Newspaper Page Text
ROCK ISLAND ARGUS.
VOL XLTEL HO 73
BOCK ISLAHD. ILL., TUESDAY, JAHUABY 15, 1395.
PBXC2 TXDLE3 G23T3.
at' . ..
SUGAR IS A WORRY.
Always Bobbing Up in Some
THAT DIFFERENTIAL THE TROUBLE.
It Somewhat Imperils the Negotiations
with Spain, a she, Like Germany Is oa
the List of Nations Who Pay a Bnanty
on Imports Gorman and Hill Cross
Swords Over the Income Tax The Debs
Habeas Corpus Case.
Washington. Jan. Ik The first effect
of the discovery by the treasury officials
that Spain pays an export bounty on
sugar and that therefore Spanish sugar is
liable like European beet sugar to an
additional tax of one-tenth of a cent per
pound, was the cause of much apprehen
sion lest it should prevent the consumma
tion of the agreement which United States
Minister Taylor has almost completed
with the Spanish government looking to
the restoration of American exports to the
minimum tariff schedulo. But it is be
lieved here that the fear is not well found
ed. As explained by Taylor the Spanish
bounty is paid only on sugar produced in
the Spanish possessions, refined in Spain,
and exported. Now it appears that the
Value of the sugar so refined and imported
to the United States is absolutely inconse
quential, for during the past fiscal year it
amounted to but (1,7U7 In all.
A 1'rorHo That Will Be Useful.
As against this small amount of refined
and txiunty sngar there was Imported
Into the United States during the same
time from the Spanish possessions raw
sugar upon which no bounty was paid
to the valuo of ft,195,6ifl. While It is
true that the tariff act provides that all
sugar coming from countries that pay a
bounty shall pay the additional tax, there
Is also a provision that "The importer of
sugar produced in a foreign country the
government of which grants such direct
or indirect bounty may be relieved from
this additional duty, under such regula
tions as the secretary of the treasury may
prescribe, in case said importer produces a
certificate of said government that no in
direct bounty has been received upon such
sugar in excess of the tax collected upon
the br-et or cane from which it was pro
duced, and no direct bounty had been or
shall be paid."
Too bmatl to Can Tranble.
The amount of duty on the small re
mainder of S1.TO7 worth of refined and
bounty-paid sugar would be too smail to
cause any friction between the United
States and Spain, it is believed. As the
matter stands now. however, the only
country which sends any considerable
amount of sugar to the United Stales,
and can entirely escapo the payment of
the differential duty is Great Britain,
and the value of the sugar so imported
into this country from the British posses
sions during the Inst Usual year reached
the total of U,'J:,W1.
Carlisle Modifies HI. Order.
Late yesterday afternoon Secretary Car
lisle sent a U-li-gram to collectors of cus
toms at all of the leading ports modifying
his recent order in which they were direct
ed to collect an additional duty of one
tenth of a cent per pound on sugar im
ported from Spain or her dependencies,
lie now instructs them that this addi
tional duty is to apply only to refined
GORMAN FOR THE INCOME TAX
Because It Is Necessary to Help Baise Na
Washington, Jan. 15 In the course
of a long speech in the senate, the pith
of which was that the Income tax was a
necessity because the tariff bill did not
raise the necessary amount of revenue for
the government, Gorman quoted from a
report of the condition of the treasury on
Jan. 12, showing that the deficit since
July 1. 13U4, or the excess of expenditures
as Carlisle called it, was ru.OUO.UO on
Jan. 12. Carlisle, while the tariff bill
was pending, had estimated the receipts
under the Semite bill fertile ensuing fis
cal year at SB,UJ,lJ0 and the expendi
tures ?:i7UM0,W0, or a di-ticit of I.:-,MM,UUU.
The deiieit was already dulile thai sum
and the year was but half over.
Gorman sHke of the difficulty of mak
ing accurate prognostications and declared
that in his opinion lite secretary ought
not to he held to his figures. "But," said
he, addressing the llemocratie colleagues,
"you cannot afford to trifle with the situ
ation. You must maintain without party
divisions the honor and integrity of the
"We are raising more taxes from otir
people than from customs duty," said
taurninn. Not enough revenue was be
ing raised from customs to pay the pen
sions. The bulk of taxation was now
being levied within our own borders,
lie said it was impossible to reduce the
expenditures, and then got into a colloquy
""""-with the Republicans over a warning he
gave them that they would hae the worry
vf it all after March next.
