Newspaper Page Text
THE A JIGUS, WE XEDAY, NOVEMliEll 1G, 1892.
Against the impositions of a company of females, who,
under the lead of a male agent, are infesting dif
ferent sections of the country, performing a trick
which they pretend is a test of baking powders.
It having been intimated that these persons are
the paid agents of the Royal Baking Powder Com
pany, this is to advise all concerned that this Com
pany has no relation whatever to them, that their
so-called test is a sham, and that the females are in
' structed and employed to perform these tricks, and
make false statements in all kitchens to which they
can gain access, by concerns who are trying to palm
off upon housekeepers an inferior brand of baking
powder through the operation of fallacious and de
. The Royal Baking Powder Company in no case
employs such agents, and whenever the name of
this Company is used to gain entrance to houses,
the applicant, no matter how respectable in appear
ance, should be regarded and treated as an imposter.
Royal Baking Powder Co.
1 06 Wall St., New -York.
THE AUG US.
Wbdkesdav, November 18, 1692.
CORPSE AT A FEAST
It Proves to Be a Very Lively
fOB ITS NAME IS CHATJUCEY DEPEW
The Man Mho Wu Cuing t ltelivcr
CleTf!Bft'n Kutngiiira It a Another Job
Attend to and lion It With 1U ritual
OrM lianquet of the Hew York Cham
ber of Commerce The Tmiident-Klrrt
the ;aet or Honor Hi Commrntii On
BoHlaefiS Interests Itemurkii of Miller
New Yokk, Not. IB. The annual din
tier of.the ChitmU-r of Com merer at Del
monlco's Lict iiijdit wns one of the most
notable ever given by the organization, al
though it had VJS preceding ones to vie
with. In the abwnce of President Smith
Alexander E. Orr presided. Two hundred
nd sixty-two guests and memln-rs of the
chamber were present. AH the speeches
were hort. Among the distinguished
guests were fir-over Cleveland; Charles Kos
te, secretary of the treasury; Attorney Gen
eral Miller; A. 11. Hepburn, controller of
the currency; Senator Hrk-r, Senator llis
coth, Whitelaw hrid, Chauncey M. De
pew, Congressman Breckinridge, and
Tkomas. W. Wood.
Mueh Interest In Chaunaej.
The fact that Ih pew was present caused
much quiet and jocular talk, because dur
ing the recent campaign when speaking at
Buffalo Di'jww said, refening to this ban
quet, that be and Cleveland were to meet
at a dinner at Delmonieo's after the elec
tion. "On tliat oeeaMnn," said Deprw, '"I
will pour so mueh tally over Mr. Cleve
land thut the most tntnusiastic Democrat
would say: 'When Mr. Cleveland dies
this last speech of Mr. Uepew's will be his
epitaph.' " The disarrangement of the Ki
publicau programme by the voters of the
country lift Drpew, who tad prophesied
l)ejiiK ratic defeat with great industry, in
a rather embarrassing position.
Didn't 1'Iihho the Ureal Orator.
Well, Cleveland was there and so was
Depew, as well us many other honored
gnests, and the aliove mentioned f.w t was
what caused these two gentlemen to be ob
served wilh peculiar interest, aside from
the interest iu Mr. Cleveland as the com
ing president of the United Skates, ami also
eounocted with that interest. But Depew
was eiial to the occasion. When he shook
hands with the president-elect he allowed
DO thought of the epitaph he said in Buf
falo he would inscribe over the political
grave of the president-elect to detract from
the warmth or self-possession of his greet
ing. Koine of the Rotables Prrnent.
There are always wealth comnieree and
brains well represented at these banquels
and the men of note of the country are
there iu numbers; so that the event is al
ways a notab.tr one. Hat this one! will go
down into history linked wilh t he recent
Democratic groundswell and although the
invitations were tent out and accepted
long la-fore the election, that latter made
the president elect the honored guest of
the evening, tit hers who v.ere present
were: Senrnor John J. Carlisle, Carl
Schurz; x-Goveitior .Tns. II. Campbell, of
Ohio; Kev. Dr. W. N. Vibbert, Munit Hal
Mead, Wm. K. liaveineyer, Henry Clews,
Krnstus Wiinan, Isaac M. Seliginan. W.
M. Hrookfleid, fllliolt V. .Shepard, Hi-nry
Villard, Cieoi;:) M. l'ulliiutn, Horace lor
tcr, Hon. K. K. Woodford, and Austin
THE FLOW Or ORATOP.Y.
