Newspaper Page Text
TfiE FCBANTON " TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNINGJULY 4, 1896.
Always la the past the
Best in Scranton
Will be iu the future as
good as oats that can be
' ' made bv tbe
best ' cleaning machinery
Which removes the foul seeds
and dust Try our
THE WESTON HILL CO.
ICPlNTOft, OLYPHINT, C4RB0NDALE.
Ha the Initiate O., B. ft CO. .roprlnt
' ad in ucb cigar.
CARNEY, BROWN & CO.,
RANUFACTURIRS. COURT HOUSE SQ.
DR. C. D. SHUMWAY,
Diseases of tho Lower Bowel a
Specialty. 308 Washington Ave.,
Opp. Tribune Building.
CFFIC: HOURS 9 TO 12, 2 TO 5.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
TUnder this heatllne; short lotter.i of In-
Iam.1 will hn mililiwhrl U'hin aeconiua-
iied, for publication, by the writer's
name. The Tribune will not bo held re
sponsible for opinions here expressed.)
A Card from Dr. N. t'. Muckcy.
Kdltor Sirantoii Tribune.
Sir: An article was published In Thurs
day's Issue of the Republican which re
outre, a word In renlv. JHThlle I do not
approve of ventliutlnr fanwy differences
in the public prints, there ure occasion!
when a proper Huiixe of honor ana regara
for the opinions of friends compel a de
parture from the ordinary course. That
article was evidently pultllfcied for tne
purpose of Injurlnu my prospects as a
candidate for the IcKishtturc. Hut It la
Mot as a candidate that I cure to reply to
the chanted contained ill that article, but
us a man, I am not In the habit of ss-
eaillllllK, UiailllK, llllinillH Wl vm, ...
111-treatiliK ladles, whether relatives or
strangers, and I have not thus fur in my
life Ik en guilty of such un act. In the
case referred to in print, I was compelled
to ward off a violent and vicious assault
upon me, which not only threatened my
countenance, hut even my Hie: but my
resistance wet free from nil anger and
unficoessury force, as cun be uttested uy
numerous witness N. Mo little ground Was
theri fnr Itrft.eelltlon that the churireS
lseoutor without tiny request or Nollcl-
n my purl. In fact, so fur as my
own reeimirs are concerned. would nave
muun preierreii io let me sun luae us
course in court, then the public could
liave learned the whole truth and I would
have been spared tho necessity of man
ins; any reply in print. us the charges
ngulnst me have been Riven wide pr.hlli My
by my enemUs. by tniiKuc unil pen, I felt
it my duty to myself und friends to say
this much in mv own behalf.
N. C. Macki-y
Wavcrly, I'.i., July 3, lS:j.
iiiik s rc Omitted.
Editor of The Tribune.
. Sir: Permit in to announce tlirnmh
your columns Hint at the coninicneiMin nt
exercises of WlMianis' HiisIh.'wm coll jo
celebrated July 1. in the Fiolliliitfliiim,
M.is Lizzie Alicia Coyne, of Si rant on,
was essuybt; subject. Woman's W orld."
Also thut Oeo'-go Hall, of Hl.ikely; Miss
"Anna A. Iiip. of Scranton: Alb's Anna
. IleaUy, of Providence; Min KaUiryn
Kearns, of Plymouth; Clayton S. Poller
of Dtinmore; .Miss Muyda f ipper, of Sc'nn-
.ton; Thomas WillUims, of Scranton
should have been published as among the
graduates. The hurry of examinations
earned the omissions thus corrected.
O. F .Williams, President.
COUNTY JAIL NOTES.
" Cyclone Kate and Maggie Fltzglb-
bons were sent to the county jail yes
terday for thirty days.
' Patrick MulUun y, charged before Al
dei.nan Millar with stealing: brass, was
committed to Jail 111 default of ball for
his appearance nt court.
. Mary O'Neill, of Dtinmore, was com
mltted to Jnll by Justice of the Peace
Cooney on the charge of surety of the
peace. Shu brought her Infant with
Ask ' our Dealer.
for McGarrah's Insect Powder, 5 and
lv-cem ooxes. never sola in bulk.
Take no other.
JUST A FLYER
FOR THIS WEEK.
A Fine Russia Calf
Bals, Needle Toe,
. all sizes and
widths, Goodyear $0 JLA
-,' weh, up-to-date,
; Cannot get any more to
sell at that $fk:e.