Ho promised that he wonl.l treat the
Republicans better than they had treated
him and that the president roulJ In- de
pended upon to meet any emergency with
patriotism, untlucnccd hy party feeling.
Hale wanted to known whether the presi
dent would sign a protective tariff bill
and this knocked all the sentment out of
Gorman's remarks. Aldrieh again sug
gested that Gorman hail pointed out that
the government needed more revenue,
"and now bat remedy does the senator
proposer asked Aldrieh. "The first
thing to do Is to pass the appropriation
for collecting the income tax" said Gor
man. "Why not pass some bill now to in
crease the revenues," asked Aldrieh. "We
have no power to do so. There are
some measures on the calendar alluding
4o the bills to place iron and coal on the
free list and to abolish the differential on
refined sugar), but they decrease the rev
enue." r-plied Gorman.
We could alter their character," said
Aldrieh. " " ill yon aid us to take them
wpf Inquired Vest. "If yon will change
- l ; . Mini I w4 IMmI.
IH11I Kun-t, JS . u.
"Certainly. onserveu est, with a
smt.'a. "if we will substitute the McKin-
After Gorman concluded Allison eom
Dlimenfed the Maryland senator for
clearly and. for toe 8nt time making it
c!esr from tne ueinoeraucsxanapointtna
the country was now face to face with a
great deficit. Allison like Aldrieh pro
posed to change the character of the "pop
gun" bills and meet the deficit that way.
Hill said when he got the floor: "If the
senator from Maryland desires to vindi
cate himself I see no reason why he should
not nave the opportunity. But in urging
taia vindication the senator from Mary
land should not seek to impeach those
who supported the Wilson bill. That
senator was among those who voted for
that bill." He (Hill) was not among
those who voted for it. It was a peculiar
situation to find senators who had voted
against a bill criticised for its existence
by those who voted for it. As to the in
come tax he understood the senator from
Maryland to be opposed to it, but after a
time, presto change, the senator was
found to favor that tax for a period of
The senator from Maryland had alluded
to the section from which he came as un
favorable. "Very well. I am not so cer
tain," he added, "that the atmosphere of
northern New York is not as good as that
in a nearby f-tate which breathes compro
mise on all public questions. Laughter.
Some things can bo compromised, but I
cannot understand why the senator decmc
it necessary at this late day to attack me
in order to vindicate his position on the
Hill said ho could not venture on for
bidden ground caucus action at a time
when he was absent from the senate (re
ferring to the conference of senators held
early in the session to consider a legis
Pugh rose to state that legislation for
the relief of the treasury was one of the
subjects agreed upon by the caucus re
ferred to, as proper to come up at tnis ses
"What has become of this legislation?
Is it up In the air?" asked Hill, amid
laughter. Pugh answered that the finance
committee was undoubtedly pondering on
"Pondering Is good." said Hill, de
risively. Pugh asked what remedy Hill
would suggest for the present emergency.
"Pass a rale making it possible for the
senate to execute its purposes," said Hill.
When Hill closed Gorman replied briefly.
disclaiming any attack on Hill or any
body else, but insisting in effect that It
was a condition and not a theory that
confronts congress. He asked Hill to
bring on a measure of relief, and said that
if it commanded a majority of the
chamlxT it would be passed, which was so
manifestly true that after Gorman cat!
made an appeal for patriotic action on
both sides of tho chamber, the senate
went into executive session and then ad
journed. Senators Do a Little Talking;
Washington, Jan. 13. Interest was
given to the senate proceedings by the
speeches of Gorman and Hill on various
phases of the tariff and financial situa
tion. The principal interest in Gorman's
speech was his defcusc of the income tax
on the same grounds that the boy in the
story told the traveler that he must have
tho gopher. Allison and Stewart also
spoke, the latter completing his speech be
gun last week. No business was done.
Filibustering tactics again defeated the
Grout oleomargarine bill which was un
der consideration during the morning
hour in the bouse. Hie remainder of the
day was consumed with business reported
from the judiciary committee. But one
bill, however, was passed, that providing
for additional judicial facilities for the
Sherman for International Arbitration.