Terllne Heferenee of AHj. ien. Miller to
JlarriKen 'JeTclrkid' Speech.
After the viands had been disposed of
the speech-making Ugan, the first speaker
being Chairman Orr. His speech was pre
liminary and congratulatory and withal
grace' uL lie gave way to Attorney Gen
eral Miller, who spoke in place of Secr
tary Elkins, who was not present. His
subject was "The President of the United
States," and he spoke, as he said, "under
protest." He paid a h:i;h compliment to
General Harrison, concluding: "Now, to
night, as I spt.ik of my fi-iend,sitting in his
lonely home, watching for the face that
shall never ' gladden his fireside attain,
watching for the foot fall that shall never
come; listening for the voice whose music
lie shall sever again hear; I eaunot but
feel that the tx-st tribute I can p.iy to him
is that of simple, unspoken sympathy."
The Onest of the Evening.
Secretary of the Treasury Foster spoke of
bis own department and said it was and
had been since the establishment of the
government, run on principles lata down
by Alexander Hamilton. Sinclair M.C
Kelway spoke to "-Italy" in the absence of
Haron Fava, and after some other speeches
closing the toastlist cries arose for "Cleve
land" and "Depew," the latter rising and
waving his Land toward Mr. Cleveland
and joining in the cry for that gentleman.
Cleveland arose and was received wit.h a
burst of applause.
Cleveland on "Business Interests."
Mr. Cleveland began his remarks irith
an expression of his gratification at the
kindness of the chamber's greeting. Ho
continued: "We all have noticed that
many men, when they seek to appear es
pecially wise and impressive, speak of 'our
business interests' as something awful and
mysterious; and quite often when a propo
sition is under discussion its merits aro no
longer apparent to those whose hair i-t on
end at the solemn suggestion that 'our
business interests' are lying iu wait -vith
numerous vials of wrath in complete r adi
ness for those who arrive at an unaccepted
conclusion." Hut his connection -.vith
"business interests," having Ix-en pr.nci
pally of the sort going on at this time, had
disarmed them of their terrors.
Drops Into a More Serious Tein.
He then said: "I know you will not do
me the very great injustice of suppt sing
that I in the least underrate the im;ort
ance of commercial and financial interests
here represented. On the contrary no one
appreciates more fully thau 1 that, vhile
a proper adjustment of all interests should
be maintained, you represent those which
are utterly indispensable to our national
growth and prosperity. I do rot believe
that any other interests should be obliged
to feed from the crumbs which fall from
the table of business, nor do 1 believe that
table should be robbed of the good tl ings
which are honestly and fairly there merely
because some other tables are not well pro
vided. Some Advice to Clone With.
'It comes to this: we arv all interestel as
American in a common pursuit. Our pur
pose, is or ought to be, in our several
spheres, to add to the general fund o: na
tional prosperity. From this fund we are
all rntitled to draw, perhu,: not equally,
but justly, each receiving a fair pir tion
of individual prosperity. It Us avoid
trampling on each other iu o.ir anxiety to
be first in the distribution of shares, and
let lis not attempt to appropriate the
shares of others." He closed w ith the as
surance that he should "never allow my
self to be heedless of tle afTairs yo t so
worthily hold in your keeping."
IVhitrlaw l;id Follows.
There was applause when Cleveland fin
ished speaking, only to lx renewed, bow
ever, when Hon. Whitelaw Keid was c died
upon, lieid said in pait: "No, Mr. 1'resi
dent.it is not my turn. I am not on the pro
gramme. I am not going to make speeches;
that is left for the ot her side. I have been
making a great many speeches withir. the
last three or four weeks and I am bouul to
say I do not particularly admire the r-.-sult
of them. I did not tiiink too bigl ly of
them when I made them, aud I th nk a
great deal less of tl.em now." Heid made
several graeef all allusions to the presi k-ut-felect.
EVENT OF THE EVENING.
Iepcw l.vt Oft" n i)ur;i-:-rti ally Vitty
and I'tiiiitrd Oration.
It was after midnight whei Mr. Reid
finished speaking and yet the event o" the
banquet had not yet taken place. This
happened some minutes later though, -.vhen
amid uproarious lnughter and grea!. ap
plause Chauncey M. Depew was iutnx v.eid
to the uudiance. There was a smi e on
Cleveland's face as the distinguished rator
arose and there was a bland smi'e on
Depew's face as he, at 10 minutes past mid
Eight, lupan speaking. "I suppose t tat I
am the gorily person prevent litre tonight,"
he sjiid, "who occupies an emhara'ssinc posi
tion. A man upon a platform, in th heat
of a poliiic-l cr.nvass makes a pr-insise
which it is liiliicult for him to fnnill.
