Newspaper Page Text
THE WILMINGTON DAILY REPUBLICAN.
1 RICE ONE CENT.
WILM INGTON, D ELA WARE, MONDAY, MARCH 28,1892.
PRICE ONE CEN
WHITMAN IS DEAD. !
The Lons f
Comes at Last.
A QUIET^ PEACEFUL END.
His Death Hart Been Looked For
Since December Last.
ïnc Good, Gray Port*« Gentleness
In Dealing with Those Who Crit
icised His Literary Efforts Harshly.
English Admiration for His Writ
ings and t|ie Old Man's Gratitude
Therefor— His Struggle with I»
erty and Ills Patienceiu Adversity.
Camden, N. J., March 28.—Walt
Whitman, tin» "Good, Gray Poet," died
at his home ii|i this city Saturday
ning. His end was peaceful, und lie was
conscious until tho last. The aged bard
had been struggling with death since
Dec. 17, when he was taken down with
pneumonia. Ilis death was looked for
daily. His vitality was so great that he
rallied from the attack, although his
physicians said he was very weak and
liable to expire at any time. Five days
ago a change
condition, and for the last three (lays he
took no nourishment at all. About 4
o'clock Saturday afternoon his attend
ants noticed he
•Dr. Alexander McAllist
IHe saw the poet was dying, and
Attained until the end. The other per
noticed in Whitman's
growing worse, and
aa sent for.
Kill - . TKF. POET mkd.
•ons by bis bedside were Mrs. Mary
Davis, his hbnsckccper; Warren Fritz
Inger, his nurse, and Thorn«*
end Horace Träubel, two w
Dr. McAllister asked Whitman if he
was in pain, and tho dying poet
■wered, "No." Whitman's last w
were a reciuest to bis nurse to shift him
lu bed. Then, reaching for his hand
kerchief, respiration ceased, although
liis heart bent for ten minutes afterward.
Whitman will be buried in Ilarleigh
cemetery, this city, where lie superin
tended the erection of liis tomb several
lie died a poor in:
only possessions being his house, library
and copyrights. Whitman disposed of
these by wilt three months ago. leaving
liis propert v to those who nursed him
in his last illness.
THE POET'S HUMBLE LIFE.
*ho Gentleness with Which He Re
ceived Harsh Criticisms.
It is with regret that the world hears
of tho "Good Gray Poet's" death. His
contemporaries were not always kind to
liiin. The critics "cut him up" with
their pens, but the sturdy old man never
deigned a reply or a defense.
liis chief crimes in the eyes of bis op
ponents were his utter lack of conven
tionally, liijj uso of words not often
ooumlcd in "ears polito" and his total
disregard of the laws of versifying. But
Whitman calmly ignored the onslaughts
him and insisted that he had
merely inaugurated a
"I dismiss," he has said, "without
ceremony njll the orthodi
ment s, tropes, haberdashery of w
asure that f*>
ado of rhy
the entire stock
talking heroes and
is loose and free,
•gular length, appar
ently la wields at. first perusal, but on
closer acquaintance you will find that
there is regularity, like the rec
tor example, of the leaser and larger
the seashore, rolling in witli
and fitfully ribing and
ar ; of i
This sort of
soning, however, by
disarmed liis critics. Nat
orally the general public was to a large
extent prejudiced by those opini*
trained literary men. No other result
was poHHibl». for Whitman was called
with such persistence that the ordinary
reader in America came after a time to
look upon hi
ings were objectionable.
aa a person
Of late years,
however, there has boen a decided reac
•pect for thb lonely old man certainly
replaced to a large extent the ridicule !
formerly expressed fur him.