Washington, Jan. l.V Senator Sher
man has introduced a bill providing for
carrying into effect the international arbi
tration resolution adopted by congress in
ISO. by asking the president to conduct
surh negotiations as it provides for
through the diplomatic agents of the
United States, or at his discretion to ap
point a committee to visit such other na
tions as he may determine, "for the pur
pose of instituting negotiations with them
for the creation of a tribunal of interna
tional arbitration or other appropriate
means whereby difficulties and disputes
between nations may lie peaceably and
amicably settled, and wars prevented."
Appointments f.r the President.
Washington, Jan. l.V Tho president
has sent the following nominations to the
senate: 1 nomas 1. !-mith, of New York,
to lie assistant r-jniinissioner of Indian af
fairs, vice frank C. Armstrong, resigned;
William K. Tibbals, of Illinois, to be su
iwrvising insj-cctor of steam vessels for
the Fifth district.
LEADS A HERMIT'S LIFE.
Brother of Intuiaster General Bissell
Lives in Seclusion.
Lancaster, Pa, Jan. 15 A Welsh
mountaineet who visited Beartown stated
that the cahin of Charles Bissoll was ac
cidentally burned down while the occu
pant of ths place was cocking. Bissell
is a brother cf Postmaster Ucnjr.il Bissell
and is a most eccentric char.vteru ver
itable hermit of the mountains. Several
years ago he appeared in the neighbor
hood of where he built his cabin, but tor
a long time nobody learned who he wa.4,
his unsociable habits effectually holding
off visitors and inquisitive persons. At
frequent intervals he received large pack
ages, which arc known to have come from
his brother, the postmaster general, show
ing that the latter does not forget his
relative. Nobody knows why the man
had chosen to live the life of a hermit.
Women Take a Hand la n rend.
Douglas. Ga., Jan. 15. News has just
rrsched hereof a serious difficulty between
two families who live near here. Bad feel
ing has existed between the two families
for some time, caused by a lawsuit. Mrs.
Nancy Khymes and her two daughters,
Martha and Adelia, met Mrs. Roberts and
her daughters, Nancy, Jane, and Kmma,
on the road. The former proceeded t at
tack the Robertses with their fists, and
also with sticks, and during the engage
ment Martha Khvmes drew a knife and
succeeded in Inflicting serious if not fatal
wounds upon the three Roberts girls,
stabbing them In several place.
Rndj's Pile Suppository is guaran
teed to cure piles ana constipation
or money refunded. Fiftv cents per
box. Send stamp for circular and
free sample to Martin Rudy, Lancas
ter. Pa. For sale by T. H. Thomas
and Harts Bahnsen, druggists.
Bock Island. I1L
STRIKE ON AT BROOKLYN.
AU the Trolley Lines Except Oaa Caea
f letely Tied I p.
Brooklyn, Jan. 15. Nearly 6,000 men.
Including niotormen, conductors, elec
tricians and others employed on the vari
ous trolley railroads in this city, have
quit work. It was the first strike the trol
ley system had experienced and was a
most thorough and complete one. The
only road not tied tip was the Brooklyn
and Coney Island, better known as the
Jay and Smith street line. President
Henry M. Slocum had the men's demand
under consideration, and when the com
mittee of the district assembly called on
him tho strike, as far as his road was con
cerned, was amicably settled. An agree
ment was signed and now that road is the
only one running in full force.
Strikers Establish Picket Lines,
During the day Lewis, president of the
Brooklyn Heights Railroad company,
made a public statement in which he said
the tie-up was without just cause. He
also notified the mayor, police commis
sioner, sheriff, and fire commissioner of
the strike, and asked for police protection.
He sent a communication to the railroad
commissioners at Albany, nnd posted no
tice of warning at all the car houses, noti
fying strikers to keep away. There were
also warnings to keep tho peace, but In
spite of 'these numerous cases of interfer
ence occurred. There was soma delay in
transportation of the mails, but the mail
cars were guarded by policemen. At the
different power houses throughout the
city everything was quiet. A short dis
tance from each one the strikers kept
their pickets on duty.
Trouble Begins With Obstructions.
Railrord stations were deserted, but the
pickets kept watch there also. They did
not have nfuch to do, but may have today,
as it is expected that the companies will
bring men from other cities to take the
strikers' places. During the forenoon a
mail car of the Flatbush avenue line left
the Flatbush station for tho purpose of
getting the mail at the pnstoftiee. On it
were Sergeant Zimmerman and two po
licemen. About 150 strikers surrounded
the car and began to throw planks across
the tracks. The police removed the ob
structions and the car had proceeded
about two blocks further when a farmer's
wagon was placed across the tracks, men
jumping into the wagon and defying to
police to move them. A squad of police
finally routed the strikers.
