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TOW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 18S8
Three Months, $1.50; Ond Month, 60
Crnts; OnbWkek, 15 Cents; Binolb
Copies, 3 Cents.
Have It Sent to You.
The Journal and Courier will bo sent
to any address by mall at the same
terms as It Is delivered In the city 15
Cents a week, BO cents a month.
Saturday, September 10, 1808.
HEW AltrEUXISEMEXXS XO-liAY,
Education Mrs. and Miss Cady's School.
Estate Addle Bristol Probate Notice.
For Kent House White Brothers.
Fruit Pickers Llnsley & Lit;htlourn.
Fall Suit's The Edw. Mulley Co. i
Farm Wagon Uualey & LljJUtbourn.
Orape-Nuts At Grocers.
Groceries E. E. Hall & Son.
Homemade Cldoiv-Llnsley & Iljrhtlourn.
Hopkins Grammar School Kail Term.
Lost Watch He turn This Olllcc.
Milford Peaches Hoston Grocery.
National Cycle Meet Elm City Tark.
Paint Cheaper Linsley & Llt-'hthourn.
1U'b Hudlnorc and the Blosraph.
Pure and Fresh Hewitt's Drag Stores
quick Dispatch Sale Chamberlain Co. .
Tables Bowdltch Furniture Co.
ITnderwear The Clias. Monsou Co. .
Vegetables S. W. Hurlburt.
Wedding Invitations C. J. Monson Jr. & Co
fWatehes The G. H. Ford Co.
Yale Rush F. M. Brown & Co.
Wanted Situation 024 Oranee Street.
Wanted Girl 58 Fountain Street.
Wanted Situation SO York Street
Wanted Girl 197 Grand Avenue.
IW'anted Manager M. A., Courier Office.
Office of the Chieb
Of the Weather Bureau.
Washington. I. 0.. Sept. 9, 1493, 8 p.
Forecast for Saturday
For New England: Partly cloudy weather;
much colder Saturday night or Sunday morn
ing; variable winds becoming northwesterly
For Eastern New York: Partly cloudy
iweather; cooler In northern portion; much
cooler Sunday morning; variable winds be
Local Weather Report.
I'OR SEPTEMBER 0, 1833.
Jlarometer. 30.83 JO.S!
temperature ti'2 ti3
Wind Direction NE SE
Wind Velocity 6
Precipitation 00 .01)
Weather. Clear Clear
Min. temperature, o
Wax, temperature, "8
L. M. TARB. Observer.
High "water to-day, 6:55 a. m.
House on your terms. R. E. Baldwin.
Dr. Benjamin H. Cheney has returned
Jrom his vacation at the Profile house,
Charles Morris, a well known Tale
football player of several years ago,
and a graduate of the Hillhouse High
school, will coach a Texas college foot
ball team, starting upon his duties
James Parker, Yale 1901S., who has
been spending the summer in Vermont,
was in town yesterday with his broth
er. He is on the way to Huntington,
L. I., to spend September with hia
roommate of last year, Robert Palmer
Mrs. S. TJ. Cady of Hillhouse avenue
has returned from a stay covering sev
eral weeks at the Thousand Islands.
During Mrs. Cady's stay there the most
Invigorating cool weather prevailed,
she entirely escaping the recent hot
THIRD GOBS TO CAMP MEAD.
The Third Connecticut regiment pass,
ed through this city about 4:30 yester
day afternoon en route from the camp
at Niantic for Camp Meade, near Har
risburg, Pa. The First regiment ar
rived from Camp Meade just before the
Third started southward. The train
made only a brief stop in New Haven.
CONSOLIDATED ROAD NOTES.
Items of Interest from the Railroad
H. W. Langzetell, who has been
storekeeper at the car shops at New
Haven, has been appointed chief clerk
in the officers of the master car builder
and master mechanic, inwplace of R.
F. Livermore, resigned.
The new train shed which has been
erected as an attachement to the new
Providence station is approaching com.
pletion, and there is joy in Rhode Is
land. The new station is likely to be
open for business, if no delays occur,
during this month.
The work toward renewing the super
structures of several of the railroad
bridges on the Air Line division is in
progress. The bridge seats are now
being prepared to receive the new
bridges, which are nearly ready for
shipment from the shops, and it is ex
pected to begin the work of erection
this month. The bridges referred to
are Nos. 402, 405, 410, 414,415, 416, 41'
and 420, all between New Haven and
Mr. and Mrs. John Hocking are re
Joicing over the arrival of a ten pound
boy. Mr. Hocking is general foreman
at the New Haven shops.