Abroad there is no question as to the
feeling whij-'u will be called out by the
news of liijs demise. In the darkest
hours of hip struggle for fame it was
W hitman's consolation that he w
preciated in Lumpe. The Englisfi peu
ple particularly hailed him as a genius,
«s the true American poet, greater than
Bryant or Longfellow. In America,
when "Leaves of Grass" appeared, in
1855, there was practically no one to ut
ter a good word for it except Ralph
W'aldo Emerson, who said of it i
ter written to the author:
"I find it the most oxtraordinarr piece
of wit and wisdom that America has
Tennyson and Browning and Sir Ed
win Arnold all wrote of him in the high
est terms, and no English writer visit
ing America ever ueglected to call at
the poet's Camden home. His first in
tarview with Sir Edwin Arnold two
Whatever the explanation, re
almost pathetic iu its
DEEMINGP8 MANY CRIMEA
The Fiend Said to Have Confessed Two
Melbourne, March 28.—Considerable
excitement is caused here by a state
inent published by The Argus, which
declared that Deeming, the murderer,
had made a confession. There has been
a strong suspicion ontertuined here and
in England that Deeming is the notor
ious "Jack the Ripper," and this sus
picion is borne out not only by Deem
lng's appearance, which closely tallies
with tin* description given of the White
chapel fiend, but also by his alleged .sou
According to The Argus Dooming has
acknowledged that he killed hi
and four children at Dinham villa, at
Kainhill, near Liverpool, and that he
murdered and mutilated the last two
*n whose bodies
were found in
It is believed that when
hope of escape cut off lie
will also confess other murders of which
the police know nothing.
It transpires that tho woman whose
body was found, together with those of
her four children, under the floor of the
Rainhill residence was not Deeming's
first wife. Some years ago a sensation
was created in Australia by the mystori
disappearance of the wife and two
children of a man who then went by tho
name of Williams, but who turns out
to tie Deeming. The family then
Bided in Sydney. There was grave
picion of foul play at the time, but the
bodies were not found and the matter
was allowed to drop.
ln/f Consuls' Expenses.
Washington. March 28.— Mr. Blount,
of Georgia, chairman of the house com
mittee on foreign affairs, has submitted
to the house his report on the diplomatic
and consular appropriation bill. The
bill carries an appropriation of #1.584,
925, being #558,541 less than the esti
mates of the state department, and #72,
000 less than tlie appropriation for the
nt fiscal year. The reduction on
and ou the bureau of American re-pub
lics $10.000. The number of missions
lias been reduced by consolidating those
of Denmark, Sweden
lombia and Ecuador, and Peru and Bo
livia. Tne salaries of the consuls gen
eral at London, Paris, Havana, Rio do
;iro and Liverpool have been ro
#0.<'OO to $5,000 each, and a
reduction ut #500 lias been made in tho
salaries of consuls of less importance,
mid in a few cases tho salary ol' $i,ooo
•holly cut off and the com
pensation confined to fees.
Probably Fatal Exhibition.
Williamsport, Pa., March 28.—The
exhibition of a rope lire escape at the
New Hepburn House resulted in
cadent which may prove fatal. John
Ward, an attache or the hotel, started
down the rope from the
and when half
alarmed at tho speed
rope with his hands.
»ressure of the contri
ating the speed, and the
dred spectators were horrified to see
Ward fall to the stone
was frightfully injured, both legs being
broken, chin fractured and spine so
badly hurt that his death is looked for.
•ay down beci
d grasped the
This relaxed the
Burlington, N. J., March 28.—Will
, win* lias just served
m the state prison, was arrest**d
here for waylaying and robbing David
C'arr, of East Burlington.
liis way ho
polled to give up his purse. Tw
cors started in mil-suit of the r
. — .jbber.
When they overhauled him he showed
liglit. Then he attempted to escape by
running, but \r as stopp«*d by
from the revolver of the policeman.
Fart of the stolen money was found
concealed in Garrison's mouth.
Washington. March 28.— Dr. W. I.
Walfley, examining surgeon i
sion office, died s
county, Mil., with liis wife
daily to and fro between this city ami
his home. Shortly before the ar
in this city he went into tho
closet, and was found there dead by
a Rnilrnnil Train.
ldenly of apoplexy
d Ohio railroad train. Ho
•ustomed to tl*
The I ml lun
Liverpool. March 28.—While dock
ing here the steamer Indiana, Captain
Sargent, from Liban, which recently
•go of provision from Phila
delphia to the starving Russians, came
on with the White titur
Teutonic, indenting three of
her plates. The Indiana also
«ad seriously damaged a collier.
Maiianoy City, Ta., March 28.—Con
iderable excitement prevailed here by
:e of an insane Hungarian,
11 tho street, 1
only captured after a deaperato
struggle, in which he used iiis
up very badly,
had escaped from the Bchuylldil Huven
who attacked people o
It was learned that he
Ashland, Pa., March 28.—Michael
Gridin, aged J
cidently shot with a ruvolv
»ski, at Big Mine,
The wounded man
was taken to the hospital, where he di»*d
last, night in the greatest agony. Geroski
has fiel aud
! hands of Anthony G
on Saturday night.
trace of him lias yet
Mu i d•
OMAnA, Neb., March 28.—Abner N.
