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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 02, 1906, Image 9

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fAXXOT VW INTEREST.
Brooklyn Fern/ Company Defaults
lon First Mortgage Bonds.
The Brooklyn Ferry Company, which owns and
operates a sy?:cm of *errii» on the East River be
tween Brooklyn and this borough, yesterday de
faulted on the semi-annual interest, due August 1,
en Us consolidated first mortgage bonds, of which
HJWIaf are outstanding. At the office of H. 11.
Holiins & Co.. through whom the interest payments
ore made, '.t was said that the default was «lue to
the fac! Hut tike interest, which amounts to $102. C00,
tad not been earned. The trouble, it was added,
»-as 0a« result of the development of the subway
aftel in this borough, rather than of the increased
jiaffr over tr.e Williamsburg Bridge, which extends
into th part of Brooklyn reached by the several
lines of the ferry company.
A protective bondholders' committee, composed
cf Claries T. Barney, James Jourdan, Joseph J.
O'Donchue. Jr. George 11. Prentlss. Marcus Mayer
ar.d Theodore F. Jackson, is asking for the de
posit of the bonds of the consolidated mortgage of
tjje Brooklyn Fern* Company. The Knickerbocker
Truft Company has been appointed the depositary,
vfcere copies of the deposit agreement may be ob
t»ir.P<3 upon application. Any depositors not assent
jug to the plan, when formulated, may withdraw
their bonds without expense.
Sales of the ferry company's consolidated 5 per
c«it bonds were made at auction yesterday at 42.
coTr-T"' I'-*1 '-* wiTh th« last preceding sale price of 47.
On the cm* the bonds were offered at 33, against
last Saturday's offering figure of 45. and the bid
price declined from 40 on Saturday to 30 yesterday.
A representative of the ferry company manage
ment «aM yesterday that the opening of' the sub
,-ay bavi decreased the company's gross earnings
by or.e-third. and that the payment of interest had
■ fr.a'.:y eaten up the surplus. He adds:
There has been a Mil in the last two legislatures
for th* purchase by the city of the Brooklyn Kerry
Company py=tem. but it has been lost sight of.
This default should bring the matter to a bead.
ruder the mortgage the trustee is authorized.
If default in interest continues for six months, to
§t'.l the property. If it is not bought by the city
It is u;> la the bondholders to say what shall be
<30r.».
The Brooklyn Ferry Company owns and operates
Jfces <if ferries as follows: From Broadway,
Brooklyn, io Roosevelt street, to Grand street, to
23<3 s*t irr t and to Ed street. Manhattan: from
Grand street, Brooklyn, to Grand street, Manhat
tan, arj<J it operates, under a ninety-nine-year
lea.- from the Tenth and Twenty-third Streets
Ferry Company, ferries from Greenpolnt avenue,
Ero- .fclyn. to 10th street and 23d street. Manhat
tan. Its directors are H. B. Hottins, J. J. O'Dcno
hue. Jacob Hays. John Bngtts. B. J. Burke. T. F.
Jackson, K. X. roung. George H. Prentlss nn<l
John G. Jenkir.«. Mr. CTDonohue Is the president.
The [*nion Ferry Company, it will be remem
bered, about a year ago found that Its business
had .'tPT. f-i eerioufly cut into by the competition
r ' the Brooklyn Bridge that 11 was obliged In
slsr<-h. IP'"»5. to suspend payment of dividends, nnd
it ir.a<V' strong representations to the city In sup-
Tort of it? position thr<t it could no 1 nger pay on
Its leases from the city the old rental of 7% p<»r
«»nt tA its sross re<~«=iptK. serving notice that. If
the city would not consent in an adjustment of its
claims * the company would cease operating the
ferries. In My. 190&. an arrangement was made
under which the city executed a new lease by pri
rate agreement with the- company.
TREASURY'S COXDITIOX.
r A Deficit of About $10,500,000 for
July.
V.-ii=hlnfirtnn. Aug. I.— Th«» monthly comparative
Statement of the government receipts and expen
c!it\:re«. issued to-< Jay. shows that for July. 1908,
the total receipts were $52,296,632 and the expendi
tures Hi.Wt.Tn. Irairinf a deficit for the month of
JUXU.SfiP. as aernir.st ■ deficit en August 1. 1905.
«{ $ : ".. s "". < > ; " One year ac«, however, toe ■eral
traual t=ett>enient note of the Central Pacific Rail
read <"ompany, amounting to $2.7f2.<*T0, was paid on
the last «iay of July, and was tak^n into the July
account. The note of the company, amounting to
CTK'.CO. due August 1. 19T«. was not paid until to
&y. an<l therefore will be stated in the August ac
count. The actual deficit this month, therefore. Is
J3,101.i;< le=-s than for July. IMS. The expendi
tures fnr the month were CjK5.009 ifl excess of those
for July. 13(5. which is largely due to work on the
Panama Canal.
At th" -lose of buFinep? on July "1 the public debt.
T*ss cash in the Treasury, amounted to $97.8 56.801.
en incr< ace for the month of ?3,421.114. This in
ertaf is largely accounted for by the decrease In
the amount of oaFh on hnnr". T!;e recent issue of
Panama l^nds d"es not appear in the July state
is* nr.
XI"!*"- CommlsKloner of Internal Revenu* has issued
1 prellniinary rejjort of the <-.|v>ritions Of hip bureau
for tbe ye;<r <n<\(-A .lune TA. V>Wk "' snows that the
MwrtptF from all „:]... for the rear aggregated
SMS.K^.TT^^. wliich i.« an increasje, as compared with
the previous year. <.f $H.&14,7<51.
B. & 0. MAY MEET P. R. R. CUT.
IP.y Teiegr«i.»i to Th* Tribune. 1
Baltimore, Aug. I.— The action of the Pennsyl
vania V.aV.ri^ti in rutting passenger rates came as
a surprise to officials of the Baltimore & Ohio com
pany, rjf-orgo P. RandolptC firsi vices-president of
tb<> U.tt<->- .-orr.pany. who Is in charge of the traffic
dei>arT?:ient. K;jid th.-U he knew nothing of the re
t-acxu n until he read of it this morning. "I do not
t'f just how it will affect us. however," said" Mr.
Randolph. "W« have not arranged for a reduction
Sn our r.itf". and <!<> not know why y..- should. The
Jaf-t is.- v.,. have not oven considered the matter."
-t w.-<>- ■it ted. however, by other officials that
B0.*:<I» AMI rooms.
Fi'?> (nvertlnna 5 cent* pr line. Six
t»»ri vordH, vTts\ '.;m«:« Utiv«ly. S.
• hirh esUtl^a adivrtlsera to ha»« room*
et-«>-- in The Trit-Tj:i*"s Directory of
Desirable Booms for a period of fourteen
*» v « Write for circular.