The most important event of the year
,to railroad associations will be the
ninth international conference of the
Young Men's Christian associations to
be held in Fort Wayne, Ind., October
20 to 23, 1898. All railroad associations
and departments are invited to send
representatives. Railroad men from
unorganized points, interested railroad
officials, state secretaries, and general
secretaries of oity associations at rail
road centers, are also cordially invited,
The Fort Wayne Railroad associa
tion will entertain the conference, and
offers free entertainment to five repre
sentatives from each railroad associa
tion and to railroad men from unor
A very interesting history of the Con
Bolidated road is published in this
weeks Issue of the N. Y N. H. and H
K. R. News. The article, written by
T. M. Prentice, starts with the first
projection of the road down to to-day'a
VERMILYE & CO. LOSE.
' New York, Sept. 9. Justices Beek
man and Cohen in the supreme court
have denied the application of er
milye & Co. for a mandamus to com
pel Controller Coler to accept their bid
for the recent city Dona issue oi tu.
600,000 and have denied1 the motion for
nn iniunction of Vermilye & Co. and
W. A. Read, a member of the syndi
cfite, to prevent the controller from
selling the bonds to the Produce Ex
change Trust company;.
POSITION OF THE NEGRO
ELOQUEXX ADDRESSES DEZIFERED
AX BEXJIEL A. M. E. 1'ICyiC.
Prominent Colored Citizens Dlnouti the
Sociul and Political Position of the
Afro-Ainerloan-Relatlve Good Done
by the Political Parties.
Probably the most interesting feature
of the ox-roast and barbecue held in
Scheutzen Park on Wednesday after
noon was the literary programme, in
which the following subjects were dis
cussed: "The Negro's Place in Ameri
can Politics," "The Attitude of the
South Towards the Negro," "The Atti
tude of the American Mind Towards the
Negro, as Evinced by the Recent War
with Spain." Mr. Robert H. Bonner
presided over the deliberations and in
troduced Mr. William H. Ferris, of
Harvard University, as the first speak
er. Mr. Ferris first criticised the theo
ries of Mr. Booker T. Washington, the
president of Tuskeegee. He admitted
that Mr. Washington was doing a mag
nificent work at Tuskegee, but he
thought that Mr. Washington made too
many concessions to southern preju
dice. Mr. Ferris challenged Booker T.
Washington's asertion that the south
erner was so favorably disposed to
wards the negro. He said that the
south likes the negro in the capacity of
an inferior or slave, but took offense
when the negro aspired to be a man
and demanded to be treated as a man.
He admitted that abolitionists of the
stamp of Wendell Phillips, Charles
Sumner and William Lloyd Garrison
were dying out; that the republican
party was controlled by men who were
not inspired with the spirit of Sumner,
Phillips, etc.; that the north did not go
to war for the purpose of freeing the
slaves, but went to preserve the Union;
but still he maintained that in national
politics it was for the negro's best in
terests to be allied to the republican
party, because the south, which
crushed the manhood out of the negro,
exerted a more controlling influence in
the democratic party than in the repub
lican party. Mr. Ferris admitted that
In Massachusetts the democratic party
was doing as much for the negro as the
republican party; he admitted that
Tammany Hall gave the negroes one
hundred and thirty-six positions in
New York city alone, and far eclipsed
anything that the republicans had done
for the negro. But he maintained that
in Connecticut the negro had more to
hope for from the republican party
than from the democratic party. Still
it was true that the republicans of
Massachusetts and Rhode Island, who
did not need the negro vote, were doing
more for the negro than the republicans
of Connecticut, who did need the negro
vote. New Haven objects to a negro
alderman, and Connecticut thinks it
has done something wonderful If It has
a colored man In the cloak room at
Hartford. But Boston sent two colored
delegates tt the republican national
convention in 1896, and has sent many
colored men to represent her in the
Massachusetts legislature. The same
city has a colored deputy sheriff who
gets eighteen hundred dollars a year.and
a colored sereant on the police force
These are only a few of the instances.