410 SPRUCE STREET.
AT THE TWIN SHAFT
Concluded from Page 1.
would not be courtesy to the governor
to give the proceedings of the Investiga
tion to the public, as that privilege
should be reserved for the governor
The Inspectors, he says, will meet next
Monday at noon on the ground, as sug
gested by Governor Hastings, and after
personal observations have been made
will hear evidence at some place down
the city. Mr. Stein being the oldest
inspector In the anthracite region, In
point of service, will doubtlessly be
chairman of the commission.
About the only new development of
yesterday was the discovery of new
fissures and a settlement of the sur
face on the Coxton farm, which is
directly over the place where the en
tombed men were working. This dis
covery carries with it much signific
ance. It goes to confirm the apprehen
sions raised by the finding of the first
fissures, that the cave-in is not mere
ly a falling of the roof of the sixth
vein, but a settling of all the work
ings from the lowest vein to the sur
face. This again raises the fear of a
flooding from the rivers and the dread
that when the main fall is reached at
the foot of the slope that instead of
boulder strewn passageways being
found an almost solid mass of debris
will have to be contended with. This
means slower progress and possibly
the forced abandonment of the work of
recovering the bodies.
MR. WOOLSEY SEEN.
As this discovery means so much, a
Tribune reporter gave It a thorough
Investigation. Charles "Woolsey, who
has charge of the farm, and whose
house is situated at the western ex
tremity, underneath which the en
tombed men are believed to be, wus
seen and his answers to the report
er's questions fully confirmed what
had been reported. He said that new
Assures have appeared at different
parts of the farm, and yesterday he
found a large crack In the Hour of
his cellur, which lie had never noticed
before, und which, to the best of his
belief, wus not there the duy before.
The out Held he atllrms has settled
fully three feet, und fissures have ap
peared about the settling of the oat
field as lie Is thoroughly acquainted
with the topography of the farm, hav
ing worked on it three years. The ter
ritory about the out Held he ploughed
and cultivated himself this year. It
whs us level as a table, now It has a
very perceptuble hollow In the center.
Here Is an Incident that has a con
nection with the disaster which goes to
show the varying moods of fate. Simon
MoKhuvuwith, previous to the disaster,
was a laborer at the Twin. He was one
of those who was sent for Saturday
night, but owing to Illness could not re
spond to the case, which was to so
inuny of liis fellows a summons of
death. On Tuesday last he secured a
Job In the Kutler mine and began work.
Vesterday his corpse was stretched on
a bier In the house of Peter Schulz, on
George street, where he boarded. The
very fute he so narrowly escaped Sun
day morning overtook him rive days
later. A fall of rock broke his neck
and before his miner reuched his side
he wus lifeless.
THE HEUEP FTND.
There Is a most gratifying response
to the appeals for aid for the afflicted
families and the prospects are that
Vune of the sud features of the calamity
the threatened deprivation of a means
of support of the surviving' members
of the bereaved families will be want
ing. The people of Plttston have al
ready subscribed over $4,000. The
Scranton board of trade fund hus
reached to nearly $3,000. The Tribune
this morning acknowledges the receipt
of $JT.1; the Wllkes-Barre Record yes
terday reported $.10.".75 nnd last night
news came over the wins that the
Philadelphia Evening Telegraph has
made un aopeul to the people of Phllu
delphlu and started a subscription.
A inciting of tli general committee
which is to have charge of the fund
will be In Id Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock in the board of trade rooms,
Plttstnn, to elect officers and transact
whatever business may present Itself.
Morgan ft. Williams, of Wllkos-Bnrre,
and lnn!e! Edwards, of Kingston, have
rach contributed $500. The Newton
Coal company It Is said has directed
its storekeeper to give the suffering
families credit to the extent of $2.61)0.
which It Is thought will be amply
tulHclent to tide over their wants until
the relief committee can begin the
work of distributing the funds.
It will be a sud Fourth of July In
Plttston. All the arranged entertain
ments that could be postponed have
been declared off and from inquiries at
the notion stores It would seem that
the children Intend to give their Fourth
of July money to the relief fund In
stead of spending l,t for fireworks. It
seems as If it hus been generally agreed
without anyone suggesting, that there
shall be no display of fireworks or any
noisy celebration of the day.
