere by an occur rencs which would have provoked doubt were it not fmm the extraordinary proof attached to the Incident. Three years ago Barney McGee. one of the best known railroad men In the West, was visiting Hot Springs, Ark., suffering from rheumatism. Several days after reaching here he waa walking along the bank of the river some distance below the springs when he noticed a large rain bow trout near thn bank. McGee watched the trout for some time, then cautiously went nearer the water. The trout looked at McGee, and the rail road man stooped down and picked up the trout, the fish making but a feeble resis tance. More ln humor than In aerlouaness, McGee declared when he arrived at the hotel that the fish was suffering from the same complaint as himself, and he would I pjt it in a bathtub and have Its rheuma- and h. uni 'in animals were .leljvered In re ago and huve been allowed pleasure alwiut the navy yard. One of the mules haw been In the army for n number c.f years and knows the bule calls Hlinost H9 well as some of the gray h'Mdcd sergeants. The mule in question has a sense of humor In his makeup and a clever knack for Imitation. A few mornings ago the marines at the barrackH heard reveille blown on the bugle, which Is official notification to get up and go to breakfast. They piled out of bed and dretsed, bu on looking at their watches found that they were up two hours ahead of time. On Investigating they found that the Your complexion as well as your temper is rendered miserable by a disordered liver. Dy taking Chamber lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets you can improve both. They cleanse and in vigorate the stomach and improve the digefUon, tlsm driven out from 'its fins and tall. Ha did put in warm water, and for throe days fed it on worms that he dug up near by. The trout seemed to recognize its benefactor, and much to the surprise of every one, was able on the third day to flash around the tank with all the speed of a healthy fish. Having formed an attachment for the fish, MeGfc decided to put it back In the river again, but before doing so secured a fine piece of silver wire, which he care fully wrapped around Its tall. A few weeks ago Mr. McGee again re turned to the springs, and taking a dally walk along the river bank, he a as as tonished to see a big fish within 10 feet of where he stood. Mr. McGee reached down in the water and pulled It out. It was nut until he waa nearlng the hotel, to again do a good Samaritan act, believ ing the fish had rheumatism, that he saw a wire on its tall, discolored by long Im mersion In aster. Boston Herald. Bee Want Ada stimulate trade moves. Hare Bargains la Hmokti. An Oil City msn who was detained at thn house for a part of the day handed his wife, who was going down town, a quarter of a dollar and requested her to get him three cigars for lt When she returned she hsnded him the package, remarking exultantly: "That shorn that women can beat men all hollow wlien It; comes to making pur chases. 1 lound a viae where I could gtt eight for a quarter Instead of three. Isn't that going some?" , And the poor man, as he took his medi cine, merely remarked: "It certainly is, dear." Oil City Derrick. NEWS OF THE sARm7 POSTS War Balloons Not at Fort Omaha, bat Are Expected at Any Time. , The new army balloons and the Baldwin dirigible balloon have not yet reached Omaha, though their arrival is dally ex pected. Colonel Glassford said Saturday morning: "We know nothing more of the coming of tho balloons thsn has appeared In the papers. Of course they are coming end we are. waiting for them anxiously, looking for them almost any day now." Brigadier General Chaiins Morton, Major D. E. McCarthy and lieutenant Troup Mil ler, aide-de-camp to General Morton, will leave Sunday for Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo., to make the annual Inspection of that post. Forts Robinson, Mackenzie and Meade will also be visited by the department officials for the same purpose before their return. They will be absent about two weeks. C. O. Carter, clerk' In the commissary de partment of the 1'nited States army, has arrived in Omaha from the Philippines and will be assigned to duty In the office of Lieutenant Colonel F. F. Eastman, chief commissary of the Department of the Missouri. The young daughter of Captain and Mrs. F. E. Buchan has been taken to Wise Me morial dkitis. hospital for treatment for appen- PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. C. H. Smith of North Platte, H. C. Wil liams of Schuyler, A. Morrlssry of Green wood and W. S. Perry of Uncoln are at the Murray. Judge John Reese of Broken Bow and Colonel J. D. Gage of Custer county are In 8maha to attend the funeral of the late overnor Crounse. , T. E. Hlgley. Helen Hlgley and Ruth Darling of Decatur, R. E. Brewer of Cedar Rapids and B. F. Byers of Nickerson are at the llcr -Grand. J. W. Conistook of Alnsley, T. F. Bvrnes of Greeley, J. M. Burton of Denver, A. J. Manaanis of Cheyenne and H. Ager of St. Paul are at the Schlltz. Mr. and Mrs. F. Burns of Hastings, K. A. Thayer of Denver, Carson Adams of Douglas. R. Bratt of York and Benin h Bebout of Nebraska City are at Uie Mil lard. L. Jones of Denver, W. R. Cornelius, W. P. Tolati of Columbus, R. J. French of Fremont, H. I.. Long of Slilckley, ('. A. Mead and C. M. Swan of Muskell and I.'. R. Mason of Wakefield are at the Mer chants. H. II. Swcarlngen of Denver. Laura Huffman of Mlnden. It. A. Jlaynes Ct Lincoln, A. J. Adams of Carroll, Georse W. Chambers of Niobrara. Mr. and Mr-. R. J. Tate of Fremont. G. S. Hutchinson of Huron, R. A. Duff of Nebraska City, K. F. Blaine of Seattle and E. S. Dunn of McCook are af the Henshaw. Mrs. A. N. Young of Lincoln, Marv O'Dell of Emerson. Mrs. H. C. Corppln of Billings. C. K. Tollefsen of Kearnev, K. A. Baugh of Oakland. J. A. Hill of San Fran cisco, A. A. Lasch of Lincoln. 1,. I. Wright, G. L. Shumway. A. Kranfood of Scott's Bluff and Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Watts of Walla Walla ate at the Psxton. The condition of Colonel Thomas A. Crelgh Is somewhat Improved Saturday afternoon. In Our flairdressing Depl.--?i52E Straight Switches Specials Vi-oz. switch, 18 inches long, worth $1.60 for ,r )8t l-oi. switch, 20 Inches long, worth S -. U U . for $1.18 21i-or. switch, 22 Inches lung, worth SU.&o, for $2.59 3-o. switch, 24 Inches long, worth $7. $3 ii Allovrr Auto Net, extra largo size.. 25c Natural Wavy Switches $1.98 .$5.00 li oi. switch 20 inches long, worth S3, for 2-oz. switch, 24 Inches long, worth $7. for pain "8uoi sauoui tz a. jniii v.o-z of fine convent 113.00, for lair, worth $8.00 Bargains in Puffs Eight to a set $2 valu for.. . , OH Cluster Puffs $3.50 value $1.59 Salome Puffs $6 value, for $12.98 Hair Rolls 24 Inch net covered, at 25 to A ' r i