Women Take a Hand in Turbulence.
About noon nearly luo women in sym
pathy with the strikers undertook to ob
struct travel on the Third avenue line by
piling ash barrels and other obstacles on
the tracks, but were driven away by tho
police. Peter Butcher, a motorman, has
been arrested on a charge of obstructing
a car. He threw a heavy iron f girder in
front of a United States mail car of the
Flatbush avenue line. The ear was
stoppad, but went on to Flatbush later.
He was held in toUO bail for examination
and may have to answer to the United
States authorities for interfering with tho
Superintendent Quinn made another at
tempt to force a passage shortly after 4
o'clock. A mail car bearing tho usual
sign "Uniteu States mail" was sent out,
the front and rear platform croweded
policemen. The determined atlitudo of
the officers cowed the strikers, who al
lowed the car to be taken as far as Ninety
sixth street and Fifth avenue. Some
stones were thrown, but the only damage
sustained was a few broken windows.
The car was ordered back to the shed by
the superintendent. The strikers and the
women who gathered with them stood In
its path and threw a volley of stones at
fhe policemen guarding it. several of
whom received insignificant wounds.
Some minutes later Superintendent
Quinn told Poplice Captain Murphy, of
the Eighth precinct, that he would order
another car to bo taken over tho line.
Captain Murphy protested on- tho ground
that such an action would bo ill-advised.
inasmuch as it would lead to another con
flict, (juinn maintained that he had a
right to do so, and he would. Captain
Murphy again demurred and telephoned
for more help, the result being that the
reserve force of tho neighboring precincts
were ordered to the scene of the struggle.
The demeanor of the strikers becme so
threatening that Superintendent Quinn
finally consented to abandon his Inten
tion. The police continue to make arrests
wherever they can fasten upon a person
interfering with tho company's property.
The inotcrmen and conductors will, they
claim, invoke tho law against the com
panies. District Attorney rtulgeway nas
promised, they say, to bring the matter of
violating the tuu-hour law before tho
Oatmeal Tacker Win Their St rike.
Kansas Cur, Jan. 15 The fifty girls
employed as packers by tho Corle Oat
meal and Cereal company, who went on
a strike a week ago, have won their fight,
the company after employing other help
finally coming to tho terms of the strikers
and asking them to return. A threatened
labor boycott had much to do with tho
company's defeat, but tho work of the
strikers was of a nature that necessitated
long practice, and it was next to impossi
ble for a novice to do it even passably weiL
The girls have resumed work.
Should I'nravel It All Now.
Valley, Neb., Jan. I.'.. Sheriff Hamil
ton, of Holt county, left hereto follow out
a clue to the Barrett Scott mystery fur
nished liiiu by the spirits through the nie
diuraship of Mrs. J. J. Fcrree. wife of a
farmer who lives near this place. For
ffve nights Mrs. Ferree received spiritual
communication and finally sent word to
Sheriff Hamilton. He went and upon
his return said he had learned a whole lor
and if it was true he could both find the
body and the men who committed the
-All Fall Instate?'
"Can't speak for the otaer pasenem. driver,
bat that lat oumpling 1 led bm op. Ter, sod
w-.l! "uy roe oat," if It was ss doughy as aosie
of them are. and then yon'l: seed Dr. Pierce's
Plsasut Pellets te relit ve yonr psia, sod fently
more from ihe tomarb, sad bowel, all irritat
ing matter. Ho drastic purges tbee. bat feaily
caiharuc more laxative than cathartic yet
trtnach nJi. dot &s tnoroegu aork: and easy to
I Be, a specific ta dlaeaaeeof the rromacb. Iirer
mi notrel. la rials to prefer th-ir vinnee.
iji a j nwn nmnt.
The Akgls. 10c a week, delivered
every evening at your door.
BILLS AND BILLS- -Introduced
In the State Senate at Spring
Held Other Mews.
Si'RiNiFiELi, 111.. Jan. 15. In the
senate bills were introduced to
amend the act for the assessment
and collection of taxes; for the es
tablishment of a department of bank
ing and a commission for bank in
spection; for the establishment of
parks and boulevards, by cities be
tween 25,000 and 100,000 inhabit
ants. The senate adjourned.
Voted Down tho Reed Idea.