FACTS ABOUT CITY TEACHERS.
Culled from Supt. Howell's Annual
In the annual statistical report of Su
perintendent of Schools George How
ell Just prepared some interesting fig
ures are presented. The average of
the te'jchcrs in the Scranton schools
Is SO years.
The bible Is read In 20 schools by 103
teachers, and Is not read In Nos. 2, 4,
7. it, 10, 11, 12. IV. 19, 20, 22, 23, 24. 29, 31.
34. The number of teachers who have
taught five or more unnual terms is 182,
and those who have had no previous
experience is 20. Those holding per
manent certificates number 106. those
with professional certificates 63, and
those with provisional certificates 23.
Seventy-three of the teachers have
graduated trom normal schools and 6
have uttended normal schools but have
not graduated. The number who were
Instructed in the common schools is
1114, and 24 were educated in academies
or seminaries. Nine of the teachers
are college graduates.
The teachers' committee of the board
of control will hold its first meeting
Monday night to take up the hiring of
teachers for the ensuing year.
MORE SMITHS DIVORCED.
Like tbe Other Respondent by That
Name, Laziness Cut a Figure.
Mary A. Smith was granted a divorce
yesterday from Alex. Smith. There
was another couple by the name of
Smith separated by the law at this
week's term of argument court, and
both husbands were recorded laiy
enough to divide honors for first prize.
The couple that waa divorced yester
day lives at 431 Raymond court They
were married on Aug. 23, 1889, toy T. T.
Morgan, of Hyde Park, then alderman
of the Fifteenth ward. Smith got sick
right after marriage and was In bed
six weeks. She went out washing and
supported the house. After Smith got
over hit sickness It used to be too cold
in winter and too warm In summer for
him to work.
The money she earned by going out
among the neighbors washing waa cov
eted by Smith for liquor, and it she re
fused to give him the money, he abused
her nnd threatened to kill her. She
was unable to live with him and left on
Feb. 27, 1S93.
FIRE ON THE WEST SIDE.
Barn in Hear of Plymouth Congrega
tional Church Is Destroyed.
A barn In the rear of Keene's jew
elry store on Jackson street waa Ignit
ed at 10.30 o'clock last night by a fall
ing skyrocket An alarm was Kent In
from box 34, or the Main corners, and
In response the Franklin and Columbia
companies were on the scene In a short
interval. The building waa a mere
shell, the only contents being a wagon,
a set of harness and a $100 horse: The
flames burned fiercely and for ten min
utes durin? the hottest heat the horse
waa confined to the barn while the
falling embers and surrounding flames
burned and eat into the animal until
the flesh was pealing from its body.
After a time, during which the animal's
frightful snorts rent the air, a dozen
men ventured throught the smoke and
fire and the horse was dragged out.
He waa shot a half-hour afterward.
The flames were under control at 11.15
o'clock. The damage to tho building
Is complete. A few bare sticks remain
standing but they are useless. The
building waa owned by W. J. Watklns,
of Factoryvllle. It Is not known
whether or not there Is any Insurance.
The horse, harness and wagon, all of
which were destroyed, were the prop
erty of William Phelps a picture frame
dealer who has apartments with the
man Keene. He ha no Insurance. The
proximity of the fire to Plymouth Con
gregational church scorched it, but the
damage did not amount to much; and
all that will be needed on the sides
facing the Are will be a new coat of
FALSE PRETENSES CHARGED.
Warrant Sworn Out for the Arrest of
Wilson S. Fegely.
Wilson S. Fegely was arrested yes
terduy on the charge of false pretenses
on a warrant sworn out before Al
derman Millar and he was held In $iUM)
bail for his appearance at court. F.
W. l'luunt. agent for the wholesale
firm of Kahu & Kahn, of New York,
Is the prosecutor.
Mr. Fegely was in the business of
manufacturing underwear, outing
shirts, etc.,-at 412 Spruce street, over
Christian's store until recently. A
Judgment of $3,400 wus entered up
against him in court by his father and
a sheriff's sale took place. He had
purchased $1,100 worth of goods on
credit from Kahn & Kahn, and they
claim that he represented to them that
he was worth several thousand dol
lars over and above all Indebtedness.
