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, • WtP&S SPECIAL SALE y§fc^,v - &' ' OP BOYS' CLOTHING T AFT BROTH E B S7 Wall Street. ^ | ^ ^ t,* "* «•*» s t -v- ^ ^ •*. "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men, of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefersor,. REMOYED •••; - •; m TO 2V WALL STREETi; f§*~vTAFT BROS., <g0g • Clothiers and Hatters. •', Vol. IV. Whole No. 858 .Vorwalfc, Conn.. Tuesday Evening, May 15,1894. Price One Cent. NVE A Great Gathering of Wageworkers In the City of Cleveland. 4 ' NO FUEL FOR LOCOMOTIVES, I. Number of Freight Trains Ijald Off at Albany—Reports From the Mining Be-gions— Outrages by Strikers—An Unpromising Outlook. CLEVELAND, May 15.—Every train arriving in this city during the night and early hours of the morning brought delegates to attend the miners' convention today and the conference which takes place tomorrow at the Chamber of Commerce between the miners and operators. Very few operators put. in an early appearance, but a large number o* rooms have been reserved for them at the various hotels, and a good sized delegation will probably arrive in the city. While it has been said the Pittsburg district operators have been insisting right along that their men wero willing to work for 55 cents a ton if they could be assured protection, it was not long after the miners had arrived before it became apparent that, so far as the delegates represent the feeling of the strikers, the men are not at all willing to return for the same wages. Secretary P. J. McBryde voiced the sentiments of a good many delegates when he answered a suggestion as to a compromise. "No, sir." he said, "we did not come here for a compromise, and thus far we have no such word in our vocabulary. Nothing short of what we ask will give the miners living wages, and for that we contend. We can hold out for three months, but we have no desire to do-so. For that, reason we came to this conference." Condition of Returning. ' Mr. McBryde would not for a moment consider the subject of settlement in different localities without reference to what is done elsewhere. '"The only condition under which work will be resumed," he continued, "is a settlement for all the states, as was originally announced." This declaration means that the miners and the operators of the Pittsburg district are as far apart as possible. The latter decided at their conference in Pittsbui'g on Friday that they would not participate in the convention to be held here, and, further, that they would settle with their own men without consulting the officers of the United Mine Workers. The operators of mines in the Ohio fields have all along signified their willingness to make a settlement with their men through their national organization, and the Pittsburg district men are not backward in asserting that the Ohio operators are backing the striker.?, hoping that the niiners will force the Pittsburgers to pay a rate of 79 cents, which will give the Hocking valley and Jackson operators a differential of 11 cents a ton in their favor, 9 cents being on the mining rate and 2}4 cents on the freight rate. The miners' convention was called to order by President John ?.IcBride at 11 o'clock in Bank Street hall, with 200 delegates present. A committee was appointed, composed of one or two delegates from each district, to hear reports from the va-l'ious mining sections represented in regard to any grievances and as to what action they desire taken in regard to the scale. After transacting some important routine business the convention adjourned until a report from the scale committee. shall be made. Strikers Appear Reckless. UNIOXTOWX, Pa., May 15.—The coke strikers are showing a more lawless spirit in this end of the region today than ever beforo. At Percy the strikers assembled and drove the men from work. At Fair-chance a workman was taken out by the strikers, tied to a post and given a severe whipping with a horsewhip. The house of another was surrounded and all the windows broken with stones. The region is excited over the reported attempt to blow up the Morgan tunnel oi the new State Line railroad with dynamite. The destruction of this tunnel would prevent the shipment of raw coal from the Monongahela river mines. The report has not been verified. The strikers have leased over 100 acres near Hill Farm and will camp out with the evicted families. Total Suspension About Pkillipsburg. PHILLIPSBURG, Pa., May 15.—The situation in the coalfields in this part of tht • state remains practically the same—total suspension. The men are firm, but as yet no violence of any kind has occurred. Tht committee appointed by the miners to solicit aid have thus far been fairly success ful, and the donations contributed by the business and professional men. of this locality will relieve many suffering families learning Wood Instead of Coal. ALB AX Y, May 15.