VOL, LXVI NO. 23 2. PKICE
Til II EE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER Z9, ?90.
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
GERMANY'S CHINESE POLICY
MILDER ATTITUDE SAID TO HAVE
Retreat From an TJntenublc Position
Virtually Accomplished An Agree
ment Entered Into With Russia nnd
France Which is to be Submitted to
the Ot her Powers Within a Few Days.
London, Sept. 29.-4 a. m. Apparent
ly Germany's retreat from an untenable
prsltion has been virtually accomplish
ed. The Paris correspondent of the
Morning Post says: "An agreement on
the Chinese programme has been ar
ranged b 'tween France, Germany
and Kussia. It will be submitted to
the other powers within a few days.
The action recommended will be milder
than Germany's original proposal, and
It is expected that all the powers will
accept the prcgi-amme."
The Cologne Gazette, in another semi-offlcl-il
statement, apparently intended
for consumption In the United States
anl England points out the serious po
sition resulting from Prince Tuan's as
cendency, "the continued massacre of
missionaries and converts and other in
die mens that the anti-foreign move
ment Is d'rectd from an influential
It trinks that the situation thus cre
ated "mu't appear intolerable even to
tncsj powei-s favoiing a policy of'indul
g. ne? and forbearance."
"The Tien Tsln correspondent of the
Stardard says: "I learn that Li Hung
Crarg has declared that Vice Admiral
Alexieff has gone to Port Arthur to
oveid meeting Count von Waldersee,
who wai to ho'd a conference with him
and with Vi-e Admiral Seymour and
Br Alfred Ga-e"ee."
The following d'sratch dated Sep
tember 27 has be?n c'ec;lved from
Shanghai: "It Is reported that General
Mei Kung Yl (?) has expelled the
'Boyers' from Shan Tung and is now
follvwtng them into the province of
Chi Li. Some excitement has been
caused by a rumor that Chinese
Steamers, flyl-g the British flag, are
conveying munitions of war from the
Shanghai arsenal norrhwa-d. It is re
ported that Russia has offered to ad
vance money to China to repay the
RUSSIA'S ADVANCE IN MANCHURIA
Klrln Occupied and the Chinese Troops
' St. Petersburg, Sept. 28. General
Aigustoff has sent the following dis
patch to the war office: "Rennenkampf
captured Kirin September 24 and estab
lished his headquarters there. The Chi
nese troops were disarmed."
"The operations southward from
Tsltsikar were over a very difficult
country heavy with rains and the roada
were bad. The Chinese made several
vain attempts at resistance.
. "After the capture of the town of
troops were left there as a garrison,
General Rennankamp marching on
Kiran and General Fleischer's detach
ment on Mukden."
The Kirin referred to in the St. Pe
tersburg dispatch is probably Kirin
Ooola, also written Klrln-Oula, a town
of Manchuria, capital of the province
JAPANESE MINISTRY RESIGNS.
Marquis Ito Will Probably Succeed to
London, Sept. 29. "The Yamagata
ministry has resigned," cables the Yo
kohama correspondent of the Daily
Mail, "and the Marquis Ito will proba
bly succeed to the premiership. Such a
change would not affect Japan's policy
In China. The Marquis Ito favors hear
ty co-operation with Great Britain and
Strongly opposes the partition of China
or Russian ascendency there."
ANTI-IMPERJA LIST MEETING.
Cheers for Everyone Anson
New York, Sept. 28. Cooper Union
was not large enough' to hold the crowd
which came to-night to its doors to at
tend the meeting of the anti-Imperialist
league of New York. The crowd was a
noisy one and before the meeting was
called to order cheered for McKlnley,
for Bryan, for the "full-dinner pail" and
for Debs. Carl Schurz was received
With a tumult of cheers. Ernest H.
Crosby then introduced the first speak
er of the evening, Anson Phelps Stokes,
who condemned the war in the Philip
pines and read from the correspondence
between General Otis and the president
to show what he called the duplicity of
the administration in the Philippine pol
icy. Carl Schurz was then introduced
and he was given another round of ap
plause. Chinese Emperor's Humility.