The case was aired not long ago In
court on a bench warrant Issued by
Judge Edwards. Thut wus a civil pro
ceeding brought under an old law, the
provisions of which make It possible
to imprison a person for debt If it was
The result in that case was that he
was given thirty days to show whether
or not he was Insolvent, and It was
understood that this time was given
him In which to squure up his debt
with the prosecutor.
DIRNING'S TIME ALMOST UP.
Slnyer of Peter Murtin Mill Be He
lcucd from the Pen Next Monday.
Thomas Durning will be released from
the Eustern penitentiary next Monduy
after serving a little over nine years for
killing Peter Martin, of ilellevue, In
February, 1887. He was convicted of
murder of the second degree and nar
rowly escaped the rope. Durning shot
Martin because he suspected him of
burglarizing his place in Hellevue.
The grund Jury on Alarch 29, 1887
rendered a true bill, and on April 18
following the trial begun before Hon.
Alfred Hand, then president Judge of
this county. Hon. H. M. Edwards was
then district attorney and prosecuted
the case for the commonwealth, and
the lute Hon. John F. Connolly waa
one of the counsel for the defendant.
On Sunday evening, April 24, the ver
diet was returned to court, and on April
SO the sentence of the court was pro
nounced. At that time twelve years
wus the maximum penalty for murder
of the second degree, and Iiumliif? got
the limit. He lias served only nine
years and a few duys over two months,
but the commutation allowed for good
behavior has entitled him to an abate
ment of nearly three years. He has
learned the trade of baker, and prison
life hus not affected his health.
FIVE ELECTION DISTRICTS.
Third of the First Mard Divided by
Order of Court.
By order of court yesterday another
election district was erected in the
First ward, and this makes five that
it contains. The Third district Is dl
vided in two. That part of it bounded
by the following lines will remain the
Third: Beginning at the corner of
Weston place and North Main avenue,
to Dean street, to the Lackawanna riv
er, to Parker street, to Amelia avenue.
to Throop street, to Holllster avenue.
to Belmont Terrace, to Weston Place at
the point of beginning.
The remainder of the Third district
will hereafter be known ns the Fifth.
The polling place for the Third dis
trict will be In a portable building
erected by the county commissioners
at the corner of North Main 'avenue
and Parker street. W. I. Appleman
was appointed judge of election, and
Frank I-euis and Michael Hughes ma
jority and minority inspectors respec
tively. The polling place for the Fifth
district will be In Flnley Ross' store
at the corner of North Main avenue
and Watklns street. John McCullough
was appointed Judge of election. W
W. Burgess, majority Inspector, and
James McDonald minority Inspector,
THREE SUITS AGAINST THE CITY.
One Plaintiff Is from the West Side,
the Other Two Arc Mouth Siders.
Three suits for damages were be
gun yesterday In court against the
city of Scranton. Mrs. Elizabeth
Beach, of Garfield avenue, represented
by Attorneys Hulslander & Vosburg,
claims that the grading of that thor
oughfare has damaged her property to
the extent of $2,000.
Mrs. Caroline Weins, of the Twen
tieth ward, wants damages In the sum
of $2,500. She lives on the corner of
Fig street and Prospect avenue, and
claims that the changing of a water
course from its natural direction, the
work having been done In July, 1891,
at the Instance of the city, has dam
aged her property to the amount
named In the suit.
Mrs. Mary Rogers, who lives on Fig
street, on the opposite corner, wants
$2,500 for the same reason ciplalned
of by Mrs. Weins. Both are repre
sented by Attorneys James J. O'Mal-
ley and I. U. Burnt.
OF THE JUDGES
Began Yesterday at the Close of Argu
APPEAL OF HANDLEY EXECUTORS
Object to the Appraisement of II. E.
Faine for Collateral Inheritance
TafMntter Argued at Length.
Frothiningham Portico Case Came
Vp for Consideration Motion Made
to Quash the Appeal.
Court adjourned yesterday afternoon
not to meet again until Monday, Aug.
17, when there will be what Is called
"midsummer court day." to give attor
neys an opportunity of making motions
and to hand down opinions In cases
which the judges have under considera
tion. After Aug. 17 court will again
adjourn until the middle of September,
when the grand Jury will meet.
The last cuse on the argument list
was heard at 3 o'clock and the hearing
In the mandamus proceedings of Bur
gess Howard, of Olyphant, against the
council came up. Hon. C. P. O'Malley
appeared for the petitioner, and Attor
ney I. H. Burns for the respondent.