In conclusion Mr. Ferris said that what
wa3 called the negro problem would nev
er be solved until the negro was given
the same chance to rise in political and
industrial life that any other American
received. Mr. Ferris claimed that
American prejudice made the negro
problem, because it put artificial re
strictions upon the negro's activity
and did not give the negro an equal
chance in the higher walks of life. The
south attempts to crush the self-respect
out of the negro. But when you de
stroy the self-respect of a man you
cut the foundations from under his
character and self-reliance
COL. MURRELL' S GREAT SPEECH
Then Colonel Murrell was introduced
as the orator of the day. He first
spoke of the negro as a soldier, and in
language which thrilled the audience
described the assault of the gallant 54th
Massachusetts regiment upon Fort
Wagner. Colonel Murrell received two
bullet wounds and one bayonet thrust
in that desperate assault, and he spoke
as only one could who was In the thick
of the battle. Then he mentioned other
instances of the heroism which the ne
gro exhibited during the civil war; com
ing down to the Spanish war, Colonel
Murrell vividly described the desperate
fighting before Santiago, and spoke of
the valor of the negro soldiers at El
Caney, La Quassina and on San Juan
hill. Colonel Murrell Is a born orator
and possesses a genius for picturing
events and actions in words that burn
into the imagination. He is a tall
handsome man, with the gallant and
chivalrous bearing of a soldier. And
his whole body, his very voice, trem
bled with intense feeling as he spoke of
the fighting before San Juan hill and
El Caney. He told how the Rough
Riders were composed of varied ele
ments, some negro haters from Texas
being among their number. And he
told how they made their desperate
charge. He quoted the words of one. of
their leaders, who said that if the 9th
and 10th cavalry (colored) and the 24th
and 25th infantry (colored), upon their
right, had wavered the Rough Riders
would have been cut to pieces. But
when Colonel Murrell vividly pictured
the battle and told how the negro sol
diers, in the face of a terrible fire,
stood like a stone wall, climbed over
barbed wire fences and routed the
Spaniards, the audience went wild,
Then Colonel Murrell made a powerful
plea for the negro. He said that the
patriotism, the fidelity and courage de
served some recognition, and that the
negroes deserved well of the republic,
The colonel spoke of the relation of the
negro to politics. He said that some of
the northern states might boast of their
loyalty towards the Union ana of their
freedom from mob violence. But still
he said that, so far as giving the negro
his recognition as a man was con
cerned, there was as much prejudice in
some of the northern states as in the
south. He spoke of the lynching in the
south, and said that the real cause of
lynching in the south was years of ne
gro domination. It was feared unrea
sonably that there would be negro dom
ination. The last terrible charge,
which accused the negro of despoiling
the home, was trumped up. This was
the awful accusation brought, and the
world stood aghast at the terrible
thing. The speaker said that the
charge that the negro was striving for
domination was too flimsy. The real
cause of lynching la a desire on tno
part of the south to intimidate the ne
gro and make him a coward. Negroes
are lynched upon flimsy evidence and
flimsy charges. Many negroes have
been lynched who had not been charged
with committing rape. Their only of
fense was that they were black ana
dared to assert their rights as men.
But still the negroes are making great
progress in the south, and have reasons
to be proud of themselves. Ana it is
true that the debarring of the negro
from the more lucrative trades is far
greater in the north than in the south.
In the north the foreigner who has not
even the right of franchise is given the
preference. And It is true that tne
north is doing far more to impede the
industrial progress of the negro man
the south, notwithstanding the fact
that so many lynchings have taken
place in the south. Colonel Murrell
held that the republican party was
more friendly to the negroes than the
democratic party was, but still the re
publican party had not done for the ne
gro what it might have done, and what
it could have done. Colonel Murren
v as hopeful for the future of the negro.
All the negro needed, he said, was to be
let alone and to have a fair chance.