Gafford, a young traveling
Manning, In., shot and killed Mabel
Stevens and then killed himself i
assignation house here. It is surmised
that he wanted Miss Stevens to accom
pany him to Denver, and as she refused
to go, killed her and then ended his
Killed His Wife, Scalped His Sister.
. March 28.—A
brutal murder occurred here. Samuel
Alson went home intoxicated, accused
bis wife of being unfaithful to him,
struck her with a poker, killing her.
His sister interfered, and he seired her
by the liait aud tore half her scalp ull.
Wheeling, W. Va.
THE READING DEAL.
Its Legalization in New Jersey
May Become Inoperative.
OTHEE INÏEEESTB ARE 00N0EENED.
Tlie Bill Not II
vided by Law, W'ill Probably
Open Up Another Big Fight
Against the Combiue.
ring Been ftiyned
the Five Day Limit Ko
New York, March 28.—Careful in
vestigation has revealed the fact that a
large number of iuflueutial lawyers of
the state of Now Jersey believe that, tho
great Reading coal combination may bo
prevented from going into operation
and its purpose entirely defeated. The
reason given for tliid is because Gov
ernor Abbett has
right to sign as
sembly bill 449, legalizing tho big rail
road deal, however much ho may wish
to do so. The point of law concerning
the prerogative of the chief executive is
a new one, made public about ten days
ago by Charles J. l'eshal 1, the Jersey
City lawyer. If his contention holds
good regarding the Reading deal an
alarming condition of legal cl
be the result. It may lead to tho oblit
eration from the statute books of the
laws under which
sought in New Jersey by tho transmag
nitied Standard Oil trust, the sugar
trust and other great corporations.
A few of the state laws which are
threatened are the famous "Martin" act,
under which millions of dollars' worth
of arrearages of taxes have been paid to
the treasuries of Jersey City and all of
the large cities throughout the state, |
are: The bill establishing boards of
works in Trenton, l'atersou and t.'amden;
the bill extending the term of the mayor
of Jersey City from two years to live;
the new mechanics' lien bill correcting
file defects in the law of 18'JO; the
Werts' election law and the amend
Uient thereto, and in fact thousands of
other bills, somu of which date buck to
domicile has been
Tho point involving i
consequences is tho right of the gi
nor to sign bills Ik*
days specified i
Ion of Legality.
nd the term of
'ibis provision, which has beer
;arly fifty years, has bee
as a nullity by
w Jersey's gubernati'oual
seemed to think their
«ever been abridged fr
•d by the constitution
. which they had the right to
keep passed bills in the nigeo
their desks and
To stop this practice the legislati
1888 passed a bill requiring the g
to file all bills signed or u
with the so
cupants of No
afi -r the adjournment of
of the legislature. This, it
ot to limit
1871 that all uct» where
the time was not otherwise specified
Bliould go into Oiiorntion on the 4th day '
of July next HUixeediliK the'
upon t heue l'nct» timt
ou» legal battle i» h.hui to be fought.
J he light will proliuhlv begin with the
Heailiug deal if Uuveriior ALhi tt giv
to the act authoriaiug it.
I 1 »'shall has expressed his intention ..
going to tin* United States circuit court
et ary of state
filerai ly conce<
x tel id liis poWe
but merely to pie.
which he should keep the i
ted. It was als
er the le
and there suing out :
vinst the Reading m
illegal combination. This,
lie says, will compel them to set up in
their defense the new law. He
go into the constitutionality of the
that it i
He is confident of
- winning liis case,
d lie thinks that the coal trust people
will he forced to appeal to tlie United
îourt of appeals, and
thence to the supreme
ington. This, he
ourt at Wa di
will delay ils
tin* trust for at
years. He anticipates that
Jersey legislature will, in the
meantime, repeal the law thus placed in
dispute, and thus di
consolidation which is
under the laws of today.