The court Is requested to compel the
counctlmen to attend to business and
make a tax levy. The court took the
THE HANDLEY APPEAL.
Argument was made on the appeal of
the executors of the Handley estate
from the appraisement of H. E. Pulne
for collateral Inheritance tax purposes.
Hon. H. W. Palmer, of Wllkes-Barre,
and Hon. Lemuel Amerman represent
ed the appeal, and City Solicitor J. H.
Torrey, In the absence of Colonel L.
A. Watres, represented the appraise
Mr. Amerman argued at great length
to the effect that Mr. Paine appraised
the estate above what it Is worth, and
also assessed It twice; because he as
sessed the estate In bulk and then
assesed the Individual legacies. The
depositions of William Council. John
Jermyn, Dr. B. H. Throop and Senator
J. C. Vaughan and of Judge Johnson,
Captain Baker, and other prominent
men of Winchester, Va., were offered
to prove that the appraisement was al
together too high. Mr. Torrey's argu
ment was to the effect. that the ap
praisement is a Just and equitable one.
The Frothingham portico case came
up for argument City Solicitor Tor-
& BEATTY . .
COH WASHINGTON AVENUE AND SPRUCE.
Am now selling their Tau and Kutn
nier Weight Shoes ut a Cash
Cut Price Sale.
Men's Regular $5.00 and $5.50
Tan Hal., now ;!.!)(.
Men's Kegulur $4.00 Tan Bal.,
Men's Kegulur $3.50 Tun Bal.,
Men's Kegular $2.50 Tan Bills.,
Ladies' Regular $3.50 Tun Bals,
Ladies' Kegular $2.50 Tan Ox
fords, now $1.110.,
Misses' und Children's, Boys'
and Youths' Tan Shoes ut a very
Baby Carriages at Surprise Prices.
The Best Value for the Least Money in this valley. See them.
AT NORTON'S, 322 Lackawanna Avenui.
Good Muslin, 4-4 3VjC
Just right 4-4 Muslin 4u
(Never sola for less than 6c.)
Black Kock, 4-4 tfac
(A very fine Muslin, wortn 7c.)
Junesvllle, 4-4 Be
(Very heavy and worth 7c.)
Atlantic A 614c
Men's 12c Hose for only 8c
Men's 2lc Hone for only l:tc
Men's 2!ic Hose for only 17c
Men's 3'k- Hose for only 21c
Ladies' 20c Hose for only l;!c
Ladies' 2ac Hone for only 17c
Children's 17c Hose for only 13c
Children's 23c Hose for on.y 17o
We have an immense Btouk of Ho
siery, quality and color warranted.
All Wool Dress Goods.
Mohair Suitings, only 59c.
rey represented the city and Attor
ney M. W. Lowry appeared for the
defendant. Alderman Millar, before
whom Mr. Frothingham was called for
a' fine for refusing to comply with an
order of the street commissioner, dis
missed the case and the city appealed.
As Mr. Torrey was beginning to argue
that Alderman Millar should be re
versed, Mr. Lowry moved that the
court quash the appeal for the reason
that the proceedings ought to have
been brought in common pleas Instead
of quarter sessions court. The court
made no decision, but took the papers.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR CONVENTION.
At Washington, D. C, July 6th15th.
Delaware and Hudson railroad will
sell Hpeclal tickets good going July 6,
7 and 8 and good to return on or before
July ll at rate of fare one way for the
round trip. Tickets on sale at all Penn
sylvania division stations.
Piles! Piles! Itching Piles!
Symptoms Moisture; Intense itching
and stinging; most at night; worse by
scratching. If allowed to continue tu
mors form, which often bleed and ulcer
ate, becoming very sore. Swayne's
Ointment stops the itching and bleed
ing, heals ulceration, and In most cases
removes tne tumors. At druggists, or
by mail, for 60 cents. Dr. Swayne A
Plllsbury's Flour mills havs a capac
ity of 17.500 barrels a day.
303 Lacka. Ave.
n - .rj I
I VMI Hirab many T 17
Sale of Dry
FOR ONE WEEK,
The Opportunity of a lifetime to buy Fine Goods Cheap.
MUSLINS AND SHEETINGS.