Then Editor J. W. Henderson, of the
New England Torchlight, one or tne
pluckiest, brightest and most aggres
sive editors the race has yet produced,
was Introduced to the audience. Among
other things. Mr. Henderson said: "We
are told that the war has revolutionized
matters. In a sense that Is true. The
world's map is remade. New territory,
new peoples and new conditions are
ours. But in spite of the marvelous ac
complishments during the past few
months, I am compelled to admit that
the time is not yet ripe enough for me
to join the chorus tune, that by virtue
of the war there is no north, no south,
and that all the hateful prejudices of
the past are dead and buried. I would
that it were true. For no American cit
izen would step to the music more
proudly than I. But the tune Is false
and I cannot sing it. When the last
three amendments to the United States
constitution are no longer trampled be
neath feet as they have been, for the
past twenty-five years, when the igno
rant negro of Arkansas is permitted to
exercise his political rights with the
same freedom as is given nis ignorant
white neighbor, when Mississippi,
South Carolina and Louisiana wipe
from the statute books those damnable
laws that are a blot to this country and
a curse to the negro everywhere, when
southern states no longer tax black
men to support public libraries to which
black faces are not permitted to enter,
when the Jim Crow car laws of the
south are buried deeper than the sands
of the ocean, when the black defenders
of this republic, garbed in national uni
form, can ride In railroad seats of com
fort without being Insulted or punched,
when the boasted best element of the
south no longer form themselves into
mob elements and take the lives of in
nocent and untried negroes, when the
president of the United States can ap
point United States officers without the
fear of their being burnt up or shot
dead In their midnight beds by United
States citizens, when the nulllflers hold
a convention among themselves ana
agree to no longer nullify the United
States constitution, when the United
States government can and will protect
United States citizens within five miles
of Washington with as much ease as it
does five thousand miles away, then,
and not until then, am I willing to sign
this national marriage contract declar
ing that all of the hateful prejudices of
the past are dead and buried.
Then Rev. Peyton, of Newark, was
introduced. He addressed his remarks
especially to the young men and vindi
cated his title of pulpit orator.
Captain James H. Wilklns, of New
Haven, who fought with Colonel Shaw
Then Rev. Mr. Peyton of Newark was
at Fort Wagner, and who distinguished
civil war by advancing fifteen paces in
front of his regiment in the face of a
withering fire and planting his colors,
was next Introduced. Captain Wilklns
had had his old warrior spirit stirred
and roused by the eloquence of Colonel
Murrell, and he proved himself to be a
very earnest and effective speaker as
he recounted his experience In the last
war, and urged the young men to make
something of themselves, and urged the
people to stand by the church.
Rev. J. C. Tyler, the aggressive and
progressive pastor of the church, de
clined to speak, and Attorney Walter
Scott Miller, of New Haven, was intro
duced as the last speaker. Mr. Miller
said that the negro should not be on the
fence In politics, but should come out
and declare himself to be either a re
publican or a democrat. If the negro
was to accomplish anything in politics
it must be by organization. They
could not accomplish anything by or
ganizing an Independent organization
like the Sumner League, but must or
ganize by locking arms with the whites
and in working with them as the Mc
Klnley Union proposed doing. He said
that there was an organization, namely,
the Sumner League.which claimed to be
working for the best interests of the
negro, and yet this organization did its
level best to down ejf-Town Constable
Willis M. Bonner, who had been a
faithful and courageous town consta
ble, for no other reason than that Mr.
Bonner would not join the organiza
tion. Nowhere was the Sumner League
working for the race. Mr. Miller said
that our leaders should be men of mor
al character. They should not stagger
through the streets in a drunken condi
tion nor visit houses of ill-fame.
SENATOR GRAY FINALLY
Wilmington, Del., Sept. 9. Senator
Gray, after having previously notified
President McKinley that he must de
cline the appointment as one of the
commissioners to arrange the terms of
peace between this country and Spain,
decided to-day to accept the honor.
His declination, made known on Wed
nesday, was followed by a visit from
Assistant Secretary of State John Bas
sett Moore, himself a native of Dela
ware, who will accompany the com
mission to Paris as secretary and coun
sel. Mr. Moore came to this city yes
terday at the request of the president
to ask Senator Gray to reconsider his
declination. Although against his per
sonal inclinations, Senator Gray finally
agreed to become one of the commis
sioners. He is appreciative of the
honor shown him through-the presi
dent's tender of the appointment after
he had once declined.
MAYORS' ASSOCIATION TO MEET.
The Mayors' association of Connecti
cut will hold a meeting in the mayor's
office in Bridgeport on September 13 at
12:30 p. m.
LOST HER HUSBAND.
Grlof-Stricken Russian Jew Family
Arrive in This City.
Mrs. Harris Sentrowltch, a Jewish
emigrant, coming from Whltochapel,
London, arrived in this city yesterday
morning with her seven-months-old
baby in her arms, and was given In the
charge of some of her countrymen and
She with her husband, who was a
painter and paper hanger by trade, left
their home to try their tfrtuno In the
western world, so highly spoken of by
returned travelers. By saving and
scraping enough money was raised to
pay their passage across. Landing at
Montreal, the couple crossed the border
Into this country, heading for Merlden,
where Mrs. Santrowitch's brother lived
at 177 Center street.