—Between Saturday and midnight last night 12 trains were taken off this division of the Central railroad and more will be dropped today be cause of lack of soft coal. In the East Albany roundhouse are now stored all tht engines of the trains pulled off. Today all switch engines in the East and West Albany yards began burning wood foi fuel. Scrimmages Zn Vienna. VIENNA, May 15.—A meeting -of workmen was held here today at which somt of the speakers indulged in violent lan guage against the authorities. The polic* attempted to disperse the gathering, but met with determined resistance. It was finally found necessary to summon re-enforcements before the hall could be cleared Several scrimmages occurred between thi police and the workingmen, in which tin latter were worsted. A HVUDZSEB TWCHBD. Woolen Mills to Resume. ROCKVILLE, Conn., May 15.—The woolei mills of the New England, Hockanuu and Springville companies, employing 1,000 persons, will resume work on full time tomorrow. For six months past onlj a small part of the looms in these milh have been running. Business in the othei woolen mills of th« -r % algo improving Ik* Slayer of an Assistant PontmMtw Hanged From a Bridge. STKONG CITY, Kan., May 15.—The great excitement which nearly culminated in the lynching of George Rose, the murderer af Karl Kuhl, the assistant postmaster of Cottonwood Falls, broke out afresh, and at about 11 o'clock a mob of 50 men, masked, marched to the jail and called for 3heriff Murdock. When the sheriff opened the door, he was overpowered by the masked men, who placed pistols at his bead. Conducting him to the cell occu-piedkby Rose, he was commanded to unlock it. The sheriff entreated his captors to desist, but in vain, and he was finally Dompelled to unlock the cell door. Every approach to the jail and courthouse was 3arefully guarded. After securing the prisoner, the mob matched east to a railroad bridge. In the meantime word had reached the citizens of the town generally, and a crowd of fully 1,000 persons gathered at the bridge to see the lynching of the murderer. A rope was placed around the victim's neck. He was then asked if he had anything to gay, to which he replied: "I suppose there is no use to talk. You are out here to hang me. I should have liked to have had a trial by law." His hands and feet were then tied, and he was given a shove off the bridge, falling about 10 feet. His neek was broken, and death was almost instantaneous. The lynchers disappeared, leaving the body hanging from the bridge, where it remained until the coroner held an inquest. The verdict was, "Death by hanging by parties unknown." It is understood that the men who did the lynching included some of the best known residents of Cottonwood Falls. WORK OF SWIXDIiERS. Drafts Raised on Banks In Milwaukee and Other Western Cities. MILWAUKEE, May 15.—The band of expert bank swindlers which has been operating in the west and northwest has succeeded in getting at least £3,600 out of Milwaukee banks besides the raised draft of $1,800, which was passed on the National Exchange bank on April 20. It has been discovered that a similar draft was passed cn the Wisconsin National bank. It was purchased at Appleton and was originally for $18, but when presented for payment it was for §1,800. The police here claim to have good descriptions of all the members of this baud of swindlers, which they say numbers five men, including an expert forger aud a paper maker, who skillfully fills the perforated holes made to designate the amount of the draft with paper pulp and then perforates the draft again with the amount to which it has been raised. The swindlers buy drafts in small towns on banks in large cities, and in the last month have swindled banks in this city, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Sioux City, Dubuque and Atlantic, la., out of $25,000. The police are reticent about the swindles which have been perpetrated here, but it is believed that other banks have suffered besides the ones mentioned. Caffery Fleeted Senator. BATON ROUGE, La., May 15.—Thegenei-a assembly this afternoon elected Senato. Don Caffery for the long term as Unitee States senator, beginning March 5, 1S95. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Excli&nge. NEW YOBK, May IT.