Shanghai, Sept. 28 Emperor Kwang
f?u ha? ips"Pd an edict thanking Em
peror Nicholas for hi3 decision to with
draw the Russian troops from Pekln,
end also announcing his own willing
ness to perform a memorial ceremony
ever the grave .of Baron von Kettler,
the murdered German minister to
Waller Makes a Denial.
New London. Conn., Sept. 28.-
cording to an interview with the New
London Tel-graph to-night ex-Gover-
r.or Waller contradicts the newspaper
reports that he has agreed or has been i inson patiently awaited the arrival of
asked to take the stump in favor of the the Roosevelt train,' although it was
democratic candidates. 10:30 o'clock before it arrived. The
governor was much worn by the ex-
pnllns, Texas. Sept. 28 -Trinity river is ceestve labors of the day, and after a
within its banks here nguin and there Is no mr.,n .i i,-
further four of n flood. At Waco the Brnzos i vvarm recePtlon and a brief address re
Fixer laude a Ufteen inch rise last night, 1 tired to rest.
PE K J.V S VTH AFRICA.
C!liu.... i 'lain )wa Jiot Expect
Formal Declaration of It,
London, Sept. 21. Mr. Chamberlain,
the colonial secretary, has written a
letter, in the course of which he says
that as the Dutch republics have been
annexed, he does not expect any for
mal declaration of peace. He asserts
that he does not know whether the
queen Intends to fix a day of national
Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 28. A South
African cable from Lord Roberts re
ceived this afternoon fixes October 24
as the time when the first detachment
of the returning Canadian regiments
should reach Halifax. The cable fol
lows: Pretoria, Sept. 28. Idoko with
first portion of Canadian regiment
should reach Halifax on October 24.
ISritaln Warns the Netherlands.
London, Sept. 29. Great Britain has
sent a note to the Dutch government,
, according 'to a dispatch from Amster-
a warning that if Mr. Kruger is allowed
to carry bullion or state archives on
board the Dutch warship which is to
bring him to Europe it will be regarded
as a breach of neutrality on the part of
F. A. UMTS' APPOINTMENT.
Confirmed as Permanent Receiver of
Keating Bicycle Company.
Middletown, Sept. 28. Frederick A.
Betts of New Haven, ex-Insurance com
mlesioner, to-day had his appointment
as permanent receiver of the Keating
Bicycle and Automobile confirmed, and
it was decided to continue the receiver
ship for four months. The receivership
of Mr. Betts for the past few months
showed a profit of $4,000. Upward of
thirty hands have been given employ
ment in assembling the various manu
factured parts of wheels, which when
completed were disposed of and It is ex
pected that under the receivership of
Mr. Betts additional hands will be em
ployed and the affairs wound up in a
BRYAN ON EGG THROWING
HE IS ASKED WHY "TEDDY" WAS
R O TIEN. EGO ED.
Says That When He Was Treated In the
Same Way in C hicago IV o Hepuhllcan
Found Fault-He, However, is Opposed
to AnyOne Who Interferes With Free
Expression of Opinion.
Aberdeen, S. D., Sept. 28. Colonel
William J. Bryan completed his tour of
South Dakota at this place to-night.
He arrived here at 8:30 and went to the
speaking place, where he was met by
one of the largest crowds that have
greeted him during the campaign. Dur
ing the day Mr. Bfyan traveled 200
miles and made almost a dozen
At Huron eome one asked about the
ice trust. Mr. Bryan replied:
"Every director of the Ice trust is a
republican and yet you people do not
attempt to destroy a republican trust."
Some one also asked: "Why did
Teddy get rotten-egged in Colorado?"
Mr. Bryan replied: "Ask those who
did it. I might euggest to you that
when they threw rotten eggs at me In
Chicago no republican found fault with
It but my friends. I am going to do
better than the republicans. I am go
ing to find fault with any one who in
terferes with any man who expresses
his opinion on any question in the
The First Day tn Kansas a . Success -
Great Interest Shown.
Hutchinson, Kan., Sept. 28. The first
day in Kansas of the Roosevelt cam
paign has been successful a9 far as
audiences and interest are concerned.
