The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, August 07, 1902, Page 3, Image 3

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liJ "
Is the tea for yourself,
your family and your
friends. There is no sub
stitute for it, for it is the
height of tea purity and
perfection. Use it, you
will make no mistake.
tendance. A mixed quartette, nnd Mad
ame Robinson, of Waverly, will sine.
Arrested for Trespassing.
Fred rmill, ot S2J West Lackawanna
nvenue, was sent to Jail yesterday for
twenty dayn, In default of a flno of 3,
for trespassing on a Delaware, Laeka
wanna nnd Western train.
Both Hands Lacerated.
John Johnson, nn employe nt th,o Dela
ware, I.oekawnnnn nnd Western machine
Hhopi, had both his bunds lacerated whllo
at work yesterday. Ho was treated nt
the Moses Taylor hospital.
Struck by a Train.
Leo Dlcneo was struck by a fast frclfiht
nt Oxford, N. Jycstcrdny and unite bad
ly Injured. Ho was brought to the Moses
Taylor hospltnl, where It was found that
his hend nnd shoulders aro badly lacerated.
Council Meetinga Tonight.
Meetings will be held of both branches
of council tonight. A session of the Joint
committee which conferred with General
Malinger Slllimitn, of tlio Bcriinton Rnll
way company, lcgmdlng thu Bollovue
transfers, will bo held at 7 o'clock.
Scranton Cfas and Water Company
Alleges That Its Main and the
City's Sewer Are Both Located on
Private Property Surety Company
Seeks to Escape Liability in the
Case of a Defaulting Tax Collector.
Another Non-Union Man Released
from Jail on an Appeal.
Ceylon and Indlu Tea.
Sold only In Lead Packets.
50c. 60c, and 70c. Per Lb,
The Kodak
Girl" and all
Will find the
best line of Sup
plies at
211 Washington Ave.
D., L. & W. Pay Days.
The employes of the Deluwaic, Lacka
wanna and Western car shops, machine
shops and stores department woio paid
yesterday. Today the Staunton yardmen
and Height house employes will bo paid.
Tomorrow and Saturday the tialnmcn
will receive their pay.
Ball Game Saturday.
The Simon Lons's base ball team of
Vllkes-lJarro will meet tho Sciuntnn
Amateurs Saturday at Athletic pnik. The
I.uzornc team Is a dangerous one. as up
to d.ito It has not lost a game. A small
admission will bo charged to tho match,
which Is tho first ot a series of Salurduy
names to bo played at the park.
Stamp Collectors, Attention.
At our groat cut price sale of Dry
(Joods wc will give double stamps. Seo
our udvortlscment. Mears & Hugcn.
Mortgages on the Home for
Friendless Were Cancelled
y Draw Well."
Morris' Magnet Cigars
Th best value for r cents.
Try ono and you will smoke no
All tho loading brands of tic.
cigars at $1.75 per box, or 6 for 23c.
The largest variety of Pipes and
Tobaccos in town.
The Cigar Man
325 Washington Avenue.
In and About
The City
Bicycle Hider Fined.
Thomas Lloyd, a young man arrested
.for fast riding on a bicycle, was fined !
In pollco comt, yesteidny.
Klotz Hill Excursion,
l Tho emplojcs of tho silk mill of tho
Klotz Throwing company will havo a
free excursion to Lake Lodoro, Saturday,
Aug. HO.
Sons of Veterans Adjourn.
' The inembcis of Camp S, Sons of Vet
erans, at their meeting held on Tuesday
evening, decided to adjourn their meet
ings until Seat. 9.
Hobbs' Eeunion.
Tho second annual Ilobbs reunion will
bo bold at tho Maltland fair giound,
Wallsvllle, P. on Aug. la, loo:'. All i da
tives' nro cordially Invited.
Tho Home for the Friendless is out of
debt! This statement should cause uni
versal rejoicing In Scranton, for the In
cubus of that everlasting debt has rung
In the ears of the public like a knell
and hung over the hearts of the man
agers like a pall for several years. The
last mortgages of $17,000 were cancelled
yesterday, with no sound of the tocsin
and no jubilation, but none the less, the
Intense relief which Is experienced by
those most Interested cannot but be
echoed by thousands who have loved
and aided and supported this noble in
stitution through the past.
The fact that the debt Is raised will
not lessen public responsibility, as re
gards the support of the home. The
family numbers 84, the largest .since the
Institution was established, and as the
cost of living has greatly Increased, the
actual running expenses are necessar
ily heavy.
