Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, JULY 21, 1902.
The News of
OUR "PETS" WIN A
12 INNING GAME
Defeat Team from South Scranton by
tho Beoro of 5-4 Greatest Game of
the SeasonGuff, Loftus and Boss
ier Play a Star Game Tho Rootors
Saw Some Wonderfully Fast Play
ing Pitchers' Honors Even.
The South Scranton team, a great
aggregation ot lively players, wont
down before the Crescents In the great
est game ot the senson, our "Pets" win
ning, after twelve Inning?, by tho score
of 5-4. An Immense crowd of delighted
rooters went home, vowing that our
boys were wonders, and they had good
reason for it was tho fastest game of
the 'season, and there wasn't -a time
When the "Pets" didn't deliver tho
goods when called for.
Twas hardly a pitcher's battle; It
was extraordinary Holding that carried
the day. Ilnsslcr played like a veteran,
and In hl now position he demonstrat
ed that tho change made recently by
'Manager Tuppan was nil for the good.
He made a wonderful running catch In
the fifth, and because of his wonder
fully quick delivery of the ball a triple
play came near to being made; as it
was a double resulted.
, Cuff at ilrst demonstrated also that
his being shifted to that position from
his old place in left Held was the right
move. Ills record was one to be proud
of, having fourteen put outs and an
assist in a double.
Loltus was Johnny-on-the-spot, be
hind the plate, even fnough plastered
on the head by a swiftly pitched ball,
while at the b.U. Mellale's catch in
tho tenth was the kind that makes tho
cranks exclaim: "Great! That's ball
playing." Kmmett va In old form and
at tho bat he cracked out a three bag
ger, tho llrst time at bat. Murray,
Harte and Gallaghy likewise share In
the day's honors.
"Our Owney" braced up after the
first few innings, and lie kept the
visitors tied down like a rail on the
Delaware and Hudson. He divided
honors with Harrison, the dazzllng
topped pitcher of the Scranton team.
The hits were even, 11 off each. Mc
Andrew struck out 8; Harrison, C.
No runs weie made on either sidu un
til after the third inning. In the twelfth,
with two men on bahes and no one out,
Loftus hit to third. Tlerncy fielded it
wild to lirst base, whlch'brought in tho
Boland, McDonald, Dyer and Hennes
sy took tho honors for Scranton.
Pitcher Hessllng, of Honesdale, was
nn interested spectator during the
game, and will probably know a little
more about the national game after
this great playing.
The detailed score follows:
II. II. O. A. D.
Murray 3b I 1 2 U 0
Gdllagby, 2b 12 4 2 0
Cpff, 11) 0 0 11 4 0
nmtnett. c.f 12 110
Harte, r.f. 0 110 0
Loftus, c 2 tt S 2 0
McHale, s.s 0 2 1 a 3
nosier, l.f 0 2 4 10
McAndrcw 0 1110
Totals o 10 UB IT 0
SOUTH SIDE, SCRANTON.
R. II. O. A. 12.
Moore, lb 0 1 13 1 1
Kcinhart, r.f. 0 2 :i U 1
McDonald, &.s 13 0 4 1
Henncsby, c 2 17 10
Tlerncy, Cb 12 2 2 3
Crane, c.f 0 110 0
Roland, 2b 0 0 4 3 0
Dyer, l.f. '. 0 12 0 0
Harrison, p 0 0 0 3 0
Totals I 11 32 16 U
"McHale out for Interfering,
Twelve innings. Score by Innings:
South Side 0 2 2000 00 0000-4
Crescents 2 0010100000 15
Two Im-o hits Honncssy, Tlerncy and
McDonald. Three base lilts Kmmett.
Stolen bases Tieiney, Roland, Crano nnd
1, iftus. Struck out By Harrison, 0; by
Mc'indrcw, S. Base on ballb Off McAn
dr"vv, 4; otf Harrison. 4. Hit by jiI'.cIum
Tiuirlbon, 2. Double plays Roslci i Gal
lughy; Cuff to Cuff; McDonald tu inland,
Weather Man Scored at Susquehanna.