A Ii: rent Corpse ou linntl.
"The trend of events does not crea the
condition for which he Las prepared his
speech. I expected to be here tonig'it at
tending the obsequies of a distinguished
friend of mine, and I had prepare-1 an
eulogium which would have been satisfac
tory to the spirit of the deceased. Instead I
discover that I am a listener at a Demo
cratic ratilier.f ion meeting. I find th.t tLe
place are changed. I am the corpse. Hut
even the moribund have privileges."
Gives a Story iu Point.
He then told of a friend who was a
preacher, and who was invited to duliver
the funeral oration on a Spiritualist. He
did the best his t-onbeieuce would permit
him, and thi n the wife of the dead man
arose and said she had a message Iron her
LnsbuiML It proved to be a terrible r iking
down of the preacher and all that ha had
said. One of the friends of the dec eased
said to the preacher: "We had nc idea
that our departed leader would be here in
ppirit. We hope you will forgive him."
The preacher replied: "I will torsive hio.
for this is the first time in 'many niinistra
tions of this kind that I have been sassed
by the corpse."
- Not In Fi gores of Speech
Referring to his speech on the "Typical
American" two years ago, in which he
spoke highly of Cleveland, the speaker
then said: "I cannot add anything to what
I was alleged to have said on that occa
sion, because a greater orator than I has
spoken. It is. the American people who
spoke last Tuesday. They have pronounced
Mr. Cleveland's eulogy, not iu figures of
speech, but in figures which were disas
trous to us. I sympathize somewhat with
Mr. Cleveland iu the feeling that he has
that too much is said about business inter
ests threatering this or promising that.
Yet, as our friends have been out of power
for some years and have not had the duty
thrust upon them to deal with the business
iuterests, I w ant to give them this word of
Business Interests Like the Wasp.
"Business interests, like the wasp, have
a business end, and they had better be care
ful how they finger it." Depew then be
gan to talk seriously. He said that the
tight U-gan f jur years ago when Laiuarat
a inciting of the chamber laid down the
idea .i tariff for revenue only, and the Re
public, u party accepted the challen-re.
Then Cleveland sent in his famous mes
sage. The question had been submitted iu
1!3 and this policy rejected. It had again
been submiiK-ed and the people have de
clared ovewhclu'irgly lor it.
Most Put Hie risUform Into Law.
He continued: ".Now, 1 say to my friends
again that, having won the election
ujion phrase and fable, they must put
phrase into statute and fable into law."
There would, he said, be no Republican
opposition. The country had asked that
the experiment be tried, and was entitled
to have it tried at once. During the whole
of this part of his speech he held
the Democratic policy, as established
by their platform, to be free trade. If that
policy won it was a triumph for the Democ
racy. "If, however, his policy is fairly
tried and shall prove that it was not wise,
then Mr. Reid and I shall at the end of
four years have the pleasure of hearing the
corpse talk vo us." There was laughter
and applause amid which Depew sat down,
and the chuirmau declared that the ban
quet was over
MUST STAND TRIAL
The Chicago Millionairie Beef
"INDTr.iCvG" A YI0LATT0H CF LA7
The Charge, and a $5,000 Fine or the
Penitential v the Penalty A, lirief Ilis
tory or the Case Which Has Been Wait
ing for Tv. a Years Raum On ' the Al
leged Pension Deficiency He Calls S30,
000,000 Preposterous The Treasury
Estimate Capital City Note.
Washington. Nov. 16. The Chicago
millionaire beef p-'cker. G. F. Swift, is to be
tried in a United rat-s court. There are
cases pendi: in the Chicago district
against Swift and the various members
and agents of his firm for violation of the
interstate commerce law, nnd word has
eome from the United States district at
torney's office in Chicago that the trial will
be begun within a week or ten days. This
is not only contrary to the expectations of
railroad men and the public in generr.l,
but it is alike startling to the principals
He "Induced" Discriminations.
The public is to be treated to the unique
iectacle of the wealthiest and among tiie
most famous business nieu of the west on
trial for violation of law. The indictment
specifically chanres G. F. Sw;ft and the
other members of the firm of Sivift & Co.
with aiding and alieit iDi, or is the statuta
terms it, "inducing'' discriminations, and
this the law (ielares shall not lc done and
punishes a violation of the provision with
a line cf fo.UM or iniprisoi;;a.-;i; i.i the
penitentiary Tor a term of years.