The meetings have been larger and the
interest greater than at any other time
during the trip west of the Mississippi
river. Big meetings were held at Abi
lire, Salina and Lindsberg. The last
me'inf: of the day was at this place,
and as it was a night meeting and had
been woli prepared for and advertised
it was by far the greatest demonstration
of the day.
Comm'tteeman Mulvane of the na
tional committee, and the state arrang
ed to day for seventeen speeches for
Governor Rno?evelt, including a night
speech and a day Journey of 490 miles.
The result has been that the special
Roosevelt train did not reach Hutchin
son until 10 o'clock, two hours and a
half late. The train failed to run on
schedule time and thousands of people
were kept in the open air at different
places along the rond for hours await
ing the arrival of the train. The com
mittee in charge has arranged for eigh
te?n speeches in this state to-morrow.
When the train drove Into Junction
City a great surprise awaited tile gov
ernor. Drawn up in Jlne on their horses
were Buffalo Bill's soldiers and Indians
in costume and a large crowd of people.
When the train stopped Colonel Cody,
in the picturesque dress of a pioneer
frontiersman, appeared at the rear of
the coach and was warmly greeted by
the governor. After Governor Roose
velt had concluded his" remarks of a few
minutes' duration he Introduced Colonel
Cody to the crowd.
The audience at the auditorium In the
'park at the G. A. R. reunion in Hutch
TALK OF SETTLING STRIP
AN EARLY END OF THE TROUBLE
Statement of One of the Men Who Took
Part In the Plans for a Settlement
Prices of Coal in New York Iropped
Fifty or Seventy-flvo Cents a Ton Ycs-terday-This
Taken as a Favorable
Sign Important MeetiilR of Operators
New York, Sept. 28. One of the men
who hns participated in the plans for
the settlement of the anthracite coal
miners' strike and is familiar with all
the facts and attendant clrcumtances
said In an- Interview last night:
"The rumor that negotiations looking
to the settlement of the strike are off
is untrue. My belief le that the strike
will come to an end eome time early
next week. It will not be ended by a
blare of trumpets or by sweeping gen
eral orders but by the men quietly go
ing to work In colliery after colliery
day after day at the 10 per cent, ad
vance. There is no inclination to recog
nize Mitchell in any way, but as a mat
ter of f.ict the miners really deserve the
10 per cent, advance and they probably
would have obtained It anynow, wneu
the question first came up, If so many
of the members of the different boards
of directors of the mining company
had not been away on their vacations."
Prices for anthracite coal in tins city
have to-day dropped 50 or 75 cents per
ton, indicating that the end is In sight
nnd the rush of the retailers to buy
from the wholesalers is almost entirely
Wllkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 28. An impor-
innt mi-ftintr of the coal operators of
the Wyoming and Lackawanna valleys
was held at the office of the Lehigh
(Continued on Seventh Page.)
FEELING TOWARD GERMANY.
Ambassador White Declares the Ad
ministration Is Frlemlly
New York, Sept. 28. The German
American McKlnley and Roosevelt
league, Twenty-first assembly district
branch, held a meeting to-night at
which Arthur Von Briesen read a let
ter from Andrew D. White, United
States minister to Germany, which
was as follows:
"As your meeting is mainly under
the. direction of., our fellow citizens of
German birth, 1 mny, pernaps, oe ui-
lcwed to say, that of all the calumnies
ever uttered in a heated political cam
paign, one of the most unjustifiable, in
my opinion, is that which attributes to
the present administration hostile feel
ing toward Germany. If any one has
had occasion to know the feelings of
the administration in that respect I can
surely claim to be that person, nnd I
can testify most fully on my honor,
that from the beginning of my stay in
Germany, all my instructions from the
present administration has been to
promote kindly feelings between the
two countries by every means in my
power. As a result of this policy we
have had the settlement of various
questions left by former administration
to this, for example, the Samoa ques
tion, the Insurance question, the recip
rocity feature In the commercial ques
tion, and various other matters which
in days gone by aroused some feeling
between the two countries.