Though the weather man said Satur
day morning that the day would be
showery, the Crescents and a few root
ers were tempted to try against his
judgment, and went to Susquehanna on
the Erie "llycr" to play the team of the
town of hillsides. Tho weather man,
however, was better than a good
guesser and won out. Tbo rain camo
down and it came down until 2.30. when
DAVID AND GOLIATH.
A Little Shot Put Old King Coffee
Out of Business.
When medicine falls, they sometimes
send sick people away to another
climate for their health. Sometimes
tho cllmato does it, but more often they
btumble on the proper food to take, and
then got well.
, A lady In San Diego tells of a friend
jwho left her home each December, for
Jthe past two winters, to go to Cal. for
her health. She says: "Almost all of
Jher tjmewns. spent in visiting the doe
jtor "imdming In a big chair and
iwatchlps the clocl to note the time for
Jher ext:. doe.ot" medicine. Nervous-jncssfnas-Uer
principal trouble, and with
Jothevtef rkinctreduwture; made life for
Jher a burden.
, On the occasion of her last visit, I
,beggcd her to glvo up the use of coffee,
Sand use Postum Coffee. She replied
itlmt she could not stop coffee. I said
,'no more at the time, but the next morn
ling at breakfast, I passed her u frag
'rant, steaming cup of Postum, making
It as If should be made. After that,
I; had no mora trouble, and my friend
xfrank-nc- more colfce. But tho most
surprising purt of tho experience was
.'Hie .'change that soon camo over her,
vf'YVe-began to notice It within less than
eek. In les3 than a month, her ner
vousness had 'left; her, nnd In three
months, she was a new woman In face
Jlguro and health. I had not dared to
hope for bo much benefit, although l
had been greatly henented myself by
"Postum, but coffee to her system was
'rtmpJy poisonous, and I believe this la
tho case with many others. She re
turned to her home Jn December, and
"was married .within less than two
'months after, She never falls to give
credit to Postum for her healthy or
thinks to me for techlng her to mafce
It properly, and well she may, for ..Pos
tum has done for her what travel, doc.
tors, and medicine fulled, to do," Name
given by. Possum Co-i Cattle. Creek,
the water was shut off. The clouds
broke somewhat and there was a
brightening all around. Hoping against
hope, our "Pots" put on their suits, but
Were hardly dressed when tho Susque
hanna mnnagcr came In from tho dia
mond at llebco park with tho news that
a game was not to bo considered; tho
field was a big mudhote. Tho Crescents
wore willing to play several innings ot
an exhibition game, In order that tho
Susquehunna munagers might reim
burse themselves for tho considerable
loss they sustained, but the latter ad
vised against such a course, owing to
tho condition of the Hold. Our players,
keenly disappointed, ncordlngly loft for
Cnrbondalo on the "flyer" and reached
home at B.45 In tho evening.
The Crescents and those who nccom
pnnltcd thorn wish to glvo voice to the
warmest appreciation of tlio Hospital
ity of tho Susquehanna club managers,
Messrs. McGlnty nnd Kcnrlck, nnd a
number ot their friends. Nothing that
wont to the comfort and enjoyment of
tho Carbondallans was neglected, tho
entertainment provided going a good
way towards compensating them for
tho disappointing trip. Comparisons
may bo bad taste, though sometimes
warranted, and In this case wo cannot
but recall how coldly we were received
when four hundred of us and more
went over the Mooslcs to a borough at
the head of a canal basin. This was
tho second time this season that the
Susquehanna team was put to tho ex
pense of caring for the Cnrbondalo
players, without any opportunity of re
couping the loss. It was borne on each
ocraslon, howovor, without tho least
whimper and with a cheerfulness that
During the afternoon a trio of tho
Corbondale delegation made it merry
for those about them bv their clever
vaudeville acts. Owney McAndrcw,
Shortstop McIInle and "Dub" Martin
were the star entertainers.