The advantage of having to pay no
Interest on mortgages will, however, be
much appreciated. The board of con
trol has enacted the role of Providence
in this case, having, after some delay,
purchased the old home plot on Adams
avenue for J20.000. The final payment
of $19,000 was made yesterday, enabling
the president of the home, Mrs. W. D.
Kennedy, to cancel the mortgages
against both properties.
It will be remembered that when tho
new building was erected on the lots
given by tho late John B. Smith, it was
expected that the old plot would bo
sold Immediately. Negotiations then
under way fell through nnd, to the dis
may of the board, the property has re
mained on hand five years.
Mortgages to the amount of $33,000
were placed on tho two properties, and
It has been a long and hard struggle
to reduce the amount to the sum of
$17,000, which was yesterday paid.
Through the geneiosity of public-spirited
citizens nnd friends, $10,000 had
been previously raised.
A few weeks ago the school board de
cided to buy the old home on Adams
avenue, where the Manual Training
school, the magnificent gift of Mrs. W.
T. Smith, will be established. It was
thought" then that the entire amount
would not be paid for some time, but
the sale of bonds has made It possible
to transfer tho full sum of $20,000, and
as a result the beautiful Home for tho
Friendless, which cost $65,000, now
stands free from debt.
All the same, the flour barrel Is empty
up there, and It takes a lot of bread to
keep a family of eighty-four from going
The Injunction proceedings Instituted
by the Scranton Ous nnd Water com
pany against tho city of Scranton, to
prevent the latter from interfering with
tho company's water main, where It
lies In tho way of the new South Side
sower, on Front street, near Stone ave
nue, have tuken a rather interesting
Wlin the case was before Judge Kelly
Monday, the question t issue 'was
whether or not tho city could compel
tho company to remove the main nt
its own expense. The compnny was
not ready to proceed with an argument
of the question and adjournment was
made until yesterday morning.
At the resumption of the hearing yes
terday, the company 'made the conten
tion that an examination of the piem
Iscs, through Its engineers, showed
that both the sower and the water
main were on private property and not
on a public street, In consequence of
which, it was clAimod by the company,
tho city could not claim right of way
for Its sower over the company'3 water
Tho representation was made by tho
company that the lots abutting on
Front street were laid out by the
Lackawanna Iron and Coal company:
that the latter company reserved the
right to change street lines on its plot
uny time it saw fit, and that recently
the company, by extending tho length
of Its plotted lots from 158 to 160 feet,
extended the fence line on Front street,
so that It Included the portion of tho
street on which the sewer und water
main are located.
Reserving tho question as to whether
or not this change of street line was
made subsequent to the adoption of tho
course for the sewer, Judge Kelly ad
journed the hearing until Friday
morning, to give the engineers of the
company and the city, and a disinter
ested .engineer, George E. Stevenson,
opportunity to investigate and make
report .on the present location of tho
street lines.
Ex-Judge 33. N. Wlllard and I. II.
Burns repiescntl-d the company. City
Solicitor George M. Watson represented
the city.
According to the estimate of Director
of Public Works Roche, the cost of
moving the water main, to make way
for the sower, would be $40. The law
yers engaged In the case do not usually
apepar in court for less than that much
per day each, and next Friday will
make the fourth day for them to ap
pear. The case Is to establish a precedent,
and on this account is being vigorously
contested. The city contends that the
company must move its water mains
nt its own expense, any time a sewer
or like municipal Improvement, is
blocked by It. The company, without
admitting that the sewer has the right
of way, stands out against being com
pelled to pay tho expense of clearing
the way for the sewer.
Involuntary Petition.
James McFiirlano & Co., of LaPorto
yesteidny liled nn In voluntary petition In
bankruptcy In tho l 'nl ted States court
against Hiram Kibble, of Stioudsburg.
Coleman Case Hearing.
Rcfcreo in Bankruptcy C. A. Van Wor-
mcr will hear ovidenco in tho bankruptcy
caf,o of John M. Coleman, at his ofllce. in
tho government building, Monday, Aug-
Discharged from Hospital.