(Cheap at 64c.)
FOR PILLOW CASES.
Lockwood. 8-4 12'4c
Lockwood, 9-4 14o
Lockwood, 10-4 16c
WE GUARANTEE TO SELL
Girls' Shirt Waists, good quality ...39c
Ladies' Shirt Waists 3c
( Reduced from 60c.)
Ladles' Shirt Waists 69c
(Reduced from 75c.)
Ladies' Shirt Waists 95c
Boys' Waists, made from best Per
cale, only ' 47c
Hohairs and Serges, were 50c.
Reduced from 75c. and $1.00.
MEARS, & HAGEN,
415, 417 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Pa,
Knows that the decorations of
her dinner table will be regarded
as reflecting her good taste and
judgment An artistic and hand
some Dinner Set will add much
to the effect
The recent productions in China
ol Haviland A Co. and Theo. Hav-
iland are remarkably beautiful
and surprisingly low in price.
We hye a number of their new
leading "Stock Patterns" from
which We sell course sets or any
pieces desired. Whether you
purchase or not we shall be glad
to see you when you
Walk In and look around.
MILLAR S PECK,
134 Wyoming Ave.
If we should make a display f fireworks it
would taks tb form of this design. "Bight
Prices" are what we strive for winter and
rammer, Christmas and "4th of July." We
dos t offer you soinetbisg for nothing- We
don't misrepresent anything. Our prices are
imply exactly "Kiht." Yea get fall value
for every cent you pay us.
M'CANN, tbe HATTER,
305 Wyoming Ave.
Ladles' "KNOX" SAILORS, SteUon Agency
The Finest Id the City.
The latest laprered farniab'
lop and apparatas far keepiag
cat, batter aid eggs.
S23 Wyoming Ave
Mondav. Julv 6.
Good 4-4 Muslin 4V&c
Forest, 4-4 5c
(One of the best, cheap at 6V4c.)
Hill s. 4-4 6c
Fruit of Loom C'.af
FOR PILLOW CASES.
Lockwood, 42 inch 8o
A Great Clearing Sale of Wash
All new styles and pretty designs.
Lawns and Chailles only .llfcc. Best
Dress GinKhams only 6c. An Immense
assortment cf Dimities, Organdies and
Jaconets, were lhc and 20, your choice
now for 12lr.
Now, only 29c.
Bargains in all
fa Mea Boys i Mtt
An elegant assortment at prices that
are Tery low considering the quality,
make-up, etc, is being shown' at our
store. If you are thinking of buying
a Spring Suit cal 1 in and look at our
stock it will do you good, and at,
too, of course. We are almost sura
you will bny cannot resist
OUR HAT AND
FURNISHING GOODS DEPT
Is replete with evervthiui! that ia new
and stylish; all the latest styles and
colors. Call iu and be convinced.
Clothiers. Hfittcra Furnishers
THE BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY .
AIM the Newest.
Also the Cheapest.
Also the Largest.
Porcelain, Onyx, P.'.s
SUver Novelties In luflnito Varl lift
Jewelry, Watches, Diamond),
fl. E. ROGERS,
Jeweler and . , . , .
Watchmaker. 215 LaCUVafiM ll3.
PROPERLY DRESSED MEN
Are always our most satisfied custom
ers. They know what thev want and
appreciate the stylish outfits we turn
out for them. After alt there is a
great deal in being properly dressed,
and we make a business of seeing that
you appear thut way.
THE KEELEY CURE
Why let your borne mid bnslnesi be destroy
ed throuib tronit drink or morphias wbea
fon can be cured In four weelM st tlii Keeley
nstitute. "28 Madison Tnne Scrsaloa, Pa.
The Cur Will Bear Investigation.
Lorkwncd. 6-4 9(1
Lockwood, 6-4 110
Lockwood. 8-4 H'io
Lockwood, 9-4 Itio
Lockwood, 10-4 ISO
Sheets and Pillow Cases ready-made
at about the price of the muslin.
They are th. lowest prices ever quot
ed in Scranton for Muslim) and Sheet
ings of the same quality.
In Our Dress Goods
Department we offer four bargain
which should attract the altention of
every woman who reads this advertisement-Persian
Striped and Figured Silks.. .290
(Reduced from 60c.)
And the quality sold at 76c, reduced
High Class Silk, Wool and