Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY AUGUST is 1900. i -ama-mmit, iimTITf HIII II H lllwilllirT" 'TmaiBMrWlll" p-'inlTiriMill ir'.-- HTTHr J-n iMimmii.mrim --tnrrri """" foitfe er Stetson's. A umst Savings ' a August Savings in Women's and Children's Underwear and Hosiery. Children's ribbed cotton waists, well made, strapped seams 19c value. At 1 5c each, 2 for 25c. Children's tan lace lisle hose, several pretty patterns, in all over lace, spliced heels and toes regular 50c value. At 25c a pair. Children's ribbed cotton hose, spliced heels and toes, double soles and knees. Regular 19c value. At 1 5c a pair, 2 pair for 25c. Women's sleeveless, cotton ribbed rests, low necks, lace yokes. Worth 25c. At 2 for 25c. Women's Empress tights with trim mings ot wide lace regular 5Uc value. At 39c, 3 for $1,00. Women's extra siz vests, low necks, no leeve3, lace insertion around neck. 25c value. At 1 8c, 3 for 50c. An August Reduction Sale of Babies' Hats and Caps. Babies' Lawn Hats and Caps, prettily trimmed with lace insertions, French knots and dainty embroideries, the majority are hand-made. See the re ductions ! $1.98 and $2.25 values, now $1.00. t $1.50 values, now - 75c. ' $1.00 values, now - 69c. 75c values, now - 50c, August Savings in Muslin Underwear. Women's Nainsook and Cambric Drawers in 8 different styles, trimmed with embroidered insertions and fine tucks, others with lace insertions and edges 75c value. At 39c. Corset Covers of good quality nain sook, 10 styles to select from, some have trimmings of lace insertions, lace yokes and wash ribbon, others are fin ished with beautiful embroidery were 50c and 69c. Now 29c. An August Shoe Saving. Women's and Children's Oxfords several odd lots that formerly sold from 75c to $1.00. At 59c a pair. , An August Waist Saving. Waists of fine white lawn, very sheer, button front, trimmed with rows of Val. insertions and panels of embroidery, back and front finished with fine tucks, deep tucked cuffs. Regular $1.50 value. At 75c. 'Tis Blanket Buying Time Saturday, the fourth day of the Biggest Bedding Sale The first three days selling equals that of last year's entire sale. We expected a big increase but hardly as much as this. We can only repeat a past adorn nation "If you need Blankets, bu7 rhem NOW". Blankets bought now are an investment that will pay a good dividend in the Cold Days to come. Wool Blankets. 11-4 Blankets, soft and fleecy, made of fine combed wool, with just enough cotton to prevent shrinking. These come in white, with wide pink and blue borders, neatly finished with mohair binding. $3.00 value ot $2.49. $3.75 value at $2.98. $4.00 value at $3.39. a , Blankets. These are indeed worthy blank ets, only the finest selected wool being used the figures tell of the liberal reductions : $4.50 value at $3.89. $5.00 value at $3.98. $5.50 value at $4.39. $6.00 value at $4.89. $7.50 valise at $5.50. $8.00 value at $6.00. Deep borders of blue, pink, red and yellow. Sheets and Pillow Cases. The sale prices on Sheets and Pillow Cases should attract every woman who is bent on economical shopping. These prices are made possible on account of several pur chases of mill clean-ups, bought at such advantageous figures as to en able us to offer them at correspond ingly low prices. Pillow Cases. 42 and 45 x 36, 12Jc value, at 1 0c 42 and 45 x 36, 15c value, at 12jc v 45 x Ba, 19c value, at Size 63x90. Sizs 72x90. Size 72x90. Size 81x90. Size 81x90. Size 81x90. Bed Sheets. 59c value. 49c value. 55c value. 69c value. 75c value. 80c value. 