My belief is that the relations be
tween the two rations are steadily lm-
Drovir.B. and that the R.eit cause nt
the improvement is frank and friendly
feeling shown toward Germany by the
present administration, which has been
cardla'ly reciprocated by the present
Mr. White then reviewed in a gen
eral way the political situation saying
that for fifty years the German Ameri
cans had stood by the republican party
and its principles, financial and other
wise and he covld nut believe that the
democrats had now won over thee vot
ers to their side as has been claimed."
Mlnenapolls, Sept. 2?. John G. Wool
ley and Henry B. Metcalf, prohibition
candidates for president and vice presi
dent, spoke to a crowd of several thou
sand people at the exposition hall here
to-nlpht. Both speakers were well re
ceived. Telegraphic Uriel's.
Parsons. Kan.. Rent. 28. Four dnys of
heavv rain resulted to-dny in the brenklnir
of the dam across Lnbettp or.?ek above the
city. About twonty-nvp Mocks In the low
er part of the city were flooded. Many
mall houses nnrt'OiitbutlillUKS were washed
from their foundations. Below here much
grain In the shock is n total loss. The city
water works were compelled to suspend op
New York. Si'Dt. 28. A report on the Irish
immigration to the port of New York dur-
l.vVev! HTthe nfoS
Immlirrant girls, shows that during that
time 2:t,U00 Irish men nnd women hnve en-
rorod (he United htntes thrown tins port,
an Increase of 2,0iK) over the previous year,
New York, Sept. 28. Mrs. Jennie Schaef
fer of Brooklyn to-day poured carbolic acid
clown the throat of her five year old bov
and tmju uineU uei'Ht'U b mv allow hik a
quantity of the poison. The hoy mny re
cover. Icsponthucy over the loss of a
daughter had driven her Insane.
New York. Sent. 28. A large number of
warrants were issued to-day to oitleei'H of
the henitli department for the arrest of
persons charged with violating the smoke
ordnance. These; with others summoned,
had their cases continued until next week.
In till more than fifty were served.
Norfolk, Va., Sept. 28. Tile battleship
Texas arrived here this afternoon from
Newport, U. I., for quite extensive repairs
to be made by the men who built her, and
probably will be here all the winter.
Manchester, N. H., Sept. 28. It took
Pntsv Sweeney just six rounds to win from
l'addv Fenton, the crack Boston lltrlit
weigli. In a hotly contested light la this city
Washington, Sept. 28. The census bureau
announces that the population of Spokane,
Wash., Is 3(i,si3, as against in 181)0.
This Is an increase of 10,
S123, or 81.90 per j
$1,140 TAKEN FROM A LETTER.
The Sum Stolen from an Envelope
Mulled In Euglalld to Ansonla.
Anfonia, Conn., Sept. 28. It has come
to light here that a sum of money,
amounting to $1,440, which was mailed
i:i Birmingham, England, to parties In
this city, was lost in transit, although
the envelope In which the money was
pine d was delivered to the person to
whom it was addressed. The money
was mailed by Mrs. Mary Ann Proctor
of Union' Passage, Birmingham, Eng
land, who, with her daughter, arrived
in Ansonia this week on a visit to her
nephew, James Proctor, 66 Franklin
Before starting for this country Mrs
Proctor drew nearly $1,500 in gold from
the bank In her city, which sum she ex
changed for Ameiican notes, and plac
ing them in an envelope, registered the
1 tter containing them at the Binnin,
ham postofllce and also by the advice
cf the gentleman who made the ex
change she had the sum insured. The
money forwarded was in bills of the de
nominations of one hundreds and fif
ties. She nl?o snt another letter noti
fying her relatives of the mailing of
the registered package.
Mis. Proctor reached New York Sun
day and at once came on to Ansonla
Tuesday afteinonn the envelope Into
which fhe had placed the $1,410 was
-dfllve'ed, but minus the money. The
envelope had been opened at one end,
rr.'sscd down nnd tied with a string.
The seals and stamps had not been dis
turbed. Postmaster Gaylord was at
once notified, but declines to talk about
the matter. The money being insured
it will not be a loss to Mrs. Proctor, but
tome delay may occur In recovering it.
Fire in Norwich.