Fell information conforr.lnif these
roots* Buy ije had. fr. «• of charge, at
<h* Cptown ftfflce. or Th* New-Tork
Trrti-jie. 1 t ;>i'>a<J«av. between 36th
ar« cth ■•c
A.- r;L"f:xN-TLY FI'UNISHED APART
MENT, pnv&te »<att... ?J 1a1ly; ludlmc
s*». iW«. «:•;. weekly: :.'■ $1250. van
pEX B SELAKR. it F.n-t 11th ft.
*-■-«• A r:ATO<J.«. SPRINGS. H. T N'-.v
«'oi::mb's.r! H,>t.-1. oprxirite Oncr'-ss
gitact aii-j ■■■■_.■■ terms,
turrxar., «. r.O .iatly. m- ludins hai*:
•^WJWAVTLT FfRXWHED APA) -
, MI-NT. prl%-att bath. SI..V» daily: in. hid
if '-•- imo. C 5 -..,.,,! . on*. $ir,. THE
*i'j*nAMA. is em nth st.
Count rr.
f??***3STV*Jliii '«>«T^*j»st*T County.
. *• *-— J»-«cta rtnl bo*rd: iidaiw; nnlet
T f*; S»«hhr situation: lovflr country.
SISHKIt BOOMS TO WET.
EXQL'!Fi7j. :Ly ejtua^j rc;cn tar # oi;
c* ' t0 "' ir ' 3 »'""'•"•: cooS«>X hi »t'.<
«■» para- rt*«onabU to perms i*ent iady
gg^Pte- SliriNED COUPt-K. Tribune
*tTU ??.. 232 WJCST <r.e«r Hotel AF!or>.—
hJT~I ho-j.«. j-js, openfed: *\«-ryth:ng
* l! 2: rr ' f - r ~ r -?**
*'i" ?'"• W rAST.— Attrsi-Uie double ana
tnif r '*",»; »-,; X v : ,-l3 5S house; R»:ntle
|V*n <r Is^les; &r*aita«t optional; Ul«
r»'«rn-»«; run-.mer rate?.
KEi®'« •*» BAST,— Larjte word floor
m!? 2 r0CB « a.i.tr.cr third I«r front;
!! T " >rf< ': teieptione.
159 WEST.— Handsomely fur
r^2£S !an> 1T '"M" M r "" m - "«r.er-« private
ii f t^ TV ' ES!T 44Ti! t-T.-Kire. large rooms
•■^ C-rit.<-fi!^ n . {-oßvenlvn^e*: telephone;
nific U , :( i,,,».. (n, subway.
Bl| MiHU AX|» Mm, TABI.KS.
UAKX BHO*
tiPMuma.
'»«-'' '3,' iKHS — At) s— — 14. rented".
CQtTi.ft' 1 - ♦•x^'htnired: r«Uab!« a«rvic«:
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. THIRSDAV. AHUST i\ 1!H)6 -PAGES NINE TO TWELVE.
«« Irapa1 rapa . n3 w . ould Probably • have to make a re
?ntn"«« nt ..i!?>' 18 TV^ to laCM wher « ll tomes
into competition with the Pennsylvania.
IBy Telegraph to The Tribune.] ':•-.'..
Pittsburg, Aug. I.— There is strong probability
that a fight will be made in the next Pennsyl
vania State Legislature for a 1% cent a mile
railroad fare rate. The announcement, made by
the Pennsylvania Railroad that its rate is re
duced from 3}4 cents to II cents a mile, and that
the $10 excels on mileage books .is .to go, has
stirred, things up here, • and j certain members of
the legislature aver that it is only a scheme to
ward off coming legislation. Representative H.
I. Riley said to-night that he would do all pos
sible at the next legislature to force a 1% cent
a mile rate through, and Representative Charles
H. Kline announced that he would assist' him. i
n.in: ( <)\Fi;iii:\( i; i:\ns.
Railroad* Ask More Time to Pn -
pare Tariff ».
Washington. Aug. i.— After a further conference
to-day the railroad officials who have been ol«-
CMMtng with the Interstate Commerce Commission
the interpretation and enforcement or Uie rate law
adjourned.
On behalf of the commission. Chairman Knapp
made the following statement concerning the work
and rosults of the conference:
The railway traffic officials who have been in con
ference with the Interstate Commerce Commission
jesterday and to-day were r-ommittees representing
the \\ cstern Association < roads west of Chicago)
and the Southern Association (roads soutli of the
>nio and Potomac rivers and east of the Missis
sippi*. They su! emitted three, general propositions
:n the nature of requests relating to the publication
and filing of tariffs and kindred matter under the
amended law. which takes effect on August 28.
Hrst— That a 1< nger time is necessary than will
intervene before the new law takes effect to pre
pare and print rate schedules in conformity with
the amended statute. Incidentally, they ask to be
allowed to publish their tariffs in the various sta
tions by placing copies in the custody of an agent
and posting a notice that they are open to Inspec
tion hy any person who desires to consult them.
Second— That the requirement of thirty days' no
tice of change in rates be modified so as to per
mit changes In export and Import rates on such
short notice as may be necessary to meet the
competition of foreign carriers.
Third— That In the case of Joint tariffs, which
are usually issued bm the Initial carrier, the
terminal charges, as «r storaee, switching, etc..
be published and filed by the delivering roads.
It was understood by those present, and st?ted
distinctly by the commission, that it has no dis
cretion under tho present law. and consequently
e;->n make no order In regard to any of the matters
discussed until the new law takes effect. Moreover,
as only thre" members of the commission were
present, which is less than a majority as the
commission will be constituted under the new
law, it was announced that no opinion would be
expressed or ruling made until the questions were
considered hy the entire commission. It was,
however, intimated by the commissioners present
that tho carriers should use their best efforts to
pri'jiare tariffs in compliance with the law. and
that If fuithor time became necessary It would
probably he allowed. It was also suggested that
a new committee or sub-committee be appointed
by the carriers, which should represent the roads
generally through the country- for further con
ff-ron<-e with the commission from time to time, as
might he desired, with the view to co-operation
with the commission, and In aid of uniformity of
method and practice. There was a general ex
change of views respecting various matters con
nected with the subjects above mentioned, which
will be further considered by the commission.
RAILROAD 14,000 FEET ABOVE SEA.
Denver. Aug. I.— The Argentine Central Rail
road, from Silver Plume, on the Colorado &
Southern Railroad, to the summit of Mount Mc-
Clellan. was opened for traffic to-day. This
road reaches a point fourteen thousand feet
above the sea level, and is the highest traction
road In the world, with the exception of the
Peruvian Central, in the Andes.
TRADE IN CHICAGO.