15c At 49c. At 39c. At 44c. At 59c. At 63c. At 68c. Here's an August Pillow Case Bargain. I A mill owner had too many of these Pillow Cases and offered us over 150 dozen at a greatly reduced figure, we accepted his offer, and now you have the best pillow case bargain of the year. These cases are 45x38J, and are made of one I of the best known standard cottons. Regular 18c value at 1 2c The New Jacquard Comfortables. A new Sanitary Comfortable that will wash well, there being no bat ting in the center extra soft and fluffy. Medium and heavy weights. $2.39. $2.98. $3.98. Sample Bed Spreads and Comfortables One- Third Under Value. Howe" Sanitary Blanket, the best and most popular medium-priced blanket made. Sold in New Haven only at the Howe & Stetson Stores. August Savings in A new novelty the Peter Pan purse in red, brown, green, black and fancy leathers, 25c. Beaded Purses and Bag3 in jet, steel ana gut a large selection of many ailt erent designs 50c and upwards. Leather Belts, all the new designs and colors for Fall wear. At 25c, 50c and $1.00. Children's Fancy Purses, aborted co!or3. Regular 19c value. At 1 0c. Silk Elastic Belts in black and white, with handsome buckles of gilt and cut steel. Regular $1.00 value. At 59c. gust Savings in Lawn Pillow Tops, stamned with chrysanthemum, butterfly and daisy pat terns, including material pumcient to complete embroidery. At 50c. Stamped Collar and Cuff Sets of fine' handkerchief linen several new pat terns. At 25c. Fringed Damask Tray C.'oths, stamp ed with Conventional and Floral de signs. At 1 0c each. Chatelaine Bags of white linen. stamp ed to embroider, very neat and pretty. At 25c. . August Savings in Men's Wear. Good Lisle Hose, well made these are mill runs of 25c quality. At 1 5c pr. Negligee Shirts of good quality mad ras and percales, dark and figured pat terns, also plain white cuffs or collars to match. At 50c. A small lot of Balbriggan Underwear in black and white regular 50c value; At 29c. . ' Lille Underwear in blue, pink and white very fine quality regular $1.00 value. At 49c. August Savings in 'Kerchiefs and Veilings. Women's all linen, plain hemstitched hankerchiefs, there are also a few mussed handkerchiefs in this lot val ues run from 15c to 25c. At 1 0c. Plain and Fancy Black Mesh Veiling, large and small velvet or cheneille dots worth 25c to 39c a yard. At 15c Yd. Corset Cover Embroideries in blind, English and eyelet designs, 1 yards necessary for cover. 25c, 39c and 42c a yard. The New Butterick Patterns for September are HereIOc, 1 5c and 20c- mm mm m t" ''IVSvM mm mm m m mm n i? m immu OP .via' mm 11 -A 1 nvf f i X. V" A Clearing-Up Sale. To clean up our odds and ends we have thrown into our windows several good things in footwear at a quick sale price. Window Number 1. In Window One are samples of a large lot of Wo man's Dongola i atent Tip Blucher Oxfords with a lew white Canvas Oxfords at 98 cents. Window Number 2. t Men's, Women's. Misses' and Children's Tennis Shoes, Goodyear Glove Company's Make, 75 cents; and 50 pairs of Misses and Children's Canvas Boots and Oxfords, 85 cents. Window Number 3. Men's Russia, Wax Calf and Patent Colt.Oxfords $1.98. Some of the above kinds will come in handy for your vacation. ONLY GOOD SHOES THE NEVvMH A YEN SHOE CO. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. Fresh Killed, Poultry . The finest young The finest young Fancy Broilers and Roasting Chickens. Ducklings at 20c lb. lull oressea. Fowls at 20c lb. full dressed. SWEET POTATOES Splendid cookers, 40c pic RIPE NATIVE TOMATOES The best ones ripen first; our price 40c basket, 5c, quart. - BARGAINS IN FRUIT SYRUPS Regular 25c goods, our price 10c bottle while they last. . LOWER PRICES ON FLOUR Pillsbury, Washburn, Jones and White Loaf Flours, 65c Bag. When Telephoning orders to New Haven Store coll 630 or 031. Office call 4203. WELCH & SON, c.i. Haven 28-30 Congress Ave West Haven EXTENT OF VALPARAISO DISASTER UNCERTAIN (Continued from First Page.) from the normal tides of between three and four inches. ; Victoria, B. C, Aug. 17. The Valpa raiso earthquake was recorded by the seismograph at Victoria. This after noon E. Baynes Reed, the officer in charge of the Victoria meteorological station, obtained a record of the shock, which, while not so severe as that of April at San Francisco, was prolonged. From