—Money on call easy at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, per cent. Sterling exchange dull, but firm, with actual business in bankers' bills at $4.88jS£@4.89 for demand and at $4.87}4@4:.87J£ for 60 days. Posted rates, $4.88Jemail@example.com. Commercial bills, $4.8GJ4 ©4.86M;. Silver certificates, 64<g)65; no sales. Bar silver, 62%. Mexican dollars, 5LJ4- Government bonds firm. State bonds dull. Railroad bonds firm. After 11 o'clock Sugar on free selling became weak and declined Js per cent. Cordage preferred fell off 1% and Pittsburg and C., C., C. and St. L. 14. Tho rest of the market was held firmly, but without material change except that Consolidated Gas rose 76 and Delaware and Hudson % per cent. The speculation was dull. In the loan market stocks were plentiful. A new short interest was disclosed in Lead and Distilling. Closing prices: Atchison 1214 N. J. Central 109 Bur. & Quiney.... 79 North American.. 4 C., C., C. & St. L.. 37% Northern Pacific. 454 Chesapeake & O.. 18 Do. pref ... 17J4 Chicago Gas 67 N. Y. Central 80J4 Cordage 23)^ Omaha 3S% Cotton Oil 29 Ontario & West.. 35% Del. & Hud 139% Pacific Mail Distillers' Trust.. 28% Reading 17% Erie, Richmond Term. Wa General Electric.. 30J4 Rock Island Hocking Valley... 17 Silver Bullion.... 63 Lackawanna 161M St. Paul 60;-J Lake Shore 131% Sugar Refining... 105^ Lead 39% Texas Pacific Louisville & Nash. 47% Union Pacific Missouri Pacific.. 2S% Wabash pref 16^ Northwestern 108% Western Union... 84ji£ New England fi?8 General Markets. NEW YOKK, May 11.—FLOUR — State and western weak in sympathy with grain; city mills patents, S4.05@,4..j0; winter patents, $3.25@ 3.85; city mill clears, $3.55@8.(50: wintet straights, $2.00®.2.9.">. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened weak at tho lowest point on record, but soon rallied on local covering: trade was very dull all tho morning. July, September, 62%@ti2>2C. RYE—Dull: state, 55@5Sc.; western, 51@52c. CORN—No. 2 weaker on favorable westert news and sympathy with wheat; May, 43c.' July, 43^@43»^c. OATS—No 3 lower on favorable weather and crop news; May,36?4@36J$c'.; track, white stats. 43@46>2C. PORK—Quiet; new mess, $13.75@14; family. S15@lo.50. LARD—Quiet; prime western steam, $7.70 nominal. BUTTER—Steady; state dairy, 12©17c.; stat« creamery, 14&17. CHEESE—Unsettled and weak: state, large 0&@1134c.; small, P}&g»llc. EGGS—Firm; state and Pennsylvania, 12}#g 13c.; western, 12@12}*jc. SUGAR—Raw quiet and steady; fair refining, 27-lCc.; centrifugal, 96 test, 2%c.; refined steady; crushed, 4%<&415-16c.; powdered, 4 47-16c. TURPENTINE—Steady at 29MJ@30C. MOLASSES-About steady; New Orleans, 28@36c. RICE—Steady; domestic, 41&3,<jC.; Japan, 414 @4%c. TALLOW—Easy; city. 13-16c.: country. 4J6@415-13c. - HAY—Fir WK&SSjp.; good tf choice. Wr" - • :r ; A Negro Coxey Sympathizer Tried to Deliver an Oration. HE WAS FINALLY EJECTED. Btill Tinkering With the Tariff I11 the Senate— The Routine Work In Both Branches of the National legislature— Other Notes. WASHINGTON, May 15. — The seventh •reek of the tariff debate in the senate began at 11 o'clock; with a fair attendance on the floor. Vice President Stevenson, who was in New York on Saturday, called the Benate to order. Two bills, one to pension the widow of Rear Admiral Donald MacNeill Fairfax at the rate of $100 and the other to increase the pension of the widow of Major General Doubleday to $100, were reported and placed on the calendar. Under the agreement made last week, an hour was devoted to the consideration of bills on the calendar. A bill authorizing the Texarkana and Shrcveport railroad to bridge Sulphur river in the state of Arkansas was passed; also a bill to regulate enlistments in the army (this bill repeals the law limiting the service of privates to 10 years and restricts enlistments to citizens of the United States who can read and write); to pay Lennis A. Jackson ^275, the amount stolen from the Coldwater (Mich.) National bank; to pay W. L. Adams, late collector of customs at Astoria, Or., §401 in final setlement of his accounts; to pay the heirs of Louis Smith prize money due him in connection with the capture of the brig Warrior in the war of 1812; directing the president to place Captain William R. Steinmetz on the retired list of the army with the rank of major; for the settlement of the claims of the late S. W. Marston while serving as Indian agent in 1878. At 12 o'clock the tariff bill was laid beforo the senate, tho pending question being on the amendment of Mr. Aldrich to the amendment of Mr. Jones to change the duty on alumina in its various chem-ical forms from 30 per cent ad valorem to a specific duty of four-tenths of a cent. The Aldrich amendment proposed six-tenths in place of four-tenths. Mr. Hale's Alternative. Mr. Lodge supported the Aldrich amendment. Mr. Hale called attention to the fact that the change from an, ad valorem to a specific duty