Hairy Bi owning, who bus been a small
pox patient at tho Ilmorsency hosplt
for several weeks, was discharged yes
nffllction."1 Miy ,ccovo,ea hom the
Annual Camp Meeting,
Members of tho Afilcnn Methodist Cpls.
copuj chinch will hold their annual enmp
meeting next Sunday In Foil's Grove
Waverly. Rev. Chailes Garner, Rev, D
?.. ZV!'' Dl D" mu1 mhiistoia from
the Pittsburg couferenco will bo in ut-
Officers Elected at a Meeting Held
Last Evening.
The Speedway Driving club held a
meeting at the Speedway hotel last
evening and elected officers as follows:
President, Dr. G, 15. Hill vice
president, John T. Richards; sec
retary, James J. Million; financial sec
retary, H. S. Gorman; treasurer, W. J.
Board of directors, V. A, Slmrell, M.
Jones, A. J, Snow, W. J, Koch, Charles
Kassner, G. W. Dunn, E. J, Robinson.
The next meeting will he held on
Saturday, Aug. 9, to arrange for tho
club races to bo held on Saturday, Aug.
Are You Going
With tho N. Y. O and W. excursion
to Hancock, Sunday, August 10th? Re
turn faie, $1.00. Train leaves Scranton
at 8,30 u. in.
Grlflln Art Co.
Still at 209 Wyoming
Business College
BUCK & WHITHORE, Proprietors
Students in great demand. Watch
this space. A different letter every day,
Goes to Pittsburjr.
., Scranton, Pa., February 20, 1002.
o Y.?,nmc":-Havo you a young man that you can iccommcnd
to fill tho position I am now holding? Wo want mo ono that
Is trustworthy und who will tuko an (nteiest in tho business; somo
one who will keep prlvuto ilia business mutteis. Whut wo want Is
a good honest young man. There will bo somo shoithand work as
well as bookkeeping work.
If you have such u young man let mo know at once and I
TWl call and seo you. I deslro to get away from tho city as boon
as possible Will go to Pittsburg. Very truly.
, ,, ' RALPH D. WHITE.
fete. Sir. WnIte uas B,nco J)een transferred from Plttsbuig to
Vcw jTorK
Day and evening sessions reopen Tuesday, September 2nd.
Poor Directors in Court.
The poor directors of Jenkins town
ship, Plttston borough and Plttston
township allege, in a declaration nied
some time ago, that John D. Jones and
the Fidelity and Deposit company, of
Maryland, are liable to the poor district
for several thousands of dollars, said to
have been embezzled by Jones, who
was a tax collector In Taylor borough
In 1900.
The Fidelity and Deposit company
was on Jones' bond for $40,000, and the
poor directors claim they come In
under this bond and accordingly on
June 2 the poor district entered judg
ment against Jones and the Fidelity
and Deposit company, of Maryland, on
this bond for $40,000.
Yesterday the company petitioned tho
court to have this judgment opened
nnd allowed to defend, setting forth
a denial of liability and alleging that
the judgment was unauthorized and un
warranted. Judge Neweomb allowed the defend
ant company a rule to show cause why
the judgment should not be opened, as
asked for, and made It teturnable to
argument court In October. Attorney
C. F, Bohan, of WIIkes-Barre, uppeurs
for the poor directors, and Attorney
Robert J. Murray for the Fidelity and
Deposit company, of Maryland.
Remains' Were Laid At Best Yester
day in Cathedral Cemetery.
The remains of the late James n.
Burnett, the woll-khown newspaper
man nnd attorney, were laid nt rest In
the Cathedral cemetery yesterday
morning, In the presence of many of
the friends, who had not only learned
to respect his ability, but to love the
mnn himself.
The funeral was held from the home,
110." Ulcliniont nvenue, at 0.30 o'clock,
At St. Paul's church, Green Ridge, a
solemn high mass of requiem was cele
brated by Rev. J. A. MoflU, ot Taylor,
a cousin of Mr. Burnett, The other offi
cers pf the mass were Rev. Bernnrd
O'Byrne, of St. Peter's cathedral,
deacon; Rev. M. E. Loftus, of St.
Paul's, sub-deacon, and Rev. J. V.
Moylan, of Nortlt Scranton, master of
"Ave Marie" was sung nt the offer
tory by Miss Margaret Taggart, of
Philadelphia, and her line Boprano voice
wus also heard In "Jerusalem, My
Happy Home." "Nearer, My God, to
Thee," was sung by Miss Mary Nlland.
In the absence of Rev. P. J. McMunus,
the pastor ot St. Paul's, Rev. J. A. Mof
fltt preached the sermon.