Hope to Induce Honesdale.
Tt requires patience to refrain from
criticism of Honesdale's attempt to
crawl out of playing a return game
with thf Crescents, as was generally
understood, while the negotiations for
tho first game were In progress; but wo
will refrain until It appears that, tho
efforts of Manager Tappan to land an
other date will be of no avail.
The situation at present Is that Man
ager Dlttrlch is halting. His players
won't come to Carbondalc, they arc
actually afraid of us the niinprs
Honosdalers called us in a jealous
spirit the day of the game. This is a
joke, being afraid to come to Carbon
dale, but the Honosdalers really say so.
On the other hand, even If we went to
Honesdale it's doubtful if they would
W. F. Suydam, who owns the silk
mill ball field, where tho last game was
played, has shut us olf;' the "rough"
men from the city of eternal quiet and
peace can not gather around that dia
mond again. Now, wouldn't that keep
you at home, Stripplings? This is the
latest excuse that Manager Dlttrlch
has to offer. The manifesto against
Cnrbondalo playing on these grounds
will appear in a few days.
But Cnrbondalo wants to play, and
it's going to glve Honesdale every op
portunity to be on the level and show
its sporting blood. If Honosdalers won't
wander from Chestnut town, and if
they won't let us meander to Chestnut
vllle, then we're willing to go halfway.
AVe'li go halfway, say Lake Lodoro, and
today negotiations will be entered Into
for a game at the lake on "Wednesday,
July 30, tho day of the Liederkranz
excursion from Honesdale. If success
ful, we'll expect Honesdale to be half
decent and come half way. This ought
to bo a happy solution of the difficulty
of playing in Honesdale. But if Hones
dale still insists on crawling, well but
that will be another story.
WILL GO TO NIAPICK.
Kev. T. U. May Has Resigned His
Position, as Pastor of First Congre
Rev. Thomas F. May last night pre
sented his resignation to tho board of
trustees of tho First Congregational
church, of whit ' he has been pastor
since the lntter part of last fall.
Ho resigned in order to accept a call
from NIapick, Conn. The resignation
goes into effect August 25. A special
business meeting of the board of trus
tees of tho church was called, after
last night's services, nnd It was then
that Rev. May presented his resigna
tion, Kev. May succeeded the llev. M. B.
Elliott as pastor of the church, and his
resignation Is deeply regretted both by
the members of the congregation and
the largo circle of other filends ac
quired by the departing clergyman in
the city and vicinity. Tho resignation
was anticipated by tho trustees.
IMPRESSIVE CHURCH MUSIC.
Organ Selection by John Evans, Re
At the First Presbyterian church ser
vices yesterday morning, John Evans
presided at the organ. His playing was
nn evidence that his training at the
New England Conservatory of Music
was fruitful of excellent results. This
was nttested when he rendered Henry
M. Dunham's Intermezzo forte as an
Mr. Evans has a fine technique, and
tho volume of sweet melody which ho
occasioned was delightful. Tho friends
of this young man are warm In their
expressions of compliment to his skill,
and they feel that he gives promise of
a bright musical future.'
Joseph White Buried.
At Forest City Saturday morning the
funeral services ovor tho Into James
White began at 10 o'rloek In St, Atmo'
church. A solemn high mass was rolo
bnited by Rev. P, J, Roland, of South
Scranton, Ho was assisted by Fathei
O'Malley, of I'lttston, and Father Cor
man, of this city, A part of the choir
from St. Rose church, of this city, as.
slated in the singing of tho muss. Father
Roland preached tho sermon which was
highly eulogistic of the- deceased, Tho
Jlornl gifts wero many nnd handsome.
After tho service tho body wus taken
to Hydo Park and Interment was mado
in the Cathollo cemetery,
Gaughan Property Viewers.
Six of tho seven viewers recently op.
pointed to put a value on Mrs. Carrie
Gaughan's city, lot, which tho "Can
non Rail" road Is trying to secure for Its
use. took tho, oath before Alderman 8.