[By Trlp>:rav>ri to The Tribunal . •
Chicago. Aug. 1. -Bearish sentiment in wheat
was slightly modified by advices from New York
reporting between 50 and 75 loads taken for ex
port. Considerable business was also worked In the
local market, while Kansas City reported sales. of
3.000 bushels of hard wheat by way of the Gulf,
(losing prices wer* V to %c lower. Corn recov
ered fractionally late in the day, closing to
lower. Oats averaged %c lower finally. Provisions
were weak.
Wheat was firm and in better demand at the out
ret. The general news was anything but encourag
ing, and the market was uull near the close, when
bearish sentiment yielded somewhat to New York
advices of exports there. Local receipts were 297
cars, with 56S cars estimated for to-morrow. Open-
Ing sales of September wheat were 74 1 c to 74\,c,
but after touching 74"» c, it turned weak, and before
noon had fallen to 73% cto 73ȣc.
Owing to the severe decline in wheat, the hears
to-day gave their attention to corn. Aggressive
short selling by some of the larger houses started a
break which threw the trade into a lot of stop loss
orders, resulting In considerable demoralization.
There was a fractional recovery at the elcse. Local
receipts were 121. with 117 estimated for to-mor
row. The cash demand was fair, with samples
i^c to 1r lower. September sold from 31 l to 31% c
off to SOY.-c and reacted to 30";4c.
The certainty of big crops in the Northwest and
the pressure of new grain growing daily caused
the development of much weakness in the oats
market. Liquidation by big and little holders was
on a large scale. Local receipts were 167 cars,
with 245 cars estimated for to-morrow. - Shipments
hence. 159.000 bushels. September 1 corn, which
wild as high as 50?sC to 50Vs<'. broke to 48»4c, and
May *old from 4RV. off to 48% c.
Provisions were active, but the market had a de
cidedly weaker undertone. Liquidation was gen
eral. " The heavy run of hogs scared some of the
holders into selling. September pork sold from
516 VlV> off to $16 25 and reacted to $lfi 42^. Sep
tember lard sold from $8 67% off to $8 6*. and Sep
tember ribs sold from $X 95 off to $8 S2V 2 .
Hogs receipts were 28.000 head and prices at the
yards were steady to 5c lower.
CABPBT CLEANING.
N. Y. Carpet Cleaning Co
Oldest, Largest. Most Modern.
437 AND 439 WEST 4.-TH ST.
Tel. :S8 -Bryant Estßbll«hed 1857.
W. H. JORDAN. EDWIN LE.ITZ.
J. & S. W. WILLIAHS7
868 V. MT« ST. ™»£L
CARPET CLEANING. Established li7i.
210 WEST 77TH ST.
l.sirtc-f Works E*?»ll«"it Facilities.
TELEPHONE 2. :sr ( — RIVERSIDE.
CAREFUL CARPET CLEANING CO.—
<"l'-cn« by Mmprcn'pil air. steam, hand
or or floor. " ISSt Broadway. 421 East 48th
st '-t»E ft BRANDT. Tel 133— 3Sth.
BMPI-OTMEXT A . Fn < IF>
MRS. L. SEELY
Employment Bureau.
23 West 39th St.
rii'-.n«i> 2434. 243S— Bryant.
BP.OCiKM:; OFFICE: 34 VEVINS BT.
ST.-ffi^TllllllJll'filßS^'S
KMPLOTMEXT ni RfSAC
"II Kaa* (3d «t — First clasn domestics are
i>t);-T»;i.«d : «!*o managlnß housekeepers, ma
il "1 ► gf>v«-rn»areii. t'jf'i-*
MACHI.NEBV
AT REDUCED PRICES. — W(O necond hand
wood' and Iron working machines; fully
cjararit«-d; machinery nought axid «•»
'■:'i,i-u^ GKOJ H. rf "' «W Madl»on st.
LOST.
LOST.— Bankbook No. 4H9.M. of Hie Union
|>,m« Ravines Institution. Any person
l-avlr.g <la!ni» upon said Ikk.U Is called
upon to present in- same <■> the bank
HiUiin „ days, <>■ the said book will be
dociarcd r»ncell#d and <-Ktf:iifiilfhed p.nj a
new one lesued in l!<u thereof.
UUSi-Tr rOLKX Bankb n U No. 451.H22
..r t!.«> BDiUrsnt lr luatrlai Savings liunk.
Payment t: j.;.< ■! i'ieuso mum but* to
bank. So. &1 «Inm'u. ft ;.
ADYKi:TI>:nsii:XTS and waactiptlaca for
Tfc« Tribune received at th»-ir Upiow.-
Ofliie-. No. i;:'.»" Hroadway, l>etw»t-n ;iou.
jiii.i «7:'. tin.. ;!iji j ! » <■.:..« p. m. Aav«r
«i- •-in. we i«i.-l'v<i at tit- foItOWIUK Dram'd
••fflceiiiii regular r.«1;. ■■• rot«s untii 8 o rif>CiC
l«. m.. viz. : 214 8! 1 aye.. - >■ i-or. .3d «t..
li.'l «th aye.. •■•• 12Mi ■».; Hi' Kast -<ili si.;
fr,7 Vi>'l 4t'n vi. l,ri»ii'n 7th and Mil nvr». .
MS IV«« iSMn a:.; l-ir.t 34 nve.. o#C*-eci
;6th *.• m 77th »ts. ; low »d a'* 1 ., near iisi
•I.: ITOf Ist »v«., near MKh at ; 1-7 !■;««.
r-"-ih st.; 7£B Trcmont aye. ; CCO 3d ay«.
STOCK TRAXSFKIt TEST.
Defendant in Case, Based on 'Lap,
■ ' Alleges Unc6nstiiulionalihj. :
Irving K. Farrington. a stock broker, living at
Orange, N. J., was brought before Justice Giegerich.
in the Supreme Court yesterday, in cus:oiy of
Patrolman Louis Menschlnsr. by whom he ' ha-'l
been arrested and taken before Magistrate Brecn.
on a writ lof habeas corpus sue:: out by his coun
sel, Horace E. Parker, the arrest and commitment
having been made to test the validity of the Stock
Transfer law. passed by the Legislature last ses
sion, and amendatory of an act passed in the pre
vious year. " ...
Farrington was arrested on a charge of violating
the law by selling and dvliverlng to Donald C.
Catlln on July 26 shares in various corporations
without making any memorardum of sale, and
without affixing to the certificates any stamps, a*
required by the new law. The complaint against
him was made by Catlln to have the constitu
tionality of the law tested, the feeling of many
brokers being decidedly against it.