Since it was first briefly
lve tli.* full
uy adherents among law
ed position aud stauding
throughout the stute.
has found im
y era of ass
Cascnilen Jury Fails to A g
Pmi. ADELI'HIA, March
mthful murderer of Uf
ill be again compelled
trial for liis life. Owing to tho serious
illness of Foreman Burkenstock, of tiio
Judge Ainold considered it
visahle to discharg.» the jury,
was don»* at 8.45 hist nignt, but
til the judge had »fvi i.ly sc
three members who insisted
ght er becaus
Tlireo Fatally Injured.
Baltimore, March 28. — J i
of Now York city: Michael 1*
this city, and Charles J. F
Wilkesbarre, Pa., are in the hospital,
probably fatally injured, by the falling
of some arch pieces last night in the
Bolt Line tunnel,
this city: J
Patrick McKenna, of *
. . .s Qwirley, of Richmond, i
nd William Smith and John j
Henry, of this city, were painfully in- '
jured at the same time.
almost suffocated by coal gua. A Ufth
, named Lingi, wi
A quantity of wreckage has 1»
ashore nt Constantinople. Besides v
parts of a steamer there
•n of the Norwegii
ere found i
Eijcton, Mil., March 28. —Captain
Had et t F. Owens, aged 92 years, »liod at
bis home here. He was married twice;
six sons, three daughters, forty-five
grandchildren and thirty-live great .
grandchildren survive him,
Another Terrifio Eiplosion at tho
Home of a Paris Official.
SEVEN INJDEED BY DYNAMITE.
Buildings Completely Shattered—A
Loading Anarchist Says They Will
Hold Personally Responsible Every
Individual W'lio Aids la Convict
ing One of Tlicir Number.
Paris, March 28.—There was a ter
rific explosion of dynamite last night at
89 Rue Clichy, the home of M. Boulot,
the public prosecutor. The attempt was
against las life, which has been threat
ened repeatedly lately by anarchists.
The police say that at least eight pounds
of dynamite must have been used. The
effect of the explosion was indescribable.
Houses for an eighth of a mile on either
side of 89 were rocked as if by an earth
quake. All winds were shattered in the
neighborhood, and the walls of the
strongest buildings in the immediate
vicinity were cracked and bulged. No.
39 is a wreck.
The explosion, which Is thought to
have taken place in the ground hallway
below the stairway, tore it to spliuters,
so that the panic stricken inmates had
to be helped down from the upper floors
with ladders. The furniture through
out tho house was thrown into heaps
and against tho walls, so that not a
whole chair or table remains. Tho win
dows, frames and all, were blown out
completely and bricks were driven from
places and dropped to the street. The
plastering was stripped clean from all
the walls und ceilings,
| Seven persons were injured by the ox
plosion, four by being thrown from
chairs on which they were sitting, and
three by falling debris. M. Boulot, who
lived on the fifth floor, is said to have
escaped without injury. The theory
that the anarchists have been preparing
the infernal machines and dynamite
bombs already discovered for May 1 lias
been abandoned. The police are
I vinced that they have begun a
extermination on all persons i
who have antagonized them,
frighten magistrates out of co
their comrades apprehended in crime.
A leading anarchist, interviewed by a
French reporter on the condition that
his name should he withheld, expresses
of his comrades thus:
<* of Crii
lusts, as they
have in their hands the
mg immunity fr*
dividual who assists i
Magistrates are mortal and
give them the les
the case of M. Benoit, it will be itidis
idlo to blow up the houso of every
* or public prosecutor who h
sist***l recently in
to prison. After we have treated a few
magistrates and prosecuting attorneys
in this way, not a judge or lawyer will
dare to risk the conviction of an anarch
ist, as he will know that such a convic
tion is his own death warrant and per
haps the death warrant of his whole
"Tho moibod U gnsy ami not dt
swe have nffies i
> ready to facilitate the
escape of the perpetrators of any
act of justice. The police have
gilt any of the me
Bible for the last two explo
though they think theyli
'ake the i
the guilty, and so 1
^ ve i* 1 houses with persons who are
active in prosecuting us. We wish to
make it so that judges and lawyers who
•ill he obliged to live
alone, and landlords will refuse to rent
property for fear of our agents. When
iko our 'persecutors the
pariahs of society in this way we shall
g step towards to
. We don't
■ent suffer with
shall havo take
wards the revolution.
Fire destroyed the great c
John Hroinlov & S.
pet mills of
, Philadelphia, und
*lj*lining dwellings. The
d nearly 2.5U0 people are
Kurowu out of einploj'meut.