8, Jones Saturday. They wore: Alder
man Frederick Fuller, Attorney AV W.
Baylor and Attorney D. J. Reedy, of
Scranton, and Hon. E. B. Uendrick. L.
A. Roberts and Alderman W, R. Raker,
of Carbondale. Tho seventh yiewer. V,
J. Horan, was unable to uppear. Tlielr
WILD WITH ECZEMA
And Other Itching; Burning,
Scaly Eruptions with
Loss of Hair:. ,
Speedy Cure Treatment $1.00
Bathe tho af fected'parts with Hot Water and Cutlcura Soap, to cleanse
the surface of crusts nnd .scales, and soften the thickened cuticle.
Dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cutlcura Ointment freely, to
allay Itching, Irritation, and Inflammation, and soothe and heal, and
lastly, take Cutlcura Resolvent Pills, to cool and cleanse the blood.
A single set Is often sufficient to cure tho most torturing, disfiguring,
Itching, burning, scaly, pimply humours, eczemas, rashes, Irritations,
and chaflngs, with loss of hair, when all else fails, J
Tho ngonlzlng Itching 'nud hurnlug of tho skin, ns In eczema; tho fright
ful scaling, as in psoriasis ; tho loss of hair aud crusting. o tho scalp, as in
scalled head; tho facial disfigurement, as lu pimples and ringworm; tho
awful suffering of Infants and tho anxiety of worn-out parents, as in milk
crust, tetter, nud salt rheum, all demand a remedy of almost superhuman
virtues to successfully copo with them. Such aro tho Cutiouiia remedies,
tho purest, sweetest, most speedy and economical curatives for tho skin,
scalp, and blood over compounded. Mothers aro their warmest friends.
Millionsof Women Use Cuticura Soap
Assisted by Cuticuka Ointment for preserving, purifying, nnd beautifying
tho skin, for cleansing tho scalp of crust3, scales, and dondruh", and tho
stopping of falling hair, for softoulng, whitening, and soothing red, rough,
and soro hands. ior baby rashes and chaflngs, In tho form of baths for
annoying irritations and fnflnmmattons-of women, or too f rco or oflenslvo
porsplrntlon, in tho form of washes for ulceratlvo weaknesses, and many
sanative, antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves, as well as
for all tho purposes of tho toilet, bath, and nursery.
PIITIPIIDA DCOniUCUT DIMC (Ohocolato Coatod)nro anew, tastolei.i, oilor
uUlluUlW nCoULVCNI rlLLO tos, economical flubstttiuo for tho celebrated
liquid Cuticuua Resolvent, as well as for all othor blood purifiers nnd humour euros.
Put up In scrow-capnod pocket vials, containing 00 dosos, prico 23c. Cuticuka I'ills are
alterative, antiseptic, tonic, and digestive, and the purest, sweetest, most successful and
economical of blood and skin puriQors, humour cures, and tonlc-dl.;csUvcs.
CtmcuiA RtiuDiES re mil throughout tho world. So.ir, tic., Oixtiiext, .VX., Put', 2.5c. Brltlih Depot!
27-28, Charterhftufo Rg., London. French Depot, & Hue dc la I'tlx. Parli. roriua Unva juid Cueu Conr
Bolt nop,., Uoiwn, IT. 8. A. "All about the Skin, Scalp, and Ilalr," tree.
next meeting Is to bo on Tuesday, July
20. Mrs. GauRlian's rlshta will bo looked
after by If. C. Butler, csf., of this city,
nnd I. II. Burns, 'of Si'rnntnn. Tlio ".Can
non Ball" Is represented by J. E. Burr,
DSD ASK FOR INCREASE.
The Tribune's Story About X. & H.