He took his text from Job, and said,
In part: o
It Is not my Intention to disturb tho
silent soriow nnd grief of tho sisters of
tho deceased. My words cannot sootho
their gilcf. Tho only solace to their sor
iow can be found In fervent, holy prayer.
Only through tho sraco of God can their
wounded hearts bo lclloved from tho
weight of suffering. "Come unto mo all
yc that aio heavy laden," are the' words
of tho divine Lord, and If tho words ot
God cannot glvo consolation, surely tho
words of man are weak and vain. In
addressing those words to his sorrowing
relatives I know I am riot speaking to
deaf cars. I know I nm speaking to
tbosa whoso faith Is well founded; whose
faith Is stronger than death. No human
wouls can take away fiom their heart3
the pain of those who havo lost a brother
whom they loved so well. Tlnougliout all
his sickness, throughout nil his life their
love for their only brother hns always
been bhown In many ways.
Tho long nightly vigils In tho sick bed
chamber, the constant wutchlng and care
of tho devoted sisters all testified to their
tender affection for him who has now
gone away from their home. Hut thoy
aio well gioundcd In faith, well instruct
ed in God's doctrine, and this will give
them an abiding strength to bear their
heavy affliction.
It there Is any place outside tho church
whoic tho faith of man is strencthened
it Is In tho bed chamber of the sick. And
there suffering In his last and fatal ill
ness he gave ovidenco of his faith and
ti list In tho goodness nnd mercy of God.
There ho showed himself strong In faith,
strong In hope, sustained and soothed by
the Micinments of bis faith, with child
like trust ho called upon God to strength
en him for tho journey he was to mako
alone. Tho prayeis of tho sisters of tho
deceased, their frequent communions nnd
religious exei rises will bo n perpetual
memorial nt God's altar to the memory
of their dead brother. This Is tho spliit
of Holy Church, the spliit of true faith.
Then let us all join with tho bereaved
lelatlves to pray fervently for his soul.
Ktcrnnl rest grant him, O Lord, and let
perpetual light shine upon him.
Numerous floral tributes testified In
a measure to the general esteem and
respect in which the deceased was held.
A floral pen and pencil and furled
scroll were sent bv his fellow workers
on the Truth. After the benediction,
the remains were removed to tho
Cathedral cemetery und there enterred.
The pall-bearers were: P. A. Barrett,
James O'Connor, T. J. Murphy, T. J.
Duggan, P. J. Messett and John H.
Jordan. The flower-bearers were M. A.
McGlnlcy, and W. J. Taggart, of tho
Public Ledger, Philadelphia.
A delegation of tho Lackawanna bar
and a large number of newspapermen
were among those in attendance at the
Superintendent Day and Captain
Williams Palled to Find tho Old
Porge Murderer YeBterday Coro
nor Saltry Pound the Bullet In the
Child's Spinal Column Jury Has
Seen Empanelled and an Inquest
Will Be Conducted In the Cass.
Francesco Cerra, the Old Forgo murderer,-
Is still at largo, despite the ef
forts of a number of detectives and
special ofllccrs to unearth his hiding
A diligent search was made all day
yesterday for him, but thus far he has
Another Appeal Taken.
William Smith, a watchman at the
Clark tunnel, wus arrested Tuesday for
disorderly conduct, on a warrant sworn
out by a striker, AInrk Kcnnahnn, and
In default of a lino of $5 unci costs,
amounting to $0.60, Alderman Saltry, of
tho Third ward, committed hi in to jail.
Yesterday, Attorney H, S, Alworth
secured his release by taking an appeal
and filing a bond In the sum of $200. v
Smith alleges thut he was not guilty
of disorderly conduct, and that his ar
rest was brought about with the sole
purpose of preventing him from working.
Meyer Knbotchnlek. a grndunto of tho
Scranton High school, reglsteied yester
day ns a law Btudcnt In tho office of At
torney John M, Hun Is.
Will Be Run to Hancock, N. Y and
Lake Poyntelle,
The New York, Ontario and Western
Railroad company will run an excur
sion to Hancock, N, Y next Sunday,
August 10, leaving Scranton at 8.30 n,
ni., arriving In Hancock at 10.30 u. m.
Returning, the train wll leave Hancock
at 4.30 p. in. Tho fare for tho round
trip will be SI,
The ninth annual excursion, clam
bake and bhore dinner of the George
Y. West division, No. 468, Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers, will tuko
pluce at Lake Poyntelle on Thursday,
Aug. 21. Special trains will be run
from Scranton, leaving at 8.30 a. in.
and 10.30 a. m. The shore dinner will
be served from IS o'clock noon to 3 p.
in. A programme of sports has also
I been arranged.