At Montpelier, Vt., where the train
upon which the couple were, at 3
o'clock Wednesday morning, the hus
band allgthed to get a luncheon for his
wife and child. Before he had com
pleted the purchase, the train had
started. Santrowitch started to catch
the rapidly moving train, but fell un
der the wheels of one of the coaches
and was killed before the eyes of his
wife, who was looking out of the win
dow to see what had become Of him.
The train was stopped while the wife
rushed to the side of her mangled hus
band. Their effects were taken from
the train, as she decided to stay there
until her husband's remains could be
shipped ta this city.
AVhen the grlef-strlcken wife arrived
In this city, with no one to greet her
or even understand her, she was taken
to the Associated Charities, where
Wolf Levi soon heard her sorrowful
story. She was then given into the
care of some of the kind-hearted Rus
sian Jews, who also burled the body of
the man yesterday afternoon.
REAR-END COLLISION IN PAW
TUCKET. Pawtucket, R. I., Sept. 9. Fireman J.
Bossi of freight train No. 174 on the
New York, New Haven and Hartford
road was so badly Injured in a rear-end
collision in the yard here to-day that
he will die. His 'train ran into the
Mansfield freight, standing in the yard.
The rear car of the latter train was
demolished and the locomotive of No.
174 badly damaged. Bossi was the
only one Injured. It is claimed that
Engineer Chapin did not notice the
m WORK NOW.
Later on we expect to
be rushed. If school days
have brought you to
town early, take advan
tage of it and let us do
your decorating now.
Just the time for a small
bits of painting or paper-ing--or
larger jobs. Let
us know your needs.
f CHAS. P. THOMPSON,
S " 60 Orange St. '
Brilliant Cut Glass
in all the best selliug pa -terns.
We have in our stock
some extra good Bargains
that have just come in from
factory, comprising Turn biers,
Jugs, Water Bottles, and a
great variefy of other articles.
Blue and Green
etc., etc., at about
one-half regular prices.
Wb Havs Anothsr Lot
of that handsome Green and
Gold Glass that sold so well
in July for 15c. Don't miss it.
Robinson & Co.
99 OEAME STREET.
per pound duty makes a
9 big difference on the price
of a pound of Tea to most
We have decided to keep
our standard teas at our
old prices and reduce our
presents a little.
Centennial Am. Tea Co.
363 State Street.
"Connecticut's Big Store."
Fall Suits Ready. .
There are changes in styles
and of fabrics in favor. You
can best keep pace with
fashion bv keeoin? an eve on
,this department of the Big
Store. As a hint of the
completeness of the new
goods, we'll mention these :
Cheviot Suits in black, brown, blue
and green. Coat entirely lined with
fancy colored satin and trimmed with
1 wo rows of black mohair braid. Tne
skirt is cambric lined and velveteen
bound. Make and style .far above the
average. - Price $7.50.
Another of black or blue cheviot with
coat and skirt effect. The new fall
sleeves. Jacket all silk lined. Skirt
lined with percaline and with tailor fin
ished seams. $10 and $11.98.
Two-toned covert cloth Suit with either
light-fnting or loose front coat. The
new gored sleeves. Skirt has the new
"Marquise" flounce. The entire suit is
lined with heavy taffeta silk. $19.50.
You'll find them upon a
table by themselves. The
result of good buying. Mo
rocco and seal finish, in black,
red, green, purple and brown.
They're all leather through
out, leather gusset and leath
er chatelaine. Some have
the patent snap button for
securing to ones belt. If
bought in the usual way, they
would sell at 39c to 50c. Now
25 Cents Each.
Link Cuff Buttons.
Handsome designs in gold
or silver plate. Strongly
made, pretty patterns, lever
links. Ordinarily they'd be
15c or 19c a pair. While the
lot fasts we sell at
5- Cents a Pair.
Drugs and sundries.
100 2 tarain yuinine fills, 15c
Carter's Liver Pills, 14c
Ripan's Tabules, 4c
Hamburg Figs, 10c
W. H. Brown & Bro.'s choice Quad
ruple Extracts, in Jockey Club. Lily
o the Valley, Heliotrope. White
Rose, Violet, Blue Lily. The regu
lar price is 25c 02. Special for Sat
urday,! 17c oz.
4 Oz. Bottle (Jawsons Violet de
Farme 'loilet Water with sprinkle
Art Linens. v
All-linen 16x26 inch Fringed Tray
Cloths, stamped in a variety or the lat
est designs. The price is 10c instead of
Your New Dress
Will cost little if you take ad
vantage of the special sale
now on in the dress goods
department. We bought a
a nne selection at the manu
facturers auction and the
window display tells the story.