Norwich, Sept. 28. A fire which was
discovered in the livery stable of
Charles E. Brady, on Shetucket street,
shortly before 6 o'clock this evening,
resulted In almost the total destruction
of the stables ond a loss of between- $3,
000 and $4,000, partially insured. There
were forty horses In the stable, all of
which were removed. ,
JEALOUSY CAUSES TROUBLE
RESPEqTA ULE NOR WA LK PERSONS
IN A SHOOTIf, AF1RA X.
Stephen Gregory, of the Street Sprink
ling Department, Shot by Philip I,.
Wheeler, a Bookkeeper The tntter'j
Alleged Infatuation Cur a Miss Englc
liart the Cause Assailant a Married
Norwalk, Sept. 28. A shooting af
fray, apparently the outcome of Jeal
ousy, took place here to-night with the
.result that. Stephen -Gregory, who; is
connected with the ' street sprinkling
department of the city, is In the city
hospital seriously wounded, though it
is thought not fatally, while his assail
ant, Philip L. Wheeler, aged thirty-
two, bookkeeper at Crofut & Knapp's
Hat Manufacturing company, la under
arrest. It is alleged that Wheeler's in
fatuntlon for Miss Englehart, an em
ploye In the factory, and his consequent
Jealousy led up to the shooting.
Miss Englehart, who la a few years
Mr. Wheeler's senior, belpngs in Cran
bury, and is prominent socially at her
home both for her ability as a singer
ond her actlveness In church work.
; Wheeler is married, hut his apparent
infatuation for Miss Englehart, al
though the latter discouraged It, is al
leged to have resulted in a separation
The story gleaned as to the shoot
ing Is that Miss Englt-hart and a Mrs.
Scott, also employed in the factory, and
whose home ie on Academy street,
were waiting in front of St. Mary's
church about 8 o'clock to-night for a
friend who was) in a doctor's office
nearby and they were whlllng the time
away by listening to the choir rehears
ing. Wheeler, who was aboard a trol
ley coming from South Norwalk, alight
ed when he saw the women and joined
them. While in conversation Gregory
approached on his bicycle, and as re
port has It, being an old admirer
of Miss Englehart's, had frequently
told Wheeler that he did not like his
attentions to Miss Englehart. When
Gregory joined the party without warn
ing he rushed at Wheeler and struck
him, and during an attempt to repeat
It Wheeler pulled a revolver and shot
Gregory twice. The first bullet entered
Gregory's lips, passed around into the
side of his face and came out under
the right ear, a portion of which was
taken off. The second bullet entered
the back of Gregory's neck and took a
downward course over the right side of
the chest and came out near the right
Moulder blade and re-entered the left
slrle of the back, making a secondary
wound. This bullet was found while
;the wounds were being dressed at the
hospital. Gregory's condition at mid
night was reported as favorable.
Mluclletowii'i SiSOth Anniversary.
Middletown, Sept. 28. At a meeting
of the committee having charge of ar
rangements for the celebration of the
two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of
the town of Middletown, plans were
perfected for the programme during the
two days. The celebration is to occur
on the 10th and 11th of October, and
every effort has been made to have the
entire affair a great success.
Call. (I to South Norwalk.
New York, Sept. 28 The Rev.
illy F. Humphries, rector of St. Paul's
P. E. church, Washington avenue, near
One Hundred and Seventieth street,
New York, has received a call to the
rtnmhln nf THnltV church. Smith
Concert to-night, as usual, by Robinson's
The New Candy Store.
The candy department has been moved be
low stairs to the Basement Annex, front of store,
and is now a full fledged candy store that can
compete with any in the city. Heretofore none
but popular prices ruled, but now you may buy
the choicest confections
always at the lowest possible prices.
Here are a few :
Hnillard's Chocolates Dark coatinp-20 I Thin Water Lozences In all flavors.
varieties. 60c lb
Howe & Stetson's Chocolates Dark
coatin;! made by us 20 varieties, 20c lb
OInce Fruits Imported fruits cherries,
pineapple, peais, apricots. 5UC lb
Assorted Bon Bons Conceits of ths con
fectioners' art. 50c lb
Crystallized Ginger Made by us.