"Dr. Ward' Buncoed Furrier Out of
Automobile Cloak.
The police have been notified that
a man giving his name ns Dr. J. E.
Ward, claiming to come from Syracuse,
had passed u bogus check on a central
city furrier, from whom he purchased
a $14 automobile cloak.
, Last week Ward came to this city
and tried to secure a room in the Paull
building. He offered a check for $33 In
payment, to R. P. Hamilton with whom
he was negotiating for the room. The
check was signed by W. E. Whitney, of
Corning, N. Y.
Communication with the latter place
revealed the fact that the check was
a forgery, and the room was refused.
Ward then visited the furrier's place
and purchased the cloak. The mer
chant had his own suspicions about
the check, and In making change for
Ward gave him a check for $21, dated
ahead four days, In order that he could
stop payment. If the check wns dis
covered worthless. Ward hus not been
M. L.
Proves an Alibi
Admiral Dewey.
District Passenger Agent M. L. Smith
Is one Scrnntonlun who was not fooled
by the mythical Dewey visit; for at tho
time that Chaplain Rose was finding
dlfllculty In establishing that ho was
not the hero of Manila bay, Mr. Smith
was having an enjoyuble conversation
with the admiral at Mt. Pocono.
The ndmlral expressed unbounded de
light with the Pocono region, saying he
had never visited any portion of coun
try that charmed him more effectually;
and he expressed surprise that tho at
tractions of this great mountain resort
were not more extensively made known
to persons of leisure at a distance.
The bracing mountain air seems to
agree with both Admiral and Mrs.
Dewey, Both nro enthusiastic In praise
- if- A " , - ".
Wanted for the Murder of Augusta Falbo.
successfully eluded his pursuers. A
rumor was circulated In this city yes
terday that Cerra was hiding in a
hotel on lower Lackawanna avenue,
nnd Superintendent Day and Captain
Williams made nn Investigation, but
failed to locate him.
Coroner Saltry made an autopsy on
the body of Augusta Fnlbo, the victim,
yesterday, and found the bullet had
passed through the left kidney and
lodged in the spinal column. The bul
let was extracted.
A Jury was empanelled in the case,
and nn Inquest will be conducted at a
date to be announced later.
The accompanying picture of Cerra
was taken from a group in which he
appeared about two years ago, while
at work In Old Forge.
x Half Price Sale i
H Of Children's Dresses
tXrt(.U Hrnxrin In Un r.i DM. JUl..' a''
vvasii ulcaaca iu uc 3uic. ricuiy, uaiiuy ua-
ments in all the new materials and styles.
French and Russian Blouse Styles,
Broad Collar Sailor Suits,
Short Waist Dresses, etc.
Made from Fast Color Chambrays, Lawns, Batistes,
Ginghams, Percales, Dimities, etc. Clean-up prices.
25c, 35c, 50c, 50c, 79c,
$1.19, $1.39, etc.
The material costs more t than the price asked
for the finished garment.
Half Price Sale of
Fashionable Shirt Waists
They're all new and the very best of the season.
Sizes from 12 years to 44-inch bust.
50c Waists are now. 25c .
75c and $1.00 Waists are now 45c
$1.25 and $1.50 Waists are now.. 75c
Choice of higher grade Wasits.....$1.45
The assortment is limitless.
McConnell & Co.,
O The Satisfactory Store.
g 400-402 Lackawanna Avenue.
Charged with the Iiarceny of a
Alexander Cramer, of South Irving
avenue, a Western Union messenger
boy, Is detained at police headquarters,
charged with the larceny of a watch
belonging to Mary Thomas, of 1425
North Main avenue. v
The boy had delivered a messuge at
tho Thomas house, and while the wo
man was in another room, Cramer con
fiscated the watch. As soon as he had
disappeared, the woman missed the
watch and followed tho boy to Penn
and Lackawanna avenues.
The case was reported to tho police,
and tho boy was placed under arrest,
and the watch was recovered where he
had sold It. Cramer was immediately;
discharged from tho messenger service.
Ho will, be given a hearing this morn
Mrs. Mary Ann Hatchford and Mrs.