Machinists on Saturday Was Cor
rect Except in One Detail, While
the Denial of Some Men in the
Xeader Was an Unfair Mis-statement
of Facts No Trouble What
ever, but the Most Friendly Feeling
Between Master Mechanic Ennis
The Tribune, on Saturday, published
a story setting: forth that the mach
Ists of the Delaware and Hudson com
pany in the Carbondale locomotive shop
had presented a request to Master Me
chanic Ennis for . an adjustment of
wages, which would bring: their earn
ings up to those received by the com
pany's machinists, at Oneonta and
Green Island, N. Y. In the Evening
Leader of Saturday this story was de
nied by some of the shopmen as fol
lows: "A delegation of the locomotive shop
employes called upon the Leader today
to deny this story. They say that the
men have presented no petition to Mr.
Ennis or any other official; that they
had no meeting on the question of an
advance in wages and that the men and
Master Mechanic Ennis are on the most
cordial and friendly terms. In conclu
sion they asked the Leader to state
that there was no truth In the above
Now, The Tribune states positively
that this story was correct, except In
one detail, and that the denial was a
deliberate mis-statement of facts. Fur
thermore, it was manifestly unfair to
Tlie Tribune, as it would have the ef
fect of placing this paper In a wholly
unwarrantedly false position. Not only
is the Inference there, but the direct
statement is made that the article was
absolutely without foundation and was
manufactured out of the whole cloth.
The unfairness of such a denial is quite
plain and the employes, who ever they
weie, should feel that they have amends
to nuilce to The Tribune for the tem
porary embarrassment, not to speak of
tho possible Injury, their action has
caused The Tribune representative and
Tho Tribune now cheerfully makes
the correction wherein it was wrong,
viz.: That Monday was the time by
which van answer was expected to tho
request. No time was bet or even
mentioned, Tho matter was left with
Master Mechanic Ennis, when the com
mittee met with him on Thursday noon
last, as The Tribune stated. There
might bo an Inference from this that
the men would take some action if tho
answer was not forthcoming by Mon
day. Such, however, is not thecase,
nnd it was not so Intended to Infer by
The Tribune, though, as suggested be
fore, some might draw such an Infer
ence. Tho Tribune further cheerfully ac
quiesces In the wishes of tho employes
that It 'bo made known that the most
friendly relations exist between them
selves and Master Mechanic Ennisy no
mora harmonious relations of this char
acter could possibly exist; he Is held
In rarely high regurd by the shop men,
which Is attested on every occasion
when there Is the least opportunity of
showing the same,
In conclusion, The Tribune did not
print the story without any thought
that there was likely to be tho least
trouble ovor the request that had been
respectfully and deferentially made. It
was discreetly handled, as was indi
cated by the fact that the word "re
quest" was used throughout the arti
cle. The word "demand" was careful
ly avoided In the body of the story,
though It inadvertently and regretfully
crept Into the head of the Item, Tho
committeeman sent to The Tribune to
ask for the correction about Monday
being llxed upon for an answer, con
firmed the statements inado to Tho
Trlbuno by Superintendent Manvllle
that his company was always ready to
hear from Its men and to deal eqult
ubly and fairly with them. Speaking
for the others,thls committeeman spoke
most appreciatively of the willingness
ot Mr, Manvllle to redress them, so far
as ho could,
The Crescents Base Ball Club,
of Carbondale, and I'ort Jervls basse
ball club will play a match K-'une nt
Lake Lodore, July J3, the day, of Nevor
slnk lodge, 253, U. of tt. R. T of Port
Jervls, excursion. The Brotherhood wllj
run a special train out of Carbondale
at 1.30 p. m., July 23. Fare, round trip,
The Band Will Flay.
From a reliable source It la learned that
tlio Patriotic Order Sons ot American
band is to favor our people with nn open
nlr concert somo evening during tho
present week. Under the direction of E.
J. Bly the boys nre being taught to blow
in unWon, nnd report has it that they can
perform creditably. The lawn at the 1l
cyclo. club headquartcis Is likely to bo
the place where the clrcumnmblent air
will bo mado to vibinto with melody.
Lot the band play!