Latest and neatest fall fabrics
at jobbers' prices.
The Children ?
Is their school work made
easy by having a full supply
of pens, paper, etc. ? Prices
are very low just now. Would
it not be well to buy for the
whole term s needs ?
Here's a line of
instruments at very low
bmaii Mathematical instruments, 34c
No. 38, " 14 50c
No. 39. " 75c
No. 43, - 1.25
Largo ' ' $1.98, $2.69
6PBINQ LAMB. CAPONS.
PHILADELPHIA ROASTING CHICKENS.
PEAS. STRING BEANS.
ASPARAGUS, BEETS. TOMATOES.
409 State Street.
...... lelephone 674-3.
JacoD F. Sheiffele.
More than some other
hats. To compare them
is like comparing the cost
of gold with iron. YOU
do not want cheap head-
wear. Some stores
emphasize cheapness :
we the quality, durabil
ity, appearance, and
general satisfaction of
The kind we reepm
mend soft or stiff all
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00,
44444444 4 4444444$
At Much less Than
862 Chape Street.
j Ar nn mmr run ai rn s
a 50.UU anus: rust
I $3.50 SHOE mtArid.
js . .
Indorsed by ovef 1,000,000 wearers, g
The style, fit and wear cannot be ex- ;
celled at any price. All kinds of sj
rg leather. All the modern styles. All S
widths. One price, $3.50.
BOYS WEAR W. L. DOUGLAS I
$2.50 SHOE. Same quality as the
men's. Very stylish. 5j
See them at our exclusive store, 5
814 Chapel Street.
DON'T BE DECEIVED.
FBBRY'S BREAD, ROLLS, BISCUIT.
ETC., CAN BB OBTAINED
50 Church Street.
and there yon can get more and better for
your money than at any other
store In the cltv.
Ferry's Jiakery and Cafe,
46 to 60 Cihuyrca Street.
at Sale Prices.
Fit out the Boys and Girls
for School at our present
YOU SAVE MONEY
as you get all our standard
SCHOOL SHOES .
at greatly reduced prices.
Bear in mind these low
prices will be in force only
during this sale.
Church and Drown Streets.
M. E. COSGROVE.
$3.50 L i $3.50 I
$3.50 S $3'50 1
$3.50 vqf $3.50 I
$3.50 IL $3.50 I
W. L. Douglas i
At Howe & Stetson.S-
New Haven, Saturday, Sept. 10, 189S.
Concert Saturday night by Robin
son's Orcbestra.from ?to 10 o'clock
of Photo Paper.
Just for one
day and on
this dav sim
ply to more thoroughly intro
duce this paper to your atten
tion. Aristo Platino Paper. New and
perfectly fresh stock at these un
3'A4 12c. a doz.
6x8 50c. "
8x10 68c. "
These prices are for what stock
we have on hand, and as this
quantity is not very large, we
must say not over one, dozen to
Kid Gloves. 2 clasp and 4 hook
Glace Kid Gloves. New Fall
shades, also White and Black.
Worth $l. 25.
Saturday only at 87c.
Taffeta and Lisle Gloves. Black,
white and Colors. Worth 25c.
Now 12jc. a pr.
Veilings. Fine assortment of plain
and fancy Veilings. Worth 25c.
and 29c. Saturday lc. a yd.
Choice styles and qualities Im
ported Veilings. Worth 38c. and
50c. Saturday 25c. a yd.
Want to sell
every waist in
These ridiculous prices will do
it. 1 -(
At 25c. Have been 98c. andi.25
At 59c. Have been $1.25 to
Not over 25 dozen in all.
Size assortment is broken, too.
Towels. 25 doz. of extra rood
quality, unbleached Turkish Tow
els, size 23x56 inches, made with
double loop, worth at least 17c.
each. 12c. ea.
Jersey Ribbed Vests With lace
and ribbon trimming at neck and
arm. Were 25c. and 35c.
Now 15 cents.
A Hosiery Chance. About 20
dozen of these, and it's doubtful
if they last the day out. Wo
men's fine black cotton Hose in
all sizes. Really worth 25c.
18c. a pr. or 3 prs. for 50c.
Howe & Stetson.
Beware of Imitations
JOHN DUNCAN'S CONS, AaiMTt, NEW YORK