the local record the most recent earthquake shock occurred about 4:10 o'clock yesterday afternoon and lasted from that time until S o'clock. The heaviest shock was felt at 4:43, when the swing of the boom of the seismo graph was about ten kilometres. The next severe shock was at 5:45, and this, too, was prolonged. SV3IATRA AM HIE VIM OS Won Trtnl Hooevelt Cup Kuees Mnrblehend Yesterday. Marblehead, Mass., Aug. 17. The Su matra, owned by , Francis Sminner the Eastern Yacht club, divided the honors to-day in the seventh and eighth races for the selection of the hree de fenders for the (Roosevelt cup. The Su matra won the first race, u triangular affair, and scored for the second time in the series. Vim won the second race of the day, a three mile beat to wind ward and return, coming home in the lead for the first time since the trials bcran. Both races were sailed in very light airs from the southeast and south. In the first race the yachts were sent op a three mile beat to windward and those boats that stayed inshire or to the nrrth. beat out the rest of the fleet that went wind huning out to sea, at the first mark. The regatta committee h(ld a meet ing after the second race to-day and announced to-night that all but six (boats had been eliminated from the list of contestants. The six yachts which will be requested to continue the trials to-morrow are: Auk, owned 'by C. F. Adams, 2d; Bonidrei, owned by G. H. of Wightman; Caramba, owned by C. H. V. rosier; opoKane, ownea oy jj'. Lewis Clark; Sumatra, owned by Francis Skinner, and Vim, owned by 7. h. Park. Three of the six will be selected to defend the Roosevelt oup. FIGHTING FOR WIDOWS SHARE. At the opening of the case, Mrs. Wells applied for the office of administratrix of the estate. Judge Anderson denied the application for appointment and a few weeks later he appointed Judge Lemuel G. CXlft of Mystic as admlsts- trator. Mr. Wells made a- pecuniary settlement : GIRLS DISPLACE "BUTTOKS." with Mrs. Wells, whereby she agreed to ; The charity school boy and the boy In live apart from him and to leave him to buttons were two types of boyhood out live as he chose. Miss Wilcox cared for , o wWch Dlckens contrived to get a fJ'&gTEXtt" S-t deal of humo, The first named bill of service it develops but these ser- j has entirely disappeared, while page vices were not remunerated for while, ,boys of the ..Joe the Fat Boy- clasa are the late Mr. Wells was alive. The aimo3t extinct, and the last specimens Mim r.t the widow for her allowance is' are t0 be foun(j jn clubs and hotels. At one time the possessm oi a DrigiiL little bov in buttons was held to indi- and for afotntnrv for J2.000 absolute one-half the remainder of the, estate of $7,000 after the bills are pald. WILL BRYAN MISS HIM. Cummings Will Not Attend the Recep tion to the Peerless. Politicians, this morning were re marking upon' the coincidence that Mayor Cummings chose for his vaca tion four weeks during which such a momentous happening is to take place as the home coming of William Jen nings Bryan. The peerless in Connecti cut, and Cummings 500 miles away! That seems incredible, but It looks as though it were going to happen. Meanwhile Uncle Alex. Troup is the There are many letters to be read and it Is said that some testimony of a sen. sational nature is expected to develop. 'Mrs. Wells Is represented at the hear-1 ing .by Attorney Donald a. porklns of Norwich, Attorney A. P. Tanner of ' New London, assisted by Atwrney For same time previous to her hus-; Warren B. Burrows, also of New Lon-i band's death Mrs. Wells had been liv- don. i cate that the mistress had. risen above the rank at a mere suburbanite and was reaching the fringe of society, but now the parlor rmid has taken his place. " . Within the past nine or ten years the demand for page 'boys for private houses has dwindled to almost.