Allegations of the Prosecution.
The offense for which Mr. Swift will be
brought to trial originated aud was in pro
gress some time prior to the investigation
by the grand jury. It is alleged ih u the
New York, Chicago and St. Louis Rail
way company, together with other lines op
erating a continuous route from Chicago to
New York, entered into an agreement with
the firm of Swift & Co. by which they were
to pay t ne AUert 11. Fay, an agent and em
ploye of Swii't fc Co., and for the use of that
firm, a commission for the services he pre
tended to render to the railway company in
procuring tLe shipment by Swift of the pro
ducts of his slaughter houses from Chi
cago to the east over the railroad.
Involves J, 000,000 Pounds of Freight.
This commis-ion amounted to 3 cents
for every K-0 pounds, and it is said that
over 1.01,000 pounds of freight haw been
treated in this way. At the time of these
alleged irregularities the rate legally es
tablished a,:J in force was ;0 cents per 1(H
pounds ou t.:-.Ued me:its and lard from Chi
cago, to Icw Y'ork. Shipv-ers as
well as railroad magnates are
becoming keenly awnn.- itnit by this
and other secrei systems concessions to
favored ship;- rs -.:: e' -!::'-iit of uncertainty
is introduced iu .:I,:i'.s vwiir the item of
transport;!' ion i . mon.. . ' , u uncer
tainty that can only result ii- :stroi;sly to
those who are unlort;:: or honest
enough net. to prticiiaiv. ,4 tl i i'icriniin
atioa. These ca; s have U-a cm ihe docket
and ready fur t,rial slnea D.:eiii!"r, 1:H).
Mnonsl.il. 1 r nr.d Two led 11; Ir wnel.
Bo!.-K Ctii. I.v. 3fi. V:lx-:i d;.ri)er,
long susfiecti ii of .cir!'r a niis.i.sl.i.ier, met
a viol. ::t (..-.'i while trjing to evade u
party of men whom he t h-.it ;gi:t were offi
cers of the law. G;irl-r and two Indians
jumped into a c-is-o.- on Rig Creek n short
distance a'oou- the rapids, 'i'i.p Indians
being tin: :o coi:l 1 not control the c.aioe,
which lv.j iiiiy llo.iicd down stream. On
entering the rapids the Indians fell mit
aud were drowi:ed. The canoe was d.-is' ed
over the cataract d Gai ivr al-o drowned.
Plow V.'orkn Destroyed.
ST. I'ai l, Nov. Eir!y yesterday ths
St. Paul plow works at Gladstone were dis
covered to be on fire and soon were beyond
control of the small means for extinguish
ing fire in that village. Toe fire soon com
municated to the wagon works and both
concerns were- completely destroyed. A
portion of the city lire department was sent
out to keep the fiames from spreading and
succeeded iu doing so. The loss is illO,
000, and is nearly covered by insureance.
Just Koanded Out m Ceutury.
BKIW3ET0X, N. J., Kov. 10. Dr. Enoth
Fithian, 100 years of age died yesterday.
Many years ago the doctor was a prominent
man and was widely known at the time of
Jommencing Thursday Morning at 9 O'clock
And continuing until after Thanksgiving,
representing over 110 bargains as appears
on this sheet.
IT will pay you well to study each item advertised,
as each one possesses unusual merit, taking style, quality and price into
consideration. No extravagant language necessary to convince you of our
purpose: we rhall be as brief as possible, and in each instance come rieht
to the point of BIG VALUES for LITTLE MONEY.
No. 1, Darg-iio,
Brocbc'td Novtlties rtducid from 15c
to 9c a jd. I
No. 2, Ytri wide Ilenriett&s, worth
24c for 12.; a?yd.
No. 3, 35c Henriettas, all colcrp, 25c a
No. 4, 46c eilk finish S5c Henriettas re
duced to 69c a'jd.
No. 5, Pattern robes, 802, reduced
from 4.50 to (3 25 each.
No. 6, all wool tricot flannel. 25c
grade, reduced to 19 i a jd.
No. 7, C8c novelties in plaids, stripes
and storm series, reduced to 36c a yd.
No. 8. 59e epinglc worsted stripes re
duced to 19c a yd.