Dead from Whooping Cough.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Patrick Connor, of Sham
rock avenue, buried their two-year-old
daughter yesterday. Funeral services
were hold at 1! o'clock. Interment was
made In St. Rose cemetery.
Today at noon funeral services for tho
one-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles McMullen will bo held at the
residence, No. CI Canaan street.
Camping at Crystal Xake.
A merry crowd of young men of this
city and Scranton leave today for a
week's outing at Crystal lake. They will
be found by their numerous friends near
the Crystal Inn on the lake front. Tho
party is composed of Messrs. Joseph Ros
ier, Stephen Nealon, Fiank Qulnn, Harry
Coleman, James Nealon, of this city, and
John Godwin, of Scranton.
Took Second Place.
Levi Patterson's pacer, Upton Girl,
won second place In the race at Water
town. N. Y Friday, for time was "."1.
The best tlmo mado was L'.ID?. Thcro
were nine pacers In tho contest.
Fell from Load of Hay.
Raymond Early, of Clifford, aged 14
years, while climbing from a. load ot hay
fell and injured his back so severely
that ho Is now at, Emergency hospital in
a critical condition.
A Birth. ,
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hush Shannon,
of Canaan street, a daughter.
Mis. Thomas Healey, of Denver, Col.,
nnd Miss Katie Smith, of Columbus,
O., are th6 guchts of Mrs. Michael Cat-,
den, of the West Side. Tho former Is
Mrs. Carden's sister and tho present visit
Is a most Interes-tlng and enjoyable one
trom the fact that they had not seen
each other In forty-flvo yeuis.
Word has been received in this city that
Harry, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jbhn E.
Donnls, of Bradford, undorwent an op
eration for appendicitis In tho hospllal
nt that place on Tuesday night. Hho Is
Sampel Smalo and David Lewis, two
Carbondallans who have gained consid
erable prominence In Globe City, Aii
zonn, are hero for a visit.
Dr. J. G. llnrper lolt Saturday for a
two week's vacation. Ho will spend a
week at tho Thousand islands, after
which ho will go to his old homo m
Barrio, Canada, for a visit.
THE PASSING THRONG.
Gcorgo Walsh, of Scranton, was a vis
itor at tho homo of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Walsh, of South Main street,
Charles F. Speer, of lloboken, N. J Is
the guest of II, W. Powderly, of High
Miss Annio Gllhooly, of Avoca, was a
Isltnr In Cnrbondalo yesterday.
Misses Mamlo nnd Annlo Monahan, cf
this city, spent yesterday afternoon at
tho Lancers' encampment at Lake Lo
doro, Military nnd Russell Spencer, who have
been in Ypallantl, Mich, for tho past
coupto of weeks, have returned homo.
, Captain Thomas Murphy, formerly of
this city, who loturned from the Got
'tysburg National Guard oncampment,
was in Caibondalo yesterday while re
turning from a visit to tho Lancers'
camp nt Lnke Lodoio.
William Shlffor, of Scranton, a valued
member of Bauer's band, wa3 a Carbon
dale visitor yesterday.
Miss Kathryn DnIe, of Scranton, Is
tho guest of Miss Emma Barrett, of Ca
William Thorpe, of Piicoburg, nnd his
brother, Robert Thorpe, of Mcllonry.
Ky., weie tho guests on Saturday of Soi
tect Councllmnn John F, Mannlon. Rob
ert Thorpo has just returned fmm an ox
tended stay abroad, touting all of con
tinental Europe nnd tho Biltlsh Isles.
Ho Is en routo to his homo und took ad
vantage ot this opportunity to renew the
closo ties of friendship, which 'unito hlra
to Mr, Mnnnlun.
Miss Emma Barrett, of Canaan street,
returns to her u 'ties ns saleslady In
McConncll & Co.'s t'oie In Scranton af
ter a ten days' vncatl m.