Spbingfield, 111.. Jan. 15. after
the house adjourned the republican
steering committee met and decided
to create a new committee to be
known as the committee on state and
county fairs. The proposition to
authorize the speaker to count a
(juorum was almost unanimously
Short Seaalon of the Illinois House.
Sl'KiNiFiEM, II'.. Jan. 15. The
house, after a 5 minutes session with
out the transaction of any business
except the appointment of a mail
carrier, adjourned till tomorrow.
After the Sprli g Valley Charter.
Chicago, Jan. 15. Before Judge
Baker today. Attorney (iener.il Mo
loney argued his motion for forfeit
ure of the charter of the Spring Valley
Coal company on the prornds that it
violated the conditions of that char
ter as set np in the compla:nt some
time ago. The arguments for the
defense will be made this afternoon.
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 15. The
legislature in separate session chose
John M. Thurston, republican. Unit
ed states senator.
Judge Rick to be Impeached.
Washington, Jan. 15 The house
judiciary committee decided to re
port the resolution for the impeach
ment of Judge Rick, of Cleveland.
Kew Postmaster for Savanna.
WashingiVin. Jan. 15. The nresi-
dent today nominated William Licli-
tenoerger ior.posimaster at savanna,
Denver. Jan. 15. United States
Senator Wolcott was re-elec ted by
the legislature in separate session.
Rheumatism is primarily caused
by acidity of the blood. Hood's Sar
saparilla purjfles the blood, and thus
cures the disease.
Linen History Made at Our Prc-lnventory and Housekeepers K
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 16 ONLY.
The entire space in center isle from the sidewalk back to the cloak department will be monopolized
All tbe following prices are bar
gains of exceptional values Q
At 47e, r.Oc and ftXc.
German Table Linen.
We are sole agents for tbe Stiller'u
Hand loom German Linens, and we
readily guarantee these goods as
the bust thing in Table Linens
made for wear and the best values
in the market. At this gale all
numbers are greatly reduced for
this Linen event. Not a bit of
dressing in these linens.
These elegant values for 55c a
yard at 45c a yard.
The 62 in number reduced to 65c
The 85c line, 75c a yard.
The two-yard wide," 1.25 line for
92c a yard.
Napkins to match all.
Linen History Made.
20-inch best quality bleached
Crash, 91c a yard, reduced from
12 and 13c.
13-inch best quality bleached
Crash, 8c a yard, reduced from 10
16 inch best quality bleached
Crash, 7Jc a yard, reduced from 9
18-inch bleached Twill at 12c a
yard, reduced from 15c.
Very heavy bleached pure linen
Crash at lOJc a yard. ,
17- iica fine Twill, unbleached, at
7c a yard.
18- inch unbleached twilled Crash,
3Jc a yard.
18-inch Glass Toweling at 4Jc a
16-inch pure linen Glass Towel
ing, 6Jc a yard.
500 dozen. 45x20 Huck Towels.
Huck Towels, 6c and 8c each.
35x15 pure lines Huck Towels,
12ic each. ,
10J doses Dure linen Frioired
j II Towels, 50x25 ' knotted Fringed
Now is the time
and Furnishing goods.
We have made great reductions all over our store. At the prices we
are offering goods is lower than you will be able to buy again. Monkey-"
ing with the tariff is the cause of it. We are not going to carry over a,
dollar's worth of winter goods, if low prices will move them.
Heavy Leather Faced Men's Caps worth 50e Men's Fleece lined Un- Childs' Snita wor'
Mitts worth 80c for and 75c for derwear worth C5e, to & odef '
15c 35c 39c ,
Men's Gloves and Mi t- Boys' Underwear worth Fine Jersey lined Glove Fleece liar) r
tens worth 1 for Soc for worth 45c only .. Wtrtk I
50c 15c 25c ';',v
Pantaloons! Trousers! Pr
Your choice of the lot for
Ribbed Underwear. Overcoats and Ulsters.
Ribbed Underwear, worth COf Children's Cape Overcoats and
9c, only ' uc Ulsters, worth 4 to ffi, for $2.49.
Handkerchiefs. Mother's Friend
Fancy Bordered Handkerchiefs Woolen Shirt Waists, worth OQr
worth 10c each, 6 for 25c. 50c and 75c for
Now for genuine
by all means consult.
cent displays of
Towels, open work Towels with
fancy borders and white, red, blue,
rose, green, salmon and yellow, all
go for 23c eac!i.