-Assistant District Attorney *'Johnstone appeared
to oppose the writ, and by agreement between him
and Mr. Parker the hearing .was adjourned until
this morning. *■ '■'
It is maintained that no tax in any case should
be imposed whore the stock dealt in is not of the
par value of $100 per share.
Farrington. in his petition, admits that he de
livered all the certificates of stock without giving
any bill or memorandum of the sale, and without
paying any tax on making such sale.
He alleges that his imprisonment is illegal, as
being In violation of Section 1. Xrtiole 14 of th-
Constitution of the United StaU-s. as it deprives
him of his property without due process of law.
He says that the law is in violation of Section 6.
Article 1. of the constitution of the State of Xew
York, as depriving him of his property without
due process of law. and of Section 10. Article 1, of
the Constitution of the United States, as an ex
post facto law.
The law, the petition sets forth, is grossly un
equal In its oneration and arbitrary ln its dis
crimination against tne owners of stock of the par
value of less than $100 a share.
Farrington says that If the law is binding upon
corporate stock having a l<?ss par value than $100
a share It would be Impossible for brokers or
members in the business to purchase or sell such
stocks and maintain business within the State of
New York, and it would be necessary for them to
transact their business outside fne state and to
become liable on office and other leases, and that
It would be practically impossible to deal in such
storks tn thin state.
The District Attorney will file his return to the
writ to-day.
PLANS SUBPHISE FOR PACKERS
Secretary Wilson Starts on a Hi) of In
spection.
Washington. Aug. I.— Secretary Wilson left here
to-day to pay a visit of inspection to several
slaughtering and packing houses in the East. It
was not announced what cities he would visit, be
cause. It was said, to do so would defeat the object
he has in view. On leaving his office the Secretary
gave instructions that to all Inquiries regarding him
the answer should be that he had gone away and
it was not known when he would return.
IRON ANP METALS TRAD?..
"The Iron Age" says:
Confidence in a prolongation of the existing pros
perity in the iron trade has been reinforced by the
remarkable showing of the United States Steel
Corporation's statement of earnings, as well as by
the actual market developments of the last month.
Leaders in the trade now speak with less reserve
concerning 1907. after having for some time limited
their predictions of good times to 1906. July book
ings of the 9teel Corporation were at a greater
rate than th« average for the first six months, and
were in excess of shipments for the m>nth. In the
East the buying movement ln basic Iron, that was
well under way a week ago. carried the total pur
chases of the fortnight above 125.000 tons. Home esti
mates reaching 150.000 tons. The remarkable fact
about It is that consumers provided for their needs
for the balance of the y*ar with an advance be
tween the first and last buying of but 25 cents. Con
servatism prevails, and It la expected that the cor
poration's purchases of Bessemer Iron for the last
Quarter will be made at about W cents above the
17 25 valley basis of the last contract. Finished
material market shows unusual midsummer activ
ity all along the line.
[By Telejrraph to The Tribune. J
Cleveland. Aug. I.— "The Iron Trade Revelew"
to-morrow will say:
The very heavy specifying by nearly all users of
iron and steel products is a very prominent feature
of present strong cold irons. Much heavier con
tracting has characterized some other periods, hut
the tendency not to specify on contracts when
business declines Is well understood in the trade.
When, however, specifications are received in the
great volume In which they an; now coming in
there can bo no doubt of genuine prosperity.
One of the largest independent interests reports
that in July the specifications received were the
heaviest in any month In its existence. This is
only one of many indications that the Steel < "or
poration. with Its unprecedented earnings, has no
monopoly on prosperity.
Present conditions are remarkably freo from un
favorable features, hut the time has undoubtedly
arrived when it would be well to consider some
quotations, especially on pig iron, with allowances.
The very high prices occasionally named generally
come from contractors who liavi* disposed of their
products for the remainder of the year, although in
some capes buyers have been willing to pay lib
erally for prompt shipment. Tho heavy buying
of basic pig Iron in Eastern Pennsylvania has been
a prominent feature. Th« aggregate amount is
about 100.0.0 ton?.
In Chicago there has lieen heavy liuylng of
foundry grades, aggregating seme '0.000 tons. In
all centres the market lias been very strong, with a
tendency to advance.
The old material market, which has been the one
wtnk feature for many months, shows decided In
dication* of improvement, and there seems to lie a
prospect that dealers aim to set their share of i>r«
valllnf," prosperity.
HivrMIUNT"
PAPTP T.ViTTi«? > »STTT w - 3Sth - Under n*w
CAriJ BIUiVC* i* n anageroent. Leu. *>o.
Din. We., wine Sat.. Sun.. Hoi., 60c. ■ Old
Morettl Dinner, tl.oo. Mu-lc. Friv. room*.
HELP WANTED.
Male.
ANY INTELLIGENT t*ERSON may earn
$40 to $60 monthly at home In spare
time corresponding (or newspapers; no
canvasslnf; experience unnecessary. Send
for particulars. PRESS SYNDICATE,
l.ockport. N. Y. . . . .
poT about 18, to learn cabinet making
and varnishing; wages $5. Box 2. Trib
ur.e Office.
STENOGRAPHEiI.— Brtstat youna; nan. 23
to 25: Hcmlnrton operator; must eoice
we:i recommended. HILLS. 154 Nassau at.
WANTED.— CABHIKR AND BOOKKEKP
EK; ONLY HIGH »"T*A6B. EXPERI
ENCED MAN NKBD APPLY: BOND RE
QUIBED: STATE AOK. PRB\'IOUS EX
PBRIBN'i:. J'AST EMPLOYERS. REA
SON LEA VINO I^BT PLACE. gAU\UY
i^AST RWEIVBO. AHDRI3SS OWN
HANDWRITING. 1!. BOX 35. TRIISLNE
OFFICE.
HELP WANTED.
Fenmle.
ANT INTELLIGENT PERSON may earn
jlO to '<■>>> monthly at home, In spare
1 lime corresponding for newspaper*; no
<-nii\afsli.|r: experience unnece«Mary. Send
for particuUrn. Pit ESS BYNDICATE.
J.uckporl. N. V- _
STBNOG-RAPHBRB, competent urn! expert
•need, wanted at on'-f; sv<«l hulatlr« 1..
rlatit |w»rtt«-B. TUX KMMII PREMIER'
TVPiiWHITWIt COMPANY. :«.«• Bruadway.
WASTED. -Ij»unili»wi and chambermaid
colored, for country reaMence an l^onaj
Island. near New York; food puatUoa. I
»ddreyi« <>■ '<"• > 4T - > " >: ' 2 tirimdwray.
tVORK ffA n 1 t i .
Male.
ISBIBTaNT HOOICKEBPEK. —Hy younn
man 3*» accurate at n»ure«. rood pen
man three years as assistant bookkeeper;
tT2fc£ or wbojejala boi«a. M. 8. JiHl^
»"«K BAXTKD.