" WORTH A GOIKBA A SOS," J1
COVERED WITH A TASTELESS AND
For SiCK HEADAGHE,
rU/jtlncvs, or Sirl.r.ciini; In tho Ili ad, Wind*
0 (Stomach, Paint in
Mu* Bark, Gravi!, «ml lljiuÿ Punis lu Hie
le -s llir.n wind, tnjrcthpr wit I
noxious vapours, nud no
(/full druiîgîets. rrlco25 or*
Nnw Yolk Der ot, 36» Cam
.. •»%*% iso
Popular Prices, Hats
Gaps, Trunks, Bags.
So do you if yoti
are suffering from j
loss of appetite, bad j
digestion, weakness, !
if you are conval* I
escunt. Take Johann
Hoff's Malt Extract. I
It will build up any j
weakened constitution and aid diges* |
ti«,n and nutrition. He sure to get tho
genuino. You would not take counter- 1
feit money? Don't take any imitation oi
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract. Tbs
"genuine" must have the signature of
" Johann Hoff " on the neck of every
Eisner & Mendelson Co., Agents and
Importers of mineral waters, l> Barclay
Street, New York.
A Gunrnntoed Cure Tor Plies of whutevor
kind or •
known to !
it mV ■''*1 '
'» pnld if not cured. (1
• LAM ORTH. 1
It lie *
• 't 9, Wll
7 or, lists* v
YOU THINK YOUR EYES ARE GOOD!
Tf yon have them examined y.m will prolublj
1 that (hero Is something wrong with them*
id that glassy will l»e a pn Ht help to von
ui inimitable "DU MANTA" lenses, wit ich
le ouiyhyus, and noornn •nded bv lead
i»K Oculists us tne tost aids to dclcciive vision.
Oold .-'puetades 83.no, usual price $5.00
ArtidclalKyes inserted 4.00i usual pries 10X0
ZWDHAN& ÊR0.IÎ30 S. Minth St.
OPTICIANS. I PHP ADELPHIA.
•" -- r ».
mi a HV.MCH WITftLIZEHS
<,<>a ÄfcWILS i* V
n-"r S „,i I
«• t. m*Ay. ! afr. lirons
A Ifcsi Tsd'clcus :nd rccr.onical Cssssrt
To \\\o cupfuls of cold,
!< Lea's Hominy Grits" acid
three cupfuls of Chopped Ap
ples, two teaspoonfuls of ex
tract of lemon, one-third of a
cup full ol sugar and two-thirds
of a cupful of currants, mix
very thoroughly, being sure
not to have any lumps of cold
grits. Bake an hour or more
in n moderate oven, or until a
light biown. Serve cold.
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
—- I1Y MI ; ANa OF ont —
SELF SCREENING BINS,
IS CLEANED OF DUST AND DIRT.
We nre furnlshin tho best coals
lined end at summer prices.
G. W. BUSH & SONS CO
FRENCH STREET WHARF.
GEORGE H. McCALL CO.
Agents for Lehigh Valley Coals
Ai.so Deai.bks In—
Lie, Said, Ceneet
FIRE BRICK, FIRE CLAY, MARBLE
DUST, CALCINE PLASTER
and GOAT and CATTLE
Cforga E. ücCaii Company
Telephone No 07». *
Offices : Klßhtli mid
ihipley aud l oot of
| . .
h (\r thfKP PI nOI it TO nilf
1 Ul UlUOC CIUUU I LU JJUI
• r »r
CN3.SG QllV Ol IN6
v*uuou uiljf Gi UlU
TO 11OWI fl 8^ ffOOuS*
Chamber Suits, Solid
Oak, $15 up.
Parlor Suits, 7 pieces,
Fancy China Mat
tings, 40 yds., $0.
Extra Supers Carpets
Good Brussels Car
pets G 5c.
Baby Carriages, $7.
New spring dress
suitings in all the
popular shades and
materials at reason
able prices in Men's,
Boys' and Children's
HATS and SHOES.
We slioyv the hand
somest line ever
shown b}' us.
Cash, Weekly or
prices witliany others
please before pur
Edw. H. Brennan,
PHIL J. WALSH & CO.,
5!5 Mill RUST.
Buy a Good Home
When the Opportunity Offers—
ir. w u>iiinffti
1 W 1
* tier Third and
i'l l W nil le
1 * 0.1 I'm 1
km 1 .ii-ir*
litt« W. st 1 | K 1
H03 liruoioP ft
Heaid & Co.