proposed in the Jones amendment was not included in the 428 "compromise" amendments offered last week. He wanted to know whether the senate was to understand that further changes were still in contemplation. Six bills already had been before the senate. If other changes were to be proposed, he insisted that some notice should be given. There were all sorts of rumors afloat. It was asserted that some of these amendments were being proposed in order to bring certain industries clamoring to the halls of congress, and then they were to be accommodated. Other matters of legislation were pressing in the senate, and if the Democrats did not know what they wanted from day to day he thought the tariff bill should be laid aside and the appropriation bills taken up. Those in authority on the other side should get together and finally decide on their tariff bill. Then, if it were acceptable, the Republicans would vote for it and congress could go home. If not, war would be declared, and they would stay here and fight. Mr. Hale proceeded in a satirical vein to poke fun at the Democrats. The latter took it good humor-edly. "Oh," said Senator Butler (S. C.), slightly ruffled, "we appreciate these brilliant performances on the other side, of the chamber. These dazzling sorties of Senator Slale, Senator Aldrich and Senator Chandler are highly entertaining, but they are designed solely to kill time." "Better kill time," retorted Mr. Chandler, "than kill industries." Mr. Aldrich's amendment was then laid on the table-*-28 to 17. Mr. Gallinger (Rep., N. II.) announced a permanent pair with Mr. Mills (Dem., Tex.) on the Jones amendment. On all amendments increasing rates, said Mr. Gallinger, the senator from Texas would vote against while he would vote in favor of them. In the House. The blind chaplain of the senato, Rev. Mr. Milburn, offered the prayer at the opening of the house proceedings today. The speaker laid before the house the resignation of Hon. Barnes Compton of the Fifth Maryland district, to take effect tomorrow. Mr. Compton leaves congress to accept the office of naval officer of the port of Baltimore. Mr. Dalzell (Rep., Pa.) called up house bill authorizing the Brad-dock and Homestead Bridge nonipauy to bridge the Monongahela river at Homestead, Pa., and it was passed without objection. Several other bills which had been called up were objected to, and Mr. Heard (Dem., Mo.) called for the regular order. Today being the stcond Monday in this month, under the rules it was devoted to the consideration of bills relating to tht District of Columbia. Mr. Heard, the chairman of the committee on the District oC Columbia, called up senate bill providing tor the sale of new tickets by the street railway companies oi Washington. An amendment was adopt ed compelling cach street railway and tht herdic company to sell new tickets and making all the tickets interchangeable The bill was passed as amended. A disturbance wasi created in the houst by the sudden interruption of the ever tenor of the proceedings by a burly negrc in the center gallery arising in bis plftc* and shouting, "Mr. Speaker of the houst of representatives." Instantly the house was in confusion and all eyes were turned upon the new orator in the gallery. The speaker, who was the first.toreaaivi.his compel re. directed Bead tbe GAZSTTH. the doorkeeper to remov"e lii-e offender The man was of powerful physique, licw ever, and the doorkeeper was unable tc oust him for some time, the negro endeav oring to deliver his alleged divinely inspired message to the effect that the Lord had commanded him to come to the speak er of the house and order him to pass tht Coxey bills. Other portions of his message referred to the capitol, tho White House and the treasury, but the exact purport could not be learned iu the confusion. The inter loper was finally ejected, and when the confusion which he had excited had sub sided Mr. Heard resumed his efforts to ob tain legislation for the District of Colum bia, in which attempt he was engagec when the interruption occurred. A I'olHicmn Commits Suicide. ASHLAND, Pa., May 15.—Joseph M. Glick a leading Schuyikiil county politician anc Republican candidate for sheriff, commit ted suicide today byj shooting himsel: through the head withal 42 caliber revolv er. The deed was prompted by financiai troubles and was con. fitted in the car riage shed adjoining liis residence. Striking Plumbers Win. MANCHESTER, N. II.. May 15.—Most o. the plumbers and gas fitters iu the citj who have been out on a strike since May i returned to work today, their employers having signed the agreement asked foi by the strikers. The firms which have not signed are expected to-give in by tomor row. • ; Is He the Bomb Fiend? PARIS, May 15.