- nil ex cept In the case of doctors, who com bine in them the duties of door openor, medicine carrier and (boot cleaner. People nowadays prefeV to have & smart parlor maid to open the door and receive callers, or to employ a young foreigner of 18 or 20 years of age, who not only acts as footman, but also as window' cleaner and general handy man for a trifling wage, ' leaving after he has earned the language. Tr tho Woet F.nd olubs and hotels receiving menrber of the National re-, howevePi there is still a demand for the Sensational Testimony Expected In Suit for Mrs. Hattie Wells. j The fight of Mrs. Hattie Wells ofi i Old Mystic tor xne wiaow s allowance in the $10,000 estate of her late husband, Franklin H. Wells, taken up one year ago soon after the latter's death in testate, was resumed Aug 13 at a con tinued hearing before Judge of Probate Arthur P. Anderson of the town of Groton and N'oauk, ing apart from her husband. In order that she may convince the court of her rights to a widow's allowance, or that! she should share at all In the estate,! of ' her late husband by allowance, j weekly or otherwise, so as a widow, she must bring convincing proof before the Miss Wilcox has retained Judge Sweeney and Attorney Henry Agard of Westerly. Attorney Hadlai A. Hull and Attoreny William E. Joseph of New London will appear before Judge Anderson representing the heirs of the estate, including the Misses Minnie reDtion commiitee, ana is to nave Bryan up in New Haven, and will lend him for an hour or two to Archie Mc Neil of Bridgeport, who, so it has re cently and enthusiastically been dis covered, was always a friend of the traveling statesman. Archie McNeil, you know, is a candidate for the Dem ocratic nomination for Governor, and candidates this year must appear to be very radical, especially when they are running against Mayor Thayer, who in the radical business seems to have a distinct advantage in the fact that he has producted the goods. As the plans for the reception to court that her separation was justified ( and Dora Wells of Old Mystic, George, Bryan in New Haven and Bridgeport by circumstances, Soon after Mrs. Wells separated from,j her husband, Mr. Wells went to live at a boarding house conducted by Miss Nancy Wilcox of Old Mystic, It was said that Miss Wilcox was employed by! Mr. Wells as housekeeper. Miss Wilcox is charged by Mrs. Wells with being the Miss Minnie Wells cause of her separation from her hus- ter nf the deceased, band. lAfter his separation Wells and William Wells of Old Mys tic and Mayor Everett Wells of Pen- sacola Fla. There are several claims against the estate, Miss Wilcox claiming .$2,000 for services rendered as housekeeper, and claims of $1,000 each from George and a brother and sls- from his wife. have 1een coming to a head, a good deal of speculation was aroused as to just how Uncle Alex and his doorkeeper of 10 years ago were going to ride a horse without either riding in front The thing was solved this morning, when Mayor Cummings left town for a month's vacation, which was planned, of course several week ago. Stamford Advocate, services of the boy in buttons. What has become, also of the "tiger," the perky little being in top hat and top boots who sat with folded arms and supercilious air on the baak seat of the high dogcarts driven by the younj? bloods of thirty years ago?" London Daily Mall. AT MT. WASHINGTON. Registered at Summit House, Mount Washington, Sunday and Monday, were the following Connecticut people: Charles H. GllWn, Hartford; Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Jones and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Cary, Norwich; Mis Catherine R. Atwater, Miss Grace Atwater, Georgo E. Nichols, E. E. Sanythe, Louis H. Weed and Mrs. F. S. Hotchkiss, New Haven; A. H. Gamsby, Dorothy B. Gramsby and Miss Marlon B. Hubbel!, Bridgeport; Frank J. Rogers, jr., Stam ford; Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Ferris, .George E. Ferris. Mis Maud I. Ferris and Miss Emma Ferris, Sound Beach.