SEVENTH AND MARKETSTItEEL'S.
. rah dt root
root, S rooms aud bath,
*1 bat b,
. 10 rooms. Will sell
t. G roo
fK per mon
r dwelling Ti
fW per inoniU.
ent III t>
915 MARKET STREET.
ÜM be op
NO. 412 KING 8TREET.
Residence 1105 Madia**i
IVTIopliouo : —calls OUiou Jl<; resl
WHY IS THE
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE cenIlemen
die best shoe in the world for the moneyp
f tho 1». Kt a
Ml, the finest calf
for f.V(J0j equals French
from fs.do to
^Va 11 ma rt Men
rrlersull wear them; flk.w.
lo. heavy tbreo solos, exte
r will wear a yen
If» no better Mm
; ono trial will
>o f-*r comfort and soi
and 8*2.00 Work in
0*0 '25 nn
Boys' and 81.7.4 aefa
on their merits, os tli
Imported shoes costing
. I ndies' 2,50, «V
the best nu«« Dong
('ntitioii.— See that W.
price uro stamped
f: , ■
IT TAKE NO PCBBTITI TE.^f
^^nsfst onh-cal.ndvortl.ed ih-al ere supplying yr
of euch shu
2I6WEST SECOND ST. i29
MANHOOD REST URED.
"SAN ATI VO," the
Memory. Ia>M of Drain
WakcfuliiCM. Lost Man
o.^ all draina and
Before 6l After Use
ptlou and Insanity. Put up
lead to Infirma
Mention tills prmcr. Ad>
CO., UrarrV Office for U. S. A.
trer'f. eillC AUO. ILL.
U.M1NGTON, DEL, B7
FOR SALK IN
DO YOU WANT RELIEF?
KROUT'S RHEUMATIC REMEDf
It Wilt CL
. 1 :•
C Bru'ej^ ÖTOO.^ Fllla, 96 Ot«. Bas,
CS P« B«!
A À t i È It T " *K It o 1'T? 1 '
3687 BI»rLu* Street. I'htiad», If», ^
And buy while our stock is
large and bargains plentiful.
Hair Cloth Parlor Suites #30
Solid Oak Chamber Suites, 3
pieces, gi5*00 up.
Solid Oak Chamber Suites, 8
pieces, $ 20.00 up.
Brussels Carpet per yard 65c up
Ingrain Carpet per yard 25c up
Floor Oil Cloth per yard 25c up
Wo keep a full lino of
•to. Rugs. etc.
ds nre all marked
• cent, take
Oil Clot hs
1 sold for
*uU, or 5 i
l or ca»h.
S. E. Cor. 2nd & Orange Sts.
Open Tuesday evenings until 9, nnd
Saturday evenings until It), Other
evenings close at 0 o'clock.
J. B. MARTIN,
Furnishing Undertaker and Em
NO. 607 SHIPLEY STREET.
(9'XiaUt calls attended to nrc
A Magnificent Stock of
the New Point d'lrelanda
Laces direct to us from
The fine Dress Goods de
partment is to be found at
the farthest part of the store
to the right
You will know when you
are among tho finest and
best Dress Fabrics produced.
You will ho impressed with
the possibilities in Dross
Goods, and the wonderful
advance in them during the
past few years will fill you I
with wonder and surprise.
There is one advantage
have in our Dress
Goods department, and that
is the Certainty that all
things are correct in style.
That in the selection, true
taste is exercised, and the
quality is Exactly as we tell
In theso days of "cheapon
ing" and lessoning of stand
ards of value for a seemingly
lowering of prices; tliere IS
a very positive comfort in
being sure of all that you
have offered you here.
Thero are hundreds ol
patterns pressed upon our
notice, season after season
tli at aro at once rejected bj
us, and the few choicest and
truest only are brought to
This season, and now, tho
fine Dress Goods section is
full of the choicest and best
You can buy many of
them for less than like quali
ties are sold for in tho larger
We open to day another
new dress fabric of our own
Not to be had
outside of our storo. 41-inch
Crocodile Crepon, $1.25 per
We have now in tho cloak
department a splendid lint
of Jackets and Capes. Tha
most extensive we have ever
beforo shown for Spring
Wear, from $1 to $20.
623 Market Street.