Mrs. J, J. Detovan i ft Saturday morn
ing to visit with relatives In Now York
Miss Mary Gnllagljy visited Olyphant
friends over Sunday,
Miss Jennie Boyjo, of Now Mllford,
who has been tho guest of her slstor,
Mrs. A. Gllltsrfor tho past month, re
turned homo Saturday.
Joseph Alexander, of Scranton, Is vis
IthiK relatives lu this cltv,
Misses Margaret and Kathryn fillhool,
Teresa oilmartln and Elizabeth Meehan,
left H.itmday for a week's outing at Lake
Miss Mary McOonougb, of C'ottapo
street, ond Mrs, John C'affroy, of Mayflold
Yard, left Saturday to visit with rela
tives In New York city.
R. D. Matthews, who has been visit
ing friends In this city for tho past
week, returned to Philadelphia Satuiday
Connolly & Wallace
Our Clearance Sales are a
different sort than the ordinary
kind you read about. We offer
great stocks of the choicest sum
mer goods at startling reductions.
Ready for a Busy
Very Attractive Dress Goods Sale
Our season is practically over, but yours is a long one yet, and in spite of the
fact that these Fine Woolen Dress goods are as fresh as the day they landed, the
prices are materially lessened, in some cases half.
Albatross. 12 shades, 40 Inches wide,
i dj aiuauugi iv iuwuuj yy iuwi -
regular price 50c. Now, yard
Albatross, 5 shades, 52 inches wide, reg-
ular price $1.50. Now, 'yard 75C
Embroidered Albatross, 5 shades, 42 In.
wide, regular price $1.25. Now, yard.... 75C
Crepes, all wool, 6 shades, 42 Inches 0
wldeyalue 75c. Now 5oC
Crepe, silk and wool, 5 shades, 46 Inches 0
wide, value $1.25. Now PoC
A finer quality, worth $2.00. Now $1.50
Vigoreaux Beige, 45 inches wide, all wool,
3 shades, regular 50c grade. Now, yard. . 25C
Vigoreaux Batiste, 46 inches wide, 6
shades, worth $1.25. Now 75C
All Wool Batiste, 9 shades, 46 inches,
worth 65c. Now, yard 5UC
A finer grade in silk and wool, 46 inches,
4 shades, worth $1.00, at 75C
Mistrals, 4 shades, 46 inches, all wool,
were $1.00. Now. .'. 75C
Etamine, 7 shades, 46 inches, value $ 1 . '
The counter where the Embroideries are sold is overflowing today with good
and useful Summer Embroideries at very much smaller prices than usual. We expect
to see all the women who are thinking of making Children's Dresses, Summer Un
derclothes or Shirt Waists. We expect to sell a lot to women who will lay them
away and use. them for their sewing next winter.
Lot No. i 4c Yard Edgings and insertings of
' Cambric and Nainsook,' 100 pieces, regularly priced
at from 6c to 8c yard.
Lot No. 2 6c Yard Narrow and medium
1 widths of Cambric and Nainsook Goods, worth 10c
Lot No. 3 8c Yard Our regular stock of Fine
, Edgings and Insertings in narrow, medium and wide
widths, worth from 12c to 15c yard.
Lot No. 4 ioc Yard Cambric, Nainsook and
1 , Swiss Embroideries, fine lot of goods, worth from
15c to 20c yard.
Ladies' and Men's Stocks in a large as
sortment of pretty stripes, were 50c. Now .
Odd lots of Men's Ribbed Shirts and
Drawers in ecru, pink and blue, mercerized
finish, regular price $1.00. Reduced to.. .
All dollar Negligee, Shirts in stripes. Now
Ladies' Fancy Silk and Lisle Stockings
$1.50 qualities, reduced to $1.00.
$1.00 quafitles, reduced to 50 cents.
50-cent qualities, reduced to 25 cents.
Ladies' Lisle Union Suits, In
and ecru, value $1.50. Now
A Great Stir in the Cloak Room.
The Newest Styles in Women's Tailor-Made Suits at half price and less.