No. 8,X65c all wool ladies' ckr.h ' in
width 54" reduced to 36s a yd.
No. 10, riaids (Scotch eUnt) and
stripes, a!l wool, regular price up to 85c
and;$l, reduced to 69 a yd.
No. 11, storm ee ryes, 42 and 0cirade,
reduced to Sic a yd.
No. 12. assorted novelties, broken as
sortment, sold up to $1.50, reduced :o
9Sc a yd.
No. 13, Eiclu.-ivejf-tjlea and one of a
kiud in dress lengths, reduced from 9.75
to 7 93 each.
No- :4 46 inch nots.ed whip cords re
duced from 95c to 79c a yd.
No. 15, 46 inch Royal serge reduced
from 5 ; to 60c a yd.
No. 16. f 1 25 Point-yea, suitings re
duced to 75c a d.
No. 17, 95c figured Bengtline reduced
to 793 a d.
No. IS, 54 inch storm tergis ulJ wide
while tuiiinas reduced to 87c a jd.
N-J. 19. 54 inch Shevrons nA Mata
lnifC wcrbttd icuuced from $1.37 to
No. to, 43 inch storm serge, well
worth $1, rtuueed to 81c a yd.
N-. 21. 40 itch all wool Bedford cord,
verj ti e tnri c'ose cord, reduced to 55j
No. 22, Irredcsctnl suiticga reduced
from 15c to 10c a yd, cheap for quilt lin
ings slid balf wool, large acd small fig-urt-s.
Ribbons and Fancy Goods.
No 73, Best set, embroidery fiik
(wiulittbli ) 2c a ikein acd 3 for 5c.
No. 74, tBtst Airasene, reduced to 10c
No. 76. 300 yds double feced satin
riboon. all tilk, reduced frcml2Jc to 8c
N3. 77, Crown edge Moire all silk rib
bon, No. 7 ttt 6ic and No. 12 at 12Jc a
No. SO, Fincuthion forms at 8, 9, 10,
No. 81, Chamois skin reduced from 25c
to 15c eocn.
No. 82, fibred China silk at 43i a yd.
No. 83, 75 " " 58j "
No. 84, 54 inch s'amptd Moweir l;nen
scarfs ai 35c, aLd 72 inch at 41j each.
No. S5, Stamped lien splasher, knot
ted fringe, at 17c each.
No. 8G, Linen tray c!otb, stamped 20
No. 87, Slu'.l p'i'.ows, 2 inci rLCle,
reductd from C9 to 29i each.
No. 83. L;.ce dresser scs at $2.19.
18.104.22.168 and 4 25 each.
No. 89, Linen dresser scarfs ready
made for use, 54 in. at 8:; 72 in. for 39c
No. 90. Lace tidies, 8, 10, 12, 17 and
No. 91, Torchon lace tidies at 8c each,
tRemember our store will be close d Thursday morning until 9 o'clock so that
we may have time to arrange for this sale.
Silks and Black Goods.
No. 23, A large variety of Black N"
elties andjplainwtaves reduced from fc9.i
and $1 00 a yard
No. 24 A full line of colored ea'.iua
at 17c a yard, no less thi n one yard mid
at this price.
No 25 All Si'.k Black Bngaline at
62c a yd,
No. 26. 24 Black O G Silk, warrant,
ep in every respect, good value at f I 15,
95c a yd.
No. 27. As-orted Colored BcDrilioes
49c a yd.
No. 23. Novelty Glasce Silks reduced
from $1.58 to
$1.22 a yd.
No. 29. Brocaded Pongee Silks all
shades for evening wear at the phenom
enal low price of
4Sc a yd
No. 30. Glorias and Lansdowces s-..ks
99c a jd.
Bargains in Trimmings.
Bargain No. 31, Ladies Jackets, black
cheviot, Nattsu back, 34 inch leugth,
nctch collar, gauntlet curls, serviceable
buttons, reduced from $12 50 to ?9 98
No. 32. Lidies Ji?,keU, clay worsted
(hit) 34 inch, cached 'collar, d- uble
gauntlet cull, - trl buttons, redui.el
fn m $18 to S14.&5.
No. 33. Ladies fc'cck cheviot Jacket,
Franklin coMar, stitche 1 gauntlet cuffs,
lapel grams, ono-half satin lined, reduced
from $20 to f 15.75.
No. 31. Ladies and Misses tan
worsted jtckct, ied fox collar. Loop
Fasteners, Pearl Buttons, reduced from
$16.50 to $13.50 each.