Male.
AtTTOMOUILB MACHINIST. — Thorough
man of UuiMvyauienui; can operate auy
''Vn^ 17 ;". 0^ « x 1 *' '' nee hi Kerns' furnish
ings or shoe utoie; honest and reliable
state wages. KItISUiMAX. .05 East ith «.
B ?£. 1;v - "P er . lent -* < « 1" drawlag and color-
BOY. 16 ivanu poattlon at anything vj
dreaa H. LEVLN'E. 313 Kum 72,] st.
CLERICAL WORK.— Ley 17- o7~S
wholesale house; excellent 'reference- nu
ager.cle.,. A<Wr ? M ALBXAA-UKRZIJaifEK"
lad Montroke.ave..'Uroukiyn. «■*••■»■**,
CHAUFFEUR -Kngli^h mechanic- ; unlver
slty eraouaie; i»u leara on hit " ' a ?,.
city reierenres. LAVi.S. lWi Vest «° th ■*'
CHAUFFEUR, licensed, on electrTTTT
h.cles: tnorougliiy experienced; battery
Iffi^Sffgytey gig
«e«d; ,-lty .. r eouniry; rejsoaatle o
Tribmie 1 pttwrn '.>!»!< p. 13»J4 Broad Way.
IIIAIFFKI P. Any fowlp, /., , vm ,,^ :
DRAiroHTSMAN desires extra work- ~^T"
chantcai draua-htlr.». denning of" "*
ehtnary • and drawing for patent! reason
able rates; best of refrrencrs Blluv vi'
32.1 Kast 20th St. " '/- 1
DRIVER.— Strong, healthy Gerniap~ a de
livery wagon drl\er. pnrter. eto " kopp
lt»tt Montrcs« aye.. Brooklyn. *'^' KOHPI
I>RIVER. — By ycunn n>an. 22- aood hust
DRIVEIJ. elrgle or double, or at anvthlnc-
QEORQE TROLLKR. 317 Ea.t "Uh mx.
ENGINEER. MACHINIST- ho
tel, apartment or factory; CorllHs enirlne
pieffrred. MINTVKK. :BS2 West 34th lit
ENOUSHMAN, 22. wunts w...ii at kiiv
thlng. HlTilllAßl*. care Farley .::. 1 \\,',
44th M ■
FEEUER.-- Under willln to assist Son
• «.iher presses; steady worker. Lot/is
ROVa. '.87 U«rt St.. llruokl>n.
FOREMAN.— First class boili-rmuker. ex
r»rl«n<-ed .on all k!nds of Htruoiurai vi, i
sheet iron work. M. G., 17V i'j »*"
Hruuklyu.
GENTLEMAN it ability, with moderate in
rome, .ic-»:>3 a position: < •'iitid.-iiiial iite
ferred; iilfl.est rtfrr»-n.e«; ' large salary not
«-xp«"tt-«i I).. Tribune l.'piown Oillce. 130'%
liroadway.
MATTRESS MAKER. — French; rr.ik* over
- mattrcaae*. either at rcaldenea or atora.
tEA>'. #30 West 20tb »t. (fccsenseay.
niiv cjooiis.
T v- 1 — R. H. Macy & Co.'s Attractions .Are T lr low Pfiets.
v-J v v' V—^V t'way at fcth Ay. <^y ;4th to 53th SL
FURNITURE
.Sale Starts MONDAY Next
■\Ve;...Shail Make This Sale Memorable By ,
Giving EXTKAORDIXARY VALUES in
FURNITURE^ CARPETS,
ORIENT ALJfc
■ .., : ■, : ■DOnESTnC RUGS,
CURTAINS &_ DRAPERIES,
BEDS AND BEDDING,
CHI NA .': AND GLASSWARE,
;: ' \ HOUSEFURNiSHINOS.
1^ WAIT FOR ITJII <^%.
Clearances, As i Su "\ mer « Su ™"!"
stocks thin out steadily and the
number of "Not Advertised" specials increases through
out the store. Such special groups are made prominent
by means of our "Not Advertised" cards, hundreds of
which are now in evidence. The values, in every instance,
are extraordinary.
Women's Hosiery.
First Floor.
IMPORTED BLACK COTTON
HOSIERY, tipped toes and heels
or with split feet ; a , o
pair ..........;,.. 19e
IMPORTED BLACK GAUZE
LISLE HOSE, with garter tops
and double soles, heels and
toes ; a pair aVC
W O M E X ' S I MPORTED
BLACK LISLE HOSIERY, very
sheer, garter topped ; a _ —
pair O«SC
IMPORTED BLACK HOS
IERY, all-over lace and lace boot
patterns: also in lace and
plain Lisle, embroidered ; a . o
pair 48C
IMPORTED BLACK LISLE
THREAD HOSIERY, sheer and
medium weights ; plain or with
lace insteps embroidered In v^
colors : a pair CVC
WOMEN'S SILK MIXED
LISLE THREAD HOSIERY,
with embroidered instei>s ; ,£, __
a pair........ OVC
Millinery: General
Clearance of Untrimmed
and Ready-to- Wear Hats
First Floor and Balcony.
i/— -pCi\ WO departments contribute
| —and that there may be
J I no question about quick
IMacvJ distribution of the contri
~~ buttons, we make the re
ductions sweeping:
UXTRIMMED HATS — Neapolitan*.
Chiffon Hats, Mlinnft and Hand-made'
Hats; former .prices up to $2.fH5; clear
ance 24c
CHIP HATS, all shapes and colors:
former price up to $2.-M ; mm 49c
READY-TO-WEAR HATS, hnnd made;
trimmed with wings, quills, chiffon and
ribbons; former price up to $'2.00; clear
ance 99c
First Floor.
ire's:, «*»*.«** a « . vii ..je Balcony.
Hats' formerly Up To $2.Pi> g3.ort fs.flT> ?S.QQ
< -leariuM-e Sale Prices. $ 1 . 96 52.89 $3.96 $4.96
\\<>::k >\ \Mi.n
•T IT
INTERPRETEn.— young man.
2a yearn speaks German. French. Eng
lish Ruinaniau and Arabian, desire* posi
tion as Intt-rpreter and correspond*
CHARLES UOU>freiM: 11« Throup aye.
Urooklyn. - '
— Gentleman of ability wants
position as manager. ronunisahNiar. of
collector; out of town pe.^le uiih •mall
city business preferred; beat reference fur
nished. (',. llox 42. Tribune Office.
MAX. honest, soler. steady, reliable, intel
lluent; handy with too.*; undeniable ref
eicnces work at anythlnit. anywhere. Ad
dress W. A. V . Trltjune Office.