Hundred Suits, divided into four lots, at these prices:
TflP flfl I (t Contains Suits formerly priced
IUC $J.VU JLUl from $10,00 to $12.50.
Those at, $7.50 marked at from 1S
Tllf $10 flfl Assortment comprises some beau-
,ut tPuu tlful and finely tailored Suits, worth
from $20 to $25,
Walking Skirts Silk, Woolen, Mohair, Linen and Cotton, all at big reduc
tions, $3.50, $5.00, $7,50, $10,00, $12.50.
Spring and Summer Jackets- Etons, Blouses, etc., all at half price and less.
Parasols for Exactly Half Price
We have a good large
All that wero $1.00, now
All that were 1,25, now
All that were 1 ,50, now ,
All that were 1.75,
All that were 2.00,
All that were 2.50,
now . . ,
All that were 2.75,
All tha,t were 3,00,
All that vere 3,75,
All that were 5:00,
now , . , ,
Our Clearance Sales are not a
round-up of old stock, because we
don't allow old stock to accumu
late. The goods are as represent
ed, no old stock masquerades as
Lot No. s 15c Yard-
from 20c to 30c yard.
At Men's Furnishing Counter
A large line
At Hosiery Counter
A lot of 50c Unions, in white, ecru and
black, reduced to
The Lot at $12.50 &
The prices on these suits aro all very much
less than the actual cost of making. It's a splen
did opportunity to buy a suit for Immediate wear and
one lor tho coming fall.
tment yet and they are very pretty,
50c All that were 7,50, now $375
6jc All that were 10,00, now 5.00
75c Children's Parasols at same rate,
83c 25-cent Ones, now ,,. i3c
$I,uo 40-cerit Ones, now, ,., , 20c
1,25 50-cent Ones, now, 25c
1.38 75-cent Ones, now , ,, 38c
1,50 $1,00 Ones, now ,.,.., 50c
1.88 1,25 Ones, now ,,,,, 63c
3,50 1,50 Ones, now ,..,. 75c
& Wallace I
A better grade, same width, 8 shades,
regularly priced at $ 1 .25. Reduced to 9oC
Fancy Etamines, 46 inches, a large varl-
ety of colors, the dollar quality, at . . .'. 75C
London Twine, 5 shades, all wool, 46 Q
Inches, value $1.25, at 9oC
Fine Dress Patterns
Fancy Crepes, vere $2.00, now $1.50 a yard.
Fancy Voiles, were $2.00, now $1.50 a yard.
Plain Voiles, were $1.50, now $1.00 a yard.
Plain Voiles, were $2.25, now $1.75 a yard.
The regular 50c all wool Challies, a large
variety of colors and styles. Reduced to, yd 25C
Satin Striped Challies, in plain and fan-
cy, Now, yard 50C
And these are all merely hints. You must have a
look through the stock to appreciate the importance
of these reductions.
Foulards at 39c, 49c, 59c, 69c, 78c, 89c, 99c,
$1.19. All reduced in price.
We sell the best Black Taffeta Silk in
America without any doubt. 36-in. at, yd .00
45-inch at, yard ' $1.25
Ask to see tho quality.
-Fine Embroideries, wortti
At 20c and 25c Wide Embroideries for Skirts,
from 7 to 1 0 inches.
Irish Point Galoons, worth from 15c to 50c, re
duced to ioc and 20c yard.
Irish vPoint and Guipure Edgings and Insertings,
10c to 35c yard, nearly half price.
of -our regular $1.50
Our Finest Madras Striped Negligee '
Shirts, worth $2.00. Now 1 ,50
Men's Lace Half Hoso. black, a regular ,
25c quality. Now 2 pairs for 25C
Children's and Misses' Drop-stitch Stockings, in
colors,' sizes 5 to 9, wero from 22c to 40c. . 1
Reduced to, a pair 2C
Ladies' Lace Stockings, in red and blue.
polka-dot, regular 25c value, at 2 pairs lor 25C
I i I '
r i t '
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