No. 35. Misses tan C K Diagonal
cloth -leather trimmings, satin lined
Nftta:i back, reduced from $12.50 to
10 and seven shillings.
No, 36. A broken assortment of about
1 dczen Ladies' Jackets, reduced from
$20 00 to one-half or f 10.00 each.
Good Ginghams at
Figured Crepons at
Heavy and wide Indigo b'ue
Dark Tennis Flannel
SJ a d
5c a yd
Dark dress GicRhams, new
Worsted Comfort JUttrial at lOi "
Cord de Liur, 32 in. wide, 79; for dress.
Tokio Red Clotl 6c "
Bltck Satine3 at 6J3
Good Calico, fast colors. 3Jt "
Banncckburn Suitings, a yard wide and
very cheap at our regular price, 10c,
will be placed on sale at 6c a yard.
As warm and durable as wool .
No. 48 Locslale Cimbric, length
from 5 to 10 yards 7J1;.
No, 49, Yard wide Ileavy unt-k-ache i
Muslin, 7 c quadty at 5 c a yir.l.
No. 50. Lonsdale Muslin, Kfu lja!j
wide. C3 a yard.
No, 51, 9 4 Uabtesched b'ierinjj 2n,
grade, 12c a yard.
No. 52, 4 4 Bleached Muslic. 3:a
No 53. Good Canton Flannel 6c grade
at half price or 3c a yard.
N. 54, Very heavy Canton Fisntel l't
weight at 7jc a yard.
No. C5, Gray Canton Flannel 11c gride
at 8Jc a yard.
No. 56, 10c White Dorrcst Flannel af
8c a yard.
No. 57, Divenpc-rl Flannels at 2c a
No. 53, Best Feather Ticking at 15 a
No. 59. Good Striw Ticking lit 52 a
No. 60, Kentucky Jeans at 10c. 13:
No. 92, 50j corsets for 39c a pa r.
No. 93, Ammonia water, 10c a bot'.ie
No. 94, Staodard ink, 4c a bottle.
No. 95. Mucilage, 5c a bottle.
No. 96, Best lidies' shoe polis v 8s a
No. 97, Gents' best shoe polish 9c a
No. 98, Good p'ns, lc a papor.
No. 99. Lemon juice soap 8j a take.
No. 100, Pasting threed. lc a- spool.
No. 101, Handkerchiefs, lc each.
No. 102. 8c H-indbercbiefs,3ceacb,
No. 103. Best 1 r. C! cks 01'
No. 104. World' ?iir, 93c e-i-No.
105, Gent 13 ties, 19 .
Black hair muff 252 each.
No. 107. 8 12-iuo cloth bound book;.
No. 108, 3 Pea very heavy red Aiane'.,
50c quality, reduced 10 39c a yd.
No. 109. Heavy table damtsk, reduted
to 43c a vd, (50c quality, with or with
out border )
No. 110, Linen towals, damisk aau
buck, with or without knotted fringe,
elegant values, reduced to 17c each.
In a short time we will have our en
tire and immense assortment of H iliday
Goods on sale. For two wesks pas',
the gnods have been arriying. Tan
season will undoubtedly show the choicest
and most popular assortmsnt o! holiday
novtlties we have ever shown. A grcs'.
many will be placed on sale Siturday,
when we shall bo pleased to have you
visit department and get some id-.-a o
waat it will be when complete.
No. 61, 10x4 all wool white blanket?,
reduced from S4.G9 to 3 87 a pair.
No. 62, 11x4. all wool whico blank.:
reduced from 56.48 to $5.75 a pair.
No. C3, Burlingt n 11x4 white en -i
1he Precilla 11x4 white blankets, re.luc- i
from $1 69 to $1,371 a pair.
No. 65, S.initary olansets at 93c a pair.
No. 60. Cadet blankets at 79ja pair.
Oiber blankets, cheaper and bIs bet
ter qualities Prices guaranteed the 1
Ni. C7, Comforts hre size
cotton, very soft, reduced to f 1 id.
No. 03, Comforts, Borge cover and tur
key red lining, lare s'ze, f 1.15 rtducni
No. 69, Comforts, bomu-made, reduced
No. 70, white bed spreads, large sire,
firmly woved. reduced to 58c each.
No.71, white chrocbeted spreads to 75r,
.are worth $1.00, .
No. 63, white Marsailles and crochet
and honey comb spreads reduced to f M'9
& Von laur,