Maillard's Pineapple Hearts Pineap
ples rolled in sugar. 29c lb
We're ready fcr business ; all
our fall importations are fast com
ing in and assortments are better
than ever before, As a leader for
Saturday we will sell our famous
and much liked " Monceaux "
glove, that regularly is worth $1.50
For Saturday only $1,19 the pr.
These gloves are made of the real French
kid and are in black, white and the correct
shades for fall wear 2-clasp and 4-hook, with
This is as good a bargain as we've
ever giwn you in gloves and
clever shoppers will prolit by it.
Oilier popular gloves here are the " Rey
nier, " our " Constanze " ai.d our "'Rosa
monde," the latter a glove that t,tands un
rivalle i at $ 1 .01) the pair.
Howe & Stetson's'
39 cents the pair, instead of 50c.
These corsets are made exclusively for us, on
the correct Empire model, now so fashionable-
good quality jean with
hip, straight front, low
a very shapely little
$7.50 Golf Skirts for $4.98.
The correct Golf Skirt for fall
wear, of heavy golf suiting in gray
blue and Oxford mixed, with plaid
back; five gored skirt with inverted
plait back, finished with neat stitch
ing. Lengths 37 to 41, Regularly
11 50. Special $4,98
In Basement Annex.
nnl worth 25c.
Made from Wamsutta and
Cottonsf- size 45x36. Ac-
Only for Saturday 2 cents ea
Bleached Sheeting Better than Pequot or
Worth. Sale Price.
2 yards wide,
27c 20c yd'
30c 22c yd-
33c 25c yd.
Turkey Red Damask One lot of Bates
Turkey Ked Damask in a spienoia assort
ment of patterns and colorings. Worth 42
cents. Sale price 35c yd
Turkish Bath Towels Unbleached,
heavy quality, size ZZx5U. Worth X7c.
Only for Saiurda' 1 lc ea
Huckabuck Towels Good size, the border
slightly imperfect. Worth 15c.
Only tor Saturday 10c ea
Silk Automobile Ties,
23 cents, worth 50c.
Silk Automobile Ties, very sty
lish and becoming corded and rib
bon trimmed. Worth 50c.
Sppcial 23 cents
Women's All-linen Handkerchief s
3 for 25 cents, worth 12 c ea.
good quality, with dainty initials.
Worth 12 y2c each.
Special 3 for 25 cents
r a a
the market affords, and
Also a full line of Imperials, Cordials,
Gums, Rock Candy and other choice confec
tions. Lowney's and Maillard's package candiesi
10c to 80c
Howe & Stetson's Assorted Chocolate Bon
Bens, in box. 25c lb
Our usual assortment of fresh candies,
at 10 and 15c lb
Yale, Neapolitan, Columbian and Harle
quin Ice Cream, served at tables at
Fruited Cream 5c. Ice Cream Soda,5c.
Special Maillard's Cream Pepper
mints and Wintergreens, 23c lb
40 to 60c Fish Nets 29c yard.
48. 50 and 52 inch Fish Net
curtain material, plain and with
border suitable for long or short
curtains very fine quality . , of .net,
that usually sells for 40 to 60 cents
Special 29c yard.
4 and 5 inch Lace Edwins to match the
Oil Cloths In short pieces one yard wide
and 2 yards long, in desirable patterns and
colorings. The quality that we sell regularly
for 29 to 40 cents the square yard.
While they Ust 1 9 cents sJ. yd.
Lace Curtains Odd single Lace Curtains
in Nottingham, Cable Net, Irish Point and
Ruffled Muslin sold by the pair or halt pair,
Worth from $2.00 to 5.00 the pair. Many
pretty patterns. To close 49 cents each
sateen strips cutaway
bust in white and drab
corset , that we will sell
39 cents the pair.
Women's Tailored Suits.
$12.50, instead of $15.00.