MVN 42. wishe« light work in or around
cilice; erraurts or watchman, etc. HAG
NEK. 1013 East IH'-'h ht.
MACHINISTS HKIPtI! years' ex.
perience. PALL SPIBRUH. 1-2 South ad
at.. Brooklyn.
MATTRESSES remade at residences by
French pr«ce»a; price $1 BO and up;
furniture upholstered; city or country.
UPHOLSTERER.' 352 3d aye.
MIDDLE AGED MAN. Rood appearance;
buaineaa metliod!»: references: security;
in cr out of city; salary moderate. HI si-
NESS -•«•'< West ISTith «•
PAINTER. I'APERHANGER.-^Chrlstlan;
rooms painted, il 23; Papered, $2: beat
references. DECORATOR. l'« East 7th
St.. store. -
PAINTER, paperhuiMr, jtrsirer; ran?*
rooms «1: papers. *-; plastering cheap.
J. BENNETT. 510 East .I'Jth ft.
PORTKR.- Colored young man as port. r.
WALTER JONKS. .107 Went rtvth at.
PORTER or USEFUL MAN. —By respect
able colored man; In factory. 137 J.-hn
son at., lirook.yn.
PORTER.— man. neat In appear
ance, wishes position .leaning office:
mcHHensr-r or purtcr. J. F. .VAUOIIAN. 4''J
East i::i;ih st.
SIN«"KKK youn? man. sincl*. 0 year* rail
n.aii telegrapher, c>slr«-a position of
trust- ask l>ut a change t» ihjic my worth;
reference. i' »>. Uox 1.", J!a!i.':i..y 1 j..e.
P. 1111.
STKNOOKAPHER. recently resigned d!IQ
i-ult position, desires opportunity reputa
ble firm requiring expert woric lew noun
dully; a trustworthy secretary: six years*
I ff<-i cmri: liwlnill' ;>«-rsoital. . Atldrrsa
I«K\VAItl> Or MEIIIT. Triuun* I'ptuwo
Ofllc*. 12H* Itroadwy.
SAWYER. — rip sawyer, cross cutting
and planer; foreman al*o; -ri»t afrali «f'
■work Addrers 11. X . 122 Day 14: St..
Bath Beach. Brooklyn. -
TINSMITH and ahcetlr.n Worktr RO3-
NEfl. 134 Columbia «.
dry r.oons
White Goods.
'.".V-'-j First Floor. Rear.
27-INCH PIQUE, three sizes
of cords, suitable for waists,
skirts and entire costumes ; short
lengths varying from 2 to 20
yards : generally sold elsewhere
at 35c. the yard ; . spe- „ o
oial HOC
2 7 - 1 N C II MERCERIZED
REPP SUITING, short lengths of
2to 20 yards ; 20.- quality ; -,~
our price, per yard ....... J*• C
27-INCH SILK WARP POP
UN, beautiful quality: re- ,. ,~
duced from 34c the yard to I>£
32-1 NC II IMPORTED ST.
GALL SWISS, assortment of
patterns limited ; reduced _ _
from sric the yard t0. ... . «M
30-INCH ENGLISH LONG
CLOTH. soft-finished; regular
price per piece of 12 c , >__.
yards, $2.00 : sale price. $ !•#!
WOKK \\ \MI !.
M.,i-
STRIPER. '.etterer. gilder, on g!ass and
wood, aafe painter, pictoral artist, all
ar..un.l man: all mail cor.tUientlal. WM
TANNENBAUM. %2 Essex St.
St'RVEYOR'S assistant; yuung man wants
Job at same. H. W.. Box -J». Tribune Ot
llce.
TRACER, architect's office, one year ex
perience; salary moderate. VW H5
Union St.. Flushing. N. Y.
Ti-t!KR<I I»SIS. — TOlXi; MAN, 23w
PRACTICALLY (TREI>, rOCII TEARS'
EXPERIENCE ADIRONDACKS. SEEKS
POSITION REFINED FAMILY TO
YOUNGER GEN IT.KMAN with INCIPI
ENT CASH AS COMPANJON; HEFEK
BNCEA M. R.. BOX 18. TRIBUNE OF
fh*e. ; ; v
VARNISH MAKER'S HELPER, first rlaao.
w.sheg Fteady position. R. i:.\l rH, 219
Kni kerb->> a%e., Brooklyn.
WATCHMAN, by reliable, steady man. «r
eh baker; thoroughly competent. G.
SMITH. 2541 Tild*n aye.. lii«i.kl>D.
WATCHMAN— Expcrtenord? Urslres posi
tion of trust; best references. Address
K. s. r>;;a Palmet»o St.. Bruoklya. care Cook.
YOU NO MAN. 2«. educated. *i.e;«!:s. r«a«ls
anl writes Hnllaad Ucnaaa, French,
En,;.l*h. as line. i>: 1. v.-orrcbpondem or
other. Ad.lrers J. I!ENNI.N\J. US VVe»t ac
YOUNG GERMAN. IS months In this
country. unuti>tan.» a lull* Ki:Kli,n
active, capuble, winhes pciltlon to Icain
i limiting iK«Ue. K. It.. lU> I'd aye.
TOUNO MAN. 21. Christian, mechanical
knuwletiKe. with :irtn whrr* iheie i»rjl b«
chauce o( «dvan>.euiert. OHAtIAM Trlu
uno Uptown OiUce. i:i*.4 Lroadaoy.
YOl'Na MAN wishes position at unythtnK
with ktoant. UARINO. 31 MaiubuTii
avr., Brooklj n
YuiNii MAN. .o! ,uj. wishes work aTanT
thing; aiata niari »i. EABTMOND. IJI
Johnson at . UrODkiyn. .
V ".'. . li MAN. 10. m architect's or Te7l
oatatu nih.e. rtli.mj; to ba ki-ii.-i.ilu mar
ft»l. KISHKK. U»a Ka» t Tftifc »t *
Y X ° MA '»' I - itcoacrapbar and t M ,-'
writer, well cinun.led In bOlc* du;les
Uejlres |.lac» aflordlns; advan. ement. W.
■ 8.. southeast corner 173 d st. and Top-
Unif »■.-., The Bronx.
YOCNG MAN. IT. In offlr. cf wholesale
house, expert anced . best rsf« ■ ■
DAVID ntisMAN. 115 LowJj iL
DRY coons.
nu? HE? ■'■■'/a fi©y n\n
! i ■m . C^, iHx u|a|, II \i
8. ia »>. 22. 24. 28, 30 We« Fourteenth St.