—A valet named Tourue mere has been arrested on suspicion of be ing the author of the bomb explosion thai occurred Friday night at 42 Avenue Kle ber, the residence of Pierre Masson. He is believed to be an anarchist. Compulsory 7; .iucation Bill Signed. ALBANY, May 15.—1the governor has signed the compulsory education bill. COXEY MOVES AGAIN. His Army Goes to Jiladensburg—Other Commonweal News. PHILADELPHIA, May 15.—Michael D. Fitzgerald, leader of the New England branch of Coxeyitcs, is languishing iu the county prison today, together with Lani KaXangraff and Joseph Wembloth of this city, where they were sent iu default of $800 bail by Magistrate Kane this morning. The men were arrested; while holding a meeting at 51S South rJ?hird street. The charge against them was "holding an anarchistic meeting." At the hearing this morning Leader Fitzgerald testified that he had nothing to do with yesterday's anarchistic demonsti'Rtionj but Officer Kas-par, who arrested him, testified that there was a collection, taken up and Fitzgerald received t»ie entire an&UHt, 11.87, which was proof that Fitzgeraul was more than a spectator. Tbe New England common-weavers were to have resumed their march this morning at U o'clock, but the detention of Fitzgerald has interfered with their plans. They are still occupying the Labor lyceum in a demoralized condition, awaiting the release of their leader. Coxey ?.Ioves Again. WASMXGTO-X, May 15.—The commonweal is now encamped in historic Bladens-burg, a village famous for duels years ago. Prompted by the protests of the indignant citizens of Hyattsville, where camp was pitched last week, the army today left the newly acquired grounds, crossed by the eastern branch of the Potomac and pitched its tents iu the large yard adjoining the George Washington hot el. There throughout the fiay the men were watched by a crowd of curious Marylanders. Mr. Coxey said today that he anticipated 110 trouble in Bladensburg. Coxey-Demonstration Flashes Out. DEXVER, May 15.—The demonstration by the Coxeyite reserves did Dot come up to expectations, so far as the parade was concerned. The column, instead of containing 10,000 people as predicted, was composed of barely 500, led by a single band. At the speaker's stand, however, fully 10,- 000 people were present. Addresses wero made by General Master Workman Sovereign of the Knights of Labor, Jay Cooke, Jr.; "General" Hegner of the Deuver Coxey reserve and J udge Kerr of Pueblo. Couldn't Camp In Minneapolis. ST. PAUL, May 15.—The commonweals who were refused an asylum at Minneapolis camped near Fort Snelling and continued south. The leader, "Captain" Wilson, found St. Paul as hostile as Minneapolis. They camped tonight at South St. Paul, where - the people furnished them with provisions. Kelly's Navy Starts For Ottumwa. EDDYVILLE, la., May 15.—Kelly's navy made about 35 miles by river measurement, leaving Oskaloosa bridge at 1 p. m., arriving at Eddyville at 4:lo p. m. The citizens of Eddyville furnished the army with S00 loaves of bread, 500 pounds of beef and two barrels of soup. At 11 p. m. the navy broke camp and started for Ottumwa. PROFESSOR MOltLEY DEAlf. The Distinguished Author and Lecturer Passed Away at Carlsbrooke. LONDON, May 15.—Professor Henry Mor-ley, LL.D., the distinguished author and lecturer, died at Carlsbrooke, isle of Wight, today. Professor Morley was born in London, Sept. 15, 1822. He was educated at the Moravian school, Nauwied-on-the-Rhine, and at King's college, London, of which college he was made an honorary fellow. He practiced medicine a short time in his early life and was later editor of The Examiner in London. He was the author of a large number ot works on various subjects. He was English lecturer at King's college from 185"? to 1865, professor of English language and literature at University college, London, from 1865 to 1S89, and upon his retirement to Carlsbrooke in 1889 he was made emeritus professor. Professor Morley was also examiner in English language, literature and history to the University of London, professor of English language and literature at Queen's college, London, and principal of University Hall, London. The honorary degree of LL. D. was conferred upon him by th i Universi' v of Edinburg in 1879. FOR ALL JCIXHS OF FRESH AND SALT MEATS I r Canned Goods, Eggs, Butter, Lard, Teas, Coffeess, Etc., GO TO THE WATEK STREET MARKET No. 6. ^"OPPOSITE THE LUMBER YAHD. A BARGAIN Just Received. A large Consignment of Fine Millinery, consisting of Hats, Flowers, Ribbons, Laces, and all the latest styles in Pattern Hats. Consigned by one of the largest Importing Houses of New York City, to