Barbara Hopkins, both residents of
Mineral street', have had each other ar
rested on a number of charges, arising
over the pranks and quarrels of their
children. They, will arbitrate the
trouble before Alderman Howe this
The alderman's decision Is to be final,
both parties agreeing to abide by his
finding. Tho hearing promises to be
rich in diction and salacious in charac
ter. Seats will be reserved for all the
neighbors Interested in the case.
A Great Gut Price Sale of the
5est DrO Goods!
Friday, Saturday, Monday, August 8, 9, 11, Double
Stamps Will Be Given on Every Purchase.
Two Stamps with every ioc worth of goods bought.
Four Stamps with every 20c worth of goods bought.
Twenty Stamps with every $1 worth of goods bought, and in like proportion on
all sales.
Look at the Prices
Wash Goods
Acknowledgements Made by the
Board ot Directors and Sisters,
Tho board of directors und sisters ot
St. Patrick's Orphanage acknowledge
with thanks donations from the follow
ing friends of the Institution,
Jit. Hev. M. J, Hobun, D, D 78
pounds of candy In June und "5 pounds
of candy In July; Mrs. Carey, bunch
of bananas; Pennsylvania Central
Brewing company, a large box of
bread; Mrs, Thomas Kane, bunch of
bananas; Hess bakery, cakes; Zeldler's
bakery, biscuits und cakes; P. J, Mc
Numara, sulllcient lumber for repair
ing articles ot use and lubor,
J, B. AVhelun, Secretary.
Lowest prices on Picture Framing at
203 Wyoming avenue.
They're 87c.
New Lawns 5C
8c Dimities 5c
qc Batistes 6c
9c Seersucker Ginghams 6c
i ?c Batistes ioc
15c Swisses and Lappets i2JjC
25c Scotch and French Ginghams 15c
50c Fine Wash Goods., all cut to 25c
50c Silk Ginghams 29c
25c Sheer Ginghams 15c
35c Table Linen 29c
40c Table Linen 35c
i.25 Table Linen 95c
$1.00 Bleached Table Linen 79c
$1.25 Bleached Table Linen $i.od
$1.65 Bleached Table Linen 1.25
White Goods
19c White India Linon 15c
15c White India Linon I2c
20c White Goods,stripes and madras effects, i2jc
16c White Pique Welts I2c
20c White Pique Welts , 15c
25c White Pique Welts 18c
35c White Pique Welts 25c
25c Turkish Bath Towels 21c
18c Turkish Bath Towels....' 15c
1 3c Turkish Bath Towels ioc
White Toilet Qyilts, special $1.00
White Toilet Quilts, special $1,25
Cloak Department Specials
Striped Seersucker Underskirts 45c
$1.25 Black Mercerized Underskirts 80c
1.50 Polka Dot Duck Dress Skirts.... '...$a.oo
2. 50 Polka Dot Duck Dress Skirts a.oo
5.00 Shrunken Linen Dress Skirts 3.50
3. 50 White Pique a.00
7.50 White Pique 5-o
4.50 White Pique 2.75
3.00 White Pique 1.7s
Shirt Waists
75c and $1.00 Gingham and Percale Waists, 59c
$1.50 to $2,30 Mercerized, in all colors $1.00
.00 to $3. 50 White Lawp Waists 2.00
2.00 White Waists, very desirable 1.00
1.25 White Lawn Waists 69c
Walking Dress Skirts .
All-Wool Homespun Twill, double flounce, ;
six rows of stitching below and above
each flounce, blues, castors, greys, oxt
fords and black. A sure $7.50 Skirt for. $4.95
Ladies' and Children's Jackets ;at half price.
Black TalTeta and China Silk Waists at spec
ial prices.
Ladies' Tailor Suits at closing prices.
Ladies' Wash Suits, Lawns, Ginghams and
Percales at about the cost of the material.
Dress Goods
Black Taffeta Silk, guaranteed, and a full yard wide., $1.0b,:!
Black Taffeta Silk, guaranteed, rain proof , , l,25rfi
New Camel's Hair Homespun, all wool, illuminated weaves 59c
New Navy and Black Homespun Etamine Skirtings, 50 inches 75c.
New Bedford Cordaway Waistings, white, with stripes of color , 75c
Heavv Black Cheviot Skirtinp-. co inch. value '75c
felack Cheviot, 4 inch, special value , '. 50c
rfi 'iii 1 jBMMtflfft ff tin niTftmri 1 .-irfrii.fra-.r,-
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