-. 9. It. 13. 13. 17. IP. 20. 21. 22, 23. 21. 23. 27 and 2D West ThlrtWElh'SU
:■: ■ Our Crowded Stores Attest
The Success of Our
' Blankets • Table Linens
AH "HI MCT Comfortables Towels
"VL UI. O!! Spreads ■ Curtains
\tc* \li rr* White Goods Upholstery - v
SAL t • ' ■ Muslins Rugs
Sheets ScarfsAShami
A 1?A 1 ? j Pillow Cases Silverware .."
*^ J ;V.- 1 Flannels Cutlery
I Flannelettes Soaps
PRICES PHENOMENALLY LOW |
CDHH AND JUDGE FOR YOURSELF- ;
Karvsiions Value's ia
. Fine Table Linens.
Heavy Pure Linen Damasks— "I
«6 Inches wide— durable silver
bleach that gives si,, splendid ,1 C\
■er»|ce- best patr*rn«. Indud- '•""
Jng *i>ot nnd neur de Li»
«3 ct quality:
,v - Limit— lo yards.' ■"■■'
All Linen Satin Ponble Damasks "i
—Choicest designs— majority : * x f\
wfth new double borders— |" »O!#
SI. quality j
Heavy Bleached Cotton Damasks -\
— A good substitute duiina; th* [ i*j
fruit reason for your better f •11/
Linens— Inch— worth .29 J
Fine Mercerised Damasks— V ■ '
extra lustre— rad» X 70
designs— Inch— value .45 J" fl>
A!! Linen Napkins— >i
Heaw bleached— 2(l*4 Inch— - O>^
cplendld value at $1 49 dozea.. J • 3r "-»
Satin Dan Napkins— Full ( 1 mm
bleached- 21 la.— worth $2 *,«. JJ • *- U
TABLE CLOTHS AND SETS.
All Linen — cord or white borders,
fringed —
*-* •»*• .59is-i ft »!»• 79
usually .79 and 98.
H. S. Table Cloths— d« 1
Lls and Pansy desfims— I 1 < Q
*-!<> size— worth $2 29 ■Jl»O>
Hemstitched Tab!* Sets— ■«
fine Austrian Linen— best I 5 OQ
rattprrs— «uio c joth— do* 'O.Vc?
napkins— value 55.9 M ' .
Very One H. S. Tabl« Sets— 1 .
rholce of cloth*— ln 3 sizes— If. Q S
9-li H-14. 8-KW-doz. Napkins— {*>• <r>
Values up to 511. 05-sale price. J
Fine Double Damask pattern ■>
Sets— pure Linen— 2H yd. cloth [1 f\ OF*
— dozen 25 Inch Napkins — f a **• -* *-»
regularly retailed at 519.C0. . . J
3- yd. Cloth— dnz. 2.V Inch Napkins it 1 t^Q
— remilarly retailed at $22 00. . . ■ ■•a'O
A close-nut purchase from an Im
porter who wanted clean shelves •
for Fall Importations.
White Crochet Spreads
Full — soft finish — price and
quality exceptional lnstead of '-;• " O
cents •«J3» r :
Limit— Two.
ALL OTHER SALE SPECIALS
HERETOFORE ADVERTISED
WILL. BE ON SALE TO-DAY.
Comfortable Ur <*r- e-r
\fzi*. far Stout Ladies
Our stock of extra slx#> garments
Is* always kept complete, and «s
full assortment* are rare Just
now we believe the following
offerings in line of Augwt Sale
values will l>e found most timely
and interesting: —
Extra »lze Corset Covers—
cool linen finish muslin— ti?;ht flttln«—
high neck— sizes to 30 bust—
usually .29 •• • • . 1 v
Nainsook Corset Covers— ribbon drawn
lace or emb'y trim — to 8© bust —
value .69 .•&&
Dainty Nainsook Corset Covers —
tucked back-elaborate yoke* of f.n ?
lace and emb"y — ribbon drawn —
sizes to 30 bast— usually $1.3» .08
Extra s!ze Muslin Night Dresses-
Yoke of H. S. tucks or 2 emb'y
Inserts— H. B. ruffle neck and
sleeves — were 19 .49
Cambric and Muslin Night Dresses-
Square or V — effectively trlnVa
with open or close emb'y.
hemstitching and ribbon— .83.. .79
Extra size Nainsook Night Dresses-
Round yoke of French Val. and
Kmb'y combination or Maltese
Lace — ribbon run — short sleeves —
worth $!.*» •-•- .98
Extra size Muslin Drawers— wi<S<» /
rußle with double rows, hemstitching—
were .39 .27
Extra size Cambric Drawers —
plain or emb'y ruffle with plain
or H. S. tucks French bands —
worth .TO .69
Extra size Mu»ltn and cambric
Drawers — wide ruffle, heavy
emb'y or Insert and edge '_
heavy lace — were .9$ •• .7O
Extra size cambric Skirts — deep
lawn flounces with tucks —
3 Inserting* and edge Val. la«> or
two Inserts and ruffle open emb'y-—
worth $2 $W 1.98
Extra size Cambric Skirts— deep
flounce* with Inserts and ruffles
of handsome emb'y with H. S.
cluster tucks— were «♦.»» 3.49
Finer Extra Size Skirts to 96-9*.
elaborately trlm'd with fluffy laces
and emb'y.
4 *
Soda and Candy In Basement. \
nORMNO SALES
To- Day, Thursday, Until I. P, '"n.
To prevent dealers buying
we reserve privilege of restricting quantities.
NOVELTY PQXGIXETTES
[ABM Silk Finished Foulardinea — flner
than lawn. not so sheer a* or«amly -
very desirable for cool Summer
coetusaea and waists— silk styles—
(while, light tints. navy and black
from the r i»-e »»ll at 21 till
Ithes* mill length.* A,
This morning ct , v
: BASEMENT-CENTRE RI'ILDING.
aTn u.ouei> 4'UAMUKAYS
Esre!l»n» quality - »■>•« colors —
[could not b* mad*' t • nell under A
iS cts-— Kir Morning Sale i
i Limit -»> Yards.
j BASEMENT— nriLJ>IN«;
EXTUA FINE
WHITE NAINSOOKS
Full ,33 teclwi wlil- quality and
fni»h so much ««>u|»ht for l>ress?s,
rWalata nn<l Infants' Wear —
worth 17 cents, or.d scarce at that— 3 i
Our Morning Price » ■ i
! MAIN* FLOOR— NEAR ARCADE.
FINE SILK DUEBS I*UN(2EES
All Silk- Inches wide — white, black.
cream and following fashionable shad.**.
J White. Mack. Ecru. Cream. «ray.
Tan. Ivtrv. Silver. Red. Ulac.
Keseda. Pink, la. and Dark Klue— >^/t
*4.Vcen< iiualtty t*U
A Midsummer Valu«-
Worth a Jt>uiney of many mite*.
MAIN FLOOR «'KNTUE BUIU>IXO.