Fawcett's old and reliable Headquarters for Millinery, No. 3 Water street, Norwalk. Ladies will do well to call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. FAWCETT'S, HEADQUARTERS FOR MILLINERY. OLD AND RELIABLE I have two very desirable Building Lots.centrally located, iD a"gen-teel neighborhood,five minutes walk from the bridsre, that I will sell at Slaughtered Prices, to close an estate. Apply to : : : : : : ft. A. FRANKE, AGENT. Horace E. Dann, pMmsnwm m/i % IT $ FOPS THEM! Hale's Corn Popper pop.s out hard and soft corns, wii'ts and moles. Yonr money b.ick if not satisfied. DAILY DIRECT * ! f, FREIGHT • ~ LINE BETWEEN - •• T: NEW YORK, SOUTH NORWALK and NORWALK, CT. THE | PROPELLORS, CITY OF NORWALK AND EAGLE. Will leave Pier S3, East River (Beekman st.) New York, at5 p.m. daily; Sundays excepted, Freight received from 7 a. m. until 5 p. m. ° Returning, boats leave Norwalk at 5. p. m. and South Norwalk at 6:30 p. m. Upon application to agents the City of Norwalk and Bagle will be sent for special leads of freight, anywhere in New York or local* ity. WA11 persons are forbid trusting any of she employees of the boats of this line on ac-oount of the owners thereof. EXCELSIOR J^ivery and Sales Stable, Opposite Danbury and Norwalk Railroad depot, Norwalk, Conn. Stylish Single or Double Teams with or withoat driver?. Safe horses for women and children. . . SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY. PARENTS ! FOSTER,FREE3IAN & CHAM 1SF KL ' I Councelors in Patent Causes. Mechanical and Electrical experts. Rooms li, 13,14. Bishop Block, Bridgeport, < 01111. Philadelphia, New York and Washings • 30 years experience in Patents. SOME MEMBER OF OUR FIRM IS JS NOR WALK EVERT WEEK. We Dye to live, While others live to die ; : The longer we live, The better we Dye: The more we Dye, . The better we live. C. P. Tocque & Son., Dyers and Cleaners or LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S Made up or ripped to look like new. Rid tiloves, Cleiuied, 10 Cents Up. All sood-i done at the shortest notice. Office and Uve Works: Biu-r, : : : : Korwalk. f'-rantJ delivered free of ohunre. »»m- ru mi i t s C l e a n e d . • i- ! c1 addressed to Tocque &] • I I' vci-wilkreceiveprompt atten-I '~-}Z t furnished for Concerts^Ball?, Soirees, Weddings and Entertainments of every description r w Violin at. (I Gui ar for small Diirties a specialty. *3?"No Amateurs! Highest, grade or' music, by lirst-class musicians. Summer eveni' g dances a specialty, violin and Piano instruction, C. A. J? B E E M A N, 1I Elizabeth street, So. Norwalk, or at GAZETTE oiiice, Norwalk. THE BOSTON STORE I A BIG SU PR RISE Iu tfe is advanced age surprises are rare. We. offer you for; Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, May 12,14 and 15 Genuine surprises-hrthe way of bargains that will astonish even the gr®®k»*tWn^purchaS c^us^s8 not satTs-are to suit you. Everything offered will ba found just as advertised. It any o P factory, it may be returned, and your money will be cheerfully refunded. SALE SALE SALE SALE Domestics. 300 yards half bleached, all linen damask, big value at 25c, sale price, Ida. , . t 10 pieces turkey red damask, fast colors, our regular 25c goods, at 19c. Five yards of heavy twilled crash, worth 5c a yard, for 19c. 100 dozen extra turkish bath towels, bleached and brown, exceptional v°lue at 25c, now 19c. 100 dozen damask and huck towels, all pure linen, imported to retail at 33c, sale price 19c. Five yds. of yard wide unbleached muslin, can be bought at this sale for 19c. 6 yards of good quality print, new patterns, for 19c. f 5 yards curtain scrim, this season s goods, for 19c. Dress Goods. A QUINTET OF DRESS GOODS MARVELS. < 15 pieces yard-wide cashmere, all new spring colors, good value at 25c yd., 19c. 10 pieces changeable suitings,very desirable, only 19c. wide, cash- 15 pieces gray serges, yard cheap at 25c, sale price, 19c. 13 pieces striped suiting, mere effects, only 19c. - Beautiful designs in figured China silk at 19c, -' - Shirt waists. • The largest and most varied stock iu the state. They'll charm the "hard to please" 100 dozen waists, great value at 25c, choice at this sale for 19c. 50 doz. indigo blue waists, with ruffles over the shoulders, very stylish and pretty, 49. S - 'V-fSj • «F, ^ /* • .}*•»9 * 'V C !> • "Vfes 'JgSssm-,'. „ ••J&L&ii-: • • •• TELEPHONE GALL, 57-4. Corner of Main Mil Wall Sireetsftlorwalk,
WtP&S SPECIAL SALE
T AFT BROTH E B S7
^ | ^ ^ t,* "* «•*» s t -v- ^ ^ •*.
"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men, of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefersor,.
REMOYED •••; - •;
m TO 2V WALL STREETi;
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