Stylish suits of black pebble
cheviot with double breasted box.
front jacket with fitted back, lined
with silk serge; revers faced with
satin ; skirt with the new flare and
inverted plait back. Special $12.50
Compiie those Suits with those elsewhere
Women's Silk-Lined Suits $16.50
Nobby Tailored Suits of black
pebble cheviot with double breasted
box-front jacket ard fitted back;
new seven gored skirt with stylish
flare, inverted plait back the entire
suit lined throughout with a good
crisp quality taffeta. Worth $20. 00
Children's Stockings 15c pair.
Children's fast black, medium
weight Stockings, lxl ribbed, double
knee, spliced heel and toe a good
school stocking. Worth 22 cents.
Special 15c pair.
Women's 19c Hose, 12jc pair.
Women's black cotton Stockings excel
lent wearing, with double sole, spliced heel
and toe. R. al value 19c.
Special 12c pair
Women's Flannelette Night Gowns.
49 cents each.
'Women's Night Gowns of soft, fleecy flannel
ette, in striped blues and pinks ; double yoke back
and front, turn-over collar and cuffs. Actual val
ue 75 cents. Very special 49 Cents,
a m urn Ml UX A Ui K-l l
Saturday, the twenty-ninth day of September.
Suede Gloves for Men.
At $1.00 the pair.'
Without exception we have the
best $1.00 Suede Glove that you
will find anywhere. We pride our-
selves upon showing the best gloves
at this price, in the city. Try a
pair of these Suedes, in the correct
shades at $i.oo the nair
Our line of Men's Gloves is the'
largest and best in town. Price range
50c to $2.00 the pair.
Included are :
Dent'i famous Gloves
Suedes, Mochas, Reindeers, both uiKned
and silk lined.
Kid Gloves unlined and fleece-lined.
Walking and. Driving Gloves complete
Hen's Pancy Shirts,Pretty color combina
tions in percale and madras with good quali
ty white muslin bodies thoroughly well
made with cushion neck band, reinforced
front and back, all size', in fact these shirts ;
were made to sell for $1.00.
Special 49 cents each
Hosiery We take no sMond place in assort
ment and in the quality of these 12 cent , -Hose.
Our assortment includes black and
tans, split and white foot, Oxfords and fancy
hose, well-made, seamless hose lor
12 cents the pair
Neckwear A splendid showing of the pop- -ular
Bat-wing Ties in Barathea, brocaded
Indias and feau de Sole silks in neat and -stylish
effects the best assortment in the
city for 25 cents ,
$3.00 French Flannel Waists,
Of nice fine quality French Flan
nel in red, green, gray, old blue,
new blue, pink, old rose and tan
in three styles plain front with
tucked back; front trimmed with
four clusters tiny tucks, tucked back;
tucked yoke effect front and plain
.French back. All have the flare
cuff and stock collar. Worth as
high as $3.00. k ,
At 98 cents, worth as high as $3.00
An odd lot of French Flannel Waists,new
this season, in all the desirable colors var- ,
iously trimmed with tailor strappings, fancy
stitching, cording, in straight and serpentine
effects and hemstitching, some with gilt
buttons. You're lucky if your size is here.
Have sold as high as 3. 00.
Special 98 cents
$7.00 Silk Waists, $5.00.
Handsome Taffeta Silk Waists in
LOT I Stvlish, dressy waists made with
tucked yoke, finished with square revert over
laid with ecru lace, the new blouse front
trimmed with twist of velvet ; stock with
pointed lace turn-overs, flare cuff in pearl
gray, hello and light blue.
LOT II Splendid soft quality Taffeta Silk
Waists in beautiful shades; clusters of tiny
tucks with the tiniest lace insertions between,
in front, back and on sleeves. These are
regular $7.00 waists that we sell special for
Saturday at $5,00
Girls' $6.00 Reefers, $4.98,
6 to 12 years.
Natty, double breasted Reefers
of fine beaver in gray blue, navy'
and brown, in pretty girlish style,
with large scalloped collar, trimmed
with broadcloth in contrasting colors
and silk braid. Worth $6.00
Excellent value at $4.98
Sale of High Class
Silks, in progress.
49c, instead of 75c yd.
69c, instead of $1.00, 1.25 yd
89c, instead of $1.25, 1,75 yd
98c, instead of $1.50, 2.00 yd
xml | txt