Pure linen Huck Towels, hem
med and fringed borders, 45x25,
for 25c each.
15 per cent discount on all
towels that retailed at 40c and over.
Assorted line of line Damask
Towels, knotted, fringed, assorted
colored borders, 40x19, hem-stitched
Huck and hem-bor'dcred Tow-
:els, choice 19c.
Assorted lot of plain hemmed
Huck and Fringed Damask Towels,
choice 11 Jc each.
44x20 very heavy Turkish Towels,
18x24 very heavy Turkish Towels,
It may be possible again (provi
ding you live long enough) to be
able to buy linens as cheap, but
certainly you will never get them
cheaper, qualities considered.
Personal inspection of goods here
in advertised at these victorious
prices .only tend to enhance tbe
values, for as this is the first
HOUSE-KEEPERS' LINEN SALE
of 1895, we have linked such extra
extraordinary qualities with such
tiny prices as to preclude ail pos
sibility of any other house or com
bination of houses meeting them.
It's a bid for your linen trade.
NOTE Tbe gigantic bargains in
NOTE The great values in crashes.
NQJE The incredible reductions
NOTE The closing out prices on
table sets and linen cloths.
NOTE The quick selling prices on
Bleached Table Linen.
Good 29c quality Bleached Table
Linen, 74 inches wide, for 19c a
Excellent quality fine Bleached
Irish Table Linen. 62 inches wide.
to invest your money in Clothiii
big reductions in all winter
handsome designs, former value
55c, now 39c a yard.
70-inch Satin Damask Bleached
Table Linen, worth 95c, for 82c a
410-32, Belfast manufacture.
Bleached Table Linen, has always
8d1I at sigbt for 75c a yard, reduced
to 65c a yard.
Four pieces high grade Table
Linen, choice of rny for 95c, all
very tine Satin Damask, bleached,
and very wide.
Two numbers in two-yard wide
Double Satin Damask, of exception
al value, napkins to match.
I. A regular leader, at 11.45. will
be sold for $1.19 a yard.
II. Our $1.9 and 2.25 values,
sale price 11.69 a yard.
Full two-yard wide Bleached Ta
ble Linen, large dot pattern, for 98c
Extra Pre-Inventory Effort
on Black Goods.
At prices that will make you
glad to purchase.
We have it from tbe highest
fashionable authorities that Black
will be the popular color for spring
wear, and as nothing is more gen
teel or refined than a nice Black
dress, you cannot possibly make a
mistake in wisely taking advant
age of this Black Dress Goods
While it seems almost incredita
ble and beyond belief that such
prices we quote on Black goods
from now until inventory, are pos
sible, and yet it is a fact and we do
not draw on our imagination when
we boldly stale that such Tallies
were never given' before and never
will be again.
We respectfully urge you to
bring advertisement . along and
com pare a &I i ty with prices . tad
judge if we exagerate. ;
Extra Pre-inventory Effort
On Black Dress Goods.
Black broad cloth redoced'fram I 4-iach silk war? C?
tl a yard to 77c a yard. ijlar aree $L33, Xtf
Biaca oroaa ciota reduced iron
.. v, ' f
11.39 a yard to C7
Biacit wool X3
yard. i '
Black wool r
all wool, 79ejfC
67 J e a yard.) -
for 97c, will a
vard. ' 1 ;
weaves, sold at (
yard, choice for t
Black aad wU.
ings, reduced front i.
yard to 39 and 25e a y
Black Dress C,
36-inch Black Red Fri
17c per yard; Bine Blaeki
36-inch Henrietta Bad t
86-inch Pare Wool'
Cloth, Les Fills de fa
llen rietta, always ket
regularly sold at A8c, a
ported Super Serge sac
same value. - , 4
Tbe all-around priee 1
33c a yard. - .
All pure wool 4i-f
high grade Hearietta.
dye as one preeedla'
good' value at 75c.
price 80e a ymwL . " .
44-in. Black CJ.:
ful cloth, has sold mt
yard, Wednesday rr
64-ia. Black SWi
sold at tl ' var
price C5c. Think
60-ta. Royal C
thousands of yac
aad good value aw
resratd to previot
sold for 85c a yard.
46-faeh black -aU.
Wednesday, price 4&
Oar popalar Ho. Ti (
ways commanded '-tZ
Wedaesdsj priee tte
to believe but trae. ' -'
46-ineh silk warp Heat
alar price f 1.65, Wedr