ALL I.INKN FUUTIOX TOWELS
Jttsi th« thlnic fur a good rub aft- r
thi Kith 3B and '.'■' Inches lots — ' A,
hrtnn:i->l For Morning Sato — each "
Mr.t.in.-r cottager* ought to ba on band >.
for the*-. Utnli 2 I»*en.
MAIN FLOOR— BI'IUiIN'G.
WOMEN'S Ul/K UKKSS BKIKTd
I Volt* and Panama - pleated circular
-taffeta silk or wide self folds— ■
fln^ly tailored- all leactha and "2 Q,~
bands— wottb {dP^
i to SECOND FLOOR— new' DfILDINO.
tULU I MIL 1 l\ M. o.NLY No Ma.: u r leleyliuue urdert,
dry r.oon*.
Bleached Muslins
Yaril — extra heavy— _
splendid S cent vain* ...... *>i
Limit— 2o yards.
Bleached Muslins
45 inch— good width for Ffl- %
low Case?, or by ppaminr in |_ ,
. centre makes full size sheets ;v }
— worth .13 t . . J; *
PlllOW CMeS * **•»*"• I^Jrw^ads.
ruww *«cs i tr,, ll _ WM|| _«a wlii> ,,
4tx3S-ln»twu» of .!«»...... — — 11
45x3it— Instead of .13 .I£J
SftxM— Instead of .*> ........... .13*
Ux3ft— lnstead of .5?.. ............. . 1 5
C.'-.^*_ ' Mohawks. Utrkwooda,
aasssßSßßj w«n-Tr«9ii-H««vtar.
StxSO— lnstead of .83 1.59
OsOO— lnstead of 57 .45
77x00— Instead of .« .".... .AS
SlxSA— lnstead of .At 49
SOxsO— of .73 ; 55
RgM SllkolhieCem^- -•>
Full size — flflffy white eot-1
ton flllin- — sond 51^3 .79
value: for this sak» J
Limit — T"o.
ALSO IN SAME PEPT —
' Fis'd Pa»e»n CbmfortaMes— * ") _ _: _
fa icy stitched—* and 18 tacß >2. . \ O
borders^ — worth $t.CO J
57.50 Down Filled C*taforUbl«s I C OR
—Bent French ?«teen f . > «_7
Note how light and fluffy all oar
comfortables ar«— there's a rsa
ton—no shoddy or mill wast*.
« »
NO MAIL OR TELEPHONE ORDKSS
FOR
AUGUST SALE GOODO.
i '• — -^k
Great ?.c-*i:c*ic!is la - ■, :
WcmttsTs Suits, CcatSj Skirts/
Waists, BaitHi-s SA — -
■fi rsyTsrs
It is like finding money io buy
at such prices.
Loolsine and chiffon Taffeta 9oit»—
Charming Lace triin'd styl»? ;
also Natty Frltzl ScheCT OiiUmill
popular colors and checks —
were taw 9.98
Taffeta PHk Eton Salts— -
fashionable colors and Mode «—
were 92»M '. 13.93 •
Shirt Waist and Eton Suits—
Unen. Madras. Lawn and
. Dotted Swiss — and
Color*— fancy and tailored
styles— $4.98 9.98
Shirt 'Waist Suits— Persian Lawn.
Linen and Dotted Swiss —
elaborately trlm'd with Emb'y.
Laces, etc. —were tIA to JXi...... 4.98
Handsome Tailored Suits— best
fabrics and smartest style?. . *
with fancy vests. Persian
Bandings, braids, etc. —
That were $14.86 to $I*M 9-88
That were $22.00 10.98
Materials Include light Weight
C!oth». Summer Worsteds aaj|
Fancy Mixtures.
Fine Black Taffeta Silk Coats —
full and three-quarter lengths
Eropir* and pirated Xndvla
with lace, braid and Emb'y —
wera $17 to $29 0© 12.03
Tan. Covert and Black Broadcloth
Coats— lined — w«r» J8.98 8.98
Dim Skirts— Voile. Panama.
i 'llllantlre and Mixtures
black and colors — thoroughly
tailored — wet* S&9S -'-•••4.CS
China Silk TVatata—
Lace. Novelty tucking or gflk
Embd panels— also Taffeta Pet*r P*~
Blouses— were $1.85 8.98
Momle, Jap Silk Waists— richly
trim.! with Val. lac* and ttl'-t
hemstitching— were $♦«• ..........4.7p
Lawn and Cambric Wrappera —
light and dark— tailored and
— were .9ft .09
Navy and Black Mohair Bathing
Suits— white Mohair or braid
trim— were $3.6* •-•••t.QSJ
Fin* Brilliant ine Bathing Suits-
Navy. Black— were KM 3 98
Other Bathing Sulta. .98 to lifts. "
WHITE BATISTE WAISTS
Women's strik!tsTiy handsome *9mi»
wtth «n"b panel* and lac* Insert*—
cr <»pen lace yokes and tucking—
short — oou;<1 not be mad*
to •»*!! ur<i«- Sl.M— we have
[c>o«e<l oat a quantity ami will
cause a morning sensation , 9 -
with them at . . »GO
I SECOND FLOOR— NEW., miLJHNO.
NEW MODEL CORSETS
WMM Batista— haMt hip. with
fa»t*rs— lace and ribbon trim — - -
atses IS to 2J— value *1 25 •"•/
[SCCQQCO -CENTRE BI'ILJ>U«O.
..ikn-s XIGIIT nun
Fln» Cambric an.l XluMin— full cut—
collars «* fancy ralksrhssj finish—
both sty!, a have fast color emb'y — 5J
staple 30 cent kinds ■ v **
MAIN FLOOR— WEST BUILDING.
MEN'S ALL LINKS 111VKTS
flood, renerous — narrow A
hemstitch — value .10 - v
; MAIN FLOOR— CENTRE BUILDING.
CHIFFON CLOTH VEILS""
14 yds. long— whit*, chaairosn*.
' .light t>iu». hr!l.». brown and t,lb«r
•-»lor». with graduated velvet
'£■*» in self tone* or combination C f>
rfrtvta: usually »l 23 : ;«*>
r| MAIN FLOOK-CENTRK HI ILUINO.
YIIKMISETTKS ANI» . YOKES
I Batiste with Baby Irian: Allover
I!. by Irish and point Case —
handsome patterns-- new and c!eaa — c ■•
'imported to sell at .T» to $1 as. . . *O~*
i MAIN FLOOR— CENTRE irn la — l
STATION «\\BIXK •
High *ra<l* -toe flnUh known as
Victoria Law n -as* ,1 t'r.ts — -i -<
SO sheets — SO envelopes— were .t» . . •d 0
i THIRD FLOOR— SEW ■ BUILDING.

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