MATCHLESS SHOE PRICES
Have Astonished Atlanta People.
WONDER W I DO IT ? COME AND. SEE.
Ladies’ Dongola Button Shoes 85c, $1 and $1.25.
Ladies’ Pebble Goat Button Shoes sl, worth $1.50. %
Boys’ fine Buff Bals, in plain or cap toe, sl, worth $1.50.
Boys’ fine Seal Calf Shoes $1.50, worth $2.50.
Boys’ French Calf Shoes, in lace or congress, $2, worth $3.
Youth’s Solid Veal Calf Shoes, 12 to 2,75 cto $1.25.
Youth’s Solid Goat Button, leather tip, 12 to 2, sl, worth $1.50.
Infant’s Dongola Button Shoes, sizes 2to 3,15 c.
Infant’s fine Dongola Button Shoes, 2to 5,25 c, 40c and 50c.
Infant’s Red Oxford Ties, 2to 5,40 c.
Infant’s Red Oxford Ties, spring heel, sto 8,50 c.
Children’s Red Goat Button Shoes, 8 to 11, sl, worth $1.50.
Infants’ Black Dongola Oxford Ties, 2to 5,25 c, worth 50c.
Misses’ Goat Dongola Button Shoes, patent tip, 12 to 2, sl, worth $1.50.
Snelling’s Great World Beater for ladies has no equal under $3; made of fine French Dongola, silk faced, any style
foe and heel. Only $2.
Ladies’ Fine Cloth Top Button Shoes, worth $2.50, now $1.50.
Men’s fine Dress Shoes, worth $2, only $1.25.
Men’s fine Seal Calf Dress Shoes, worth $2.50, now go for $1.50.
$3 buys the finest Gent’s French Calf Hand-made Shoe in the world, sold everywhere at $5.
$5 buys the finest gentlemen’s shoes made; they are sold elsewhere in the city at $6 and $7.
I find it easier to lead prices than follow. Every day in the year is a bargain day with me.
EE. A. SNELLING,
CHEAPEST SHOE HOUSE ON EARTH.
* . • •
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I was afflicted with Sciatic Rheumatism
for years, at times forced to use crutches.
Four (4) boxes of M. I. S. T. cured me. I
have gained 40 pounds.
S. D. Coleman,
Roll top desk manufacturer, 318 E. Water
street, residence 209 Elliott street, Syra
cuse, N. Y.
I suffered with Erysipelas. M. I. S. T.
capsules afforded instant relief. Three (3)
cured me. W. A. Schuyler,
470 S. Salina street, Syracuse, N. Y.
One box of M. I. S. T- capsules cured me
of Kidney trouble of twelve (12) years’
■standing. Edward Began,
975 S. Salina street, Syracuse, N. Y.
I suffered with Headache six (6) years.
Two (2) boxes of M. I. S. T. capsules cured
me. Frank Andrus,
116 Lodi street, Syracuse, N. Y.
I suffered with Sick Headache three (3)
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1 J. P. Myers,
503 Wilbur avenue, Syracuse, N. Y.
M. I. S. T. IS TASTELESS!
Fifty Capsules in Each Box. Price 50 cents Per Box.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
The Georgia Midland & Gulf R. R
V—Schedule in Effect Jan. 15,1893.
The only line running double daily solid trains
between Columbus and Atlanta, connecting in
uniou depot, Atlanta, for all points north, east
~~ | No. 51 | No. 53
Leave C'olum bus, Q. M.& G. 855 am 315 pin
“ Waverly Hall 942 am 402 pm
“ Woodbury 10 40 am 457 pm
“ Concord 11 05 am 522 pm
“ Griffin 1145 am 600 pm
Arrive McDonough 12 23 pm 635 pm
»* Atlanta, E. T. V.&G. 130 pm 740 pm
I y °- 50 I No. 52
Leave Atlanta, E.T.V.&G.. 715 am 415 pm
Leave McDonough,GM&G 825 am 519 pm
Arrive Griffin 900 am 555 pm
“ Concord 938 am 629 pm
“ Woodbury 10 01am 654 pm
“ Waverly Hall 10 55 am 803 pm
“ Columbus 11 40 am 847 pm
Through coach between Atlanta and Thomas
ville daily Yia McDonough and Columbus on
Nos. 50 and 53.
M. E. GUAY, Superintendent.
CLIFTON JONES, G. P. A.
Subscribe to stock in
the new series Hiber
nia Building and Loan
thirteen years. Peter
F. Clarke, Secretary and
Treasurer, 37 S. Pryor
I had Blood Poison bad. Six (6) boxes
of M. I. S. T. capsules cured me. M. I. S. T.
has no equal on earth for the blood.
J. W. Haight,
Night clerk Vanderbilt House, Syracuse.
I had Rheumatism, Catarrh of the Head,
Stomach and Bladder. Six (6) boxes of M.
I. S. T. capsules cured me.
E. S. Phelps,
156 Newell street, Syracuse, N. Y.
I had Catarrh of the Stomach with a bad
cough. Two (2) boxes of M. I. S. T. cap
sules cured me. F. S. Betterton,
422 Marcellus street. Syracuse, N. Y.
Four (4) boxes of M. I. S. T. capsules
cured me of a bad case of Kidney Trouble.
J. B. Peck,
P. B. Brayton’s ticket office, Congress
Hall, Syracuse, N. Y.
I was afflicted with Indigestion three (3)
years. One box of M. I. S. T. capsules
cured me, Mrs. Macroier,
501 Beech street, Syracuse, N. Y.
1 4 negotiated promptly at lowest rates. Apply
to M. A. Hale, 29 Decatur street.
ONEY TO ANY AMOUNT can always be
borrowed on real estate in or near At
lanta by applying to S. Barnett, room 537
ONEY TO loan. Small sums on good col
lateral furnished promptly. Long time
installment loans made. Address or call on M.
A. Hale 29 Decatur street.
MONEY TO LOAN—Barker Holleman, ne
gotiate real estate lotins at low rates. Room
82, Gould building.
PER CENT—James T. White, 11 Marietta
street, will get you time money promptly
on Atlanta real estate; money here.
I OFFER for sale my house and lot, 93 Eliz
abeth street, Inman Park. Lot is 140x275
feet; 9-robm house, gas and water, hard wood
mantels aud all modern conveniences, stable
and servants’ room. A rare chance to secure a
desirable home. Will sell on very liberal terms,
or will exchange for cerltral business property
or dividend paying stocks. Wm. C. Hale, 21
North Pryoj street.
Large or Small Loans
On Lon» or Short Time
We can Loan you any amount frpm a week
to two or three years’ time. Call on us. '
EBBERT * SCHMIDT,
Room 28 Inman Building, Atlanta, Ga.
NOTICE is hereby giv®n that application of
Atlanta East Lake and Decatur Hallway
will be made to city council for franchise for
street railway commencing at Brotherton and
Forsyth streets through to East Fait street, to
Fraser street, from Fraser Street to Woodward
, and Wandwarri avanrta tn citv limits*
THE HERALD, ATLANTA, GEORGIA. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1893.
She Has Almost Entirely Re
covered. From Her Injuries.
Selita Muegge, the girl who was shot
by Umberto Piantini two months ago,*
while they were in a room at the
Metropolitan hotel, has been pro
nounced out of danger.
For weeks she was not expected to
live, but three weeks ago began to
The only scar left by the pistol shot
is a small hole back of the left ear,
which has also been made black by
She has been told of the death of
The family will leave Atlanta in a
few weeks. ,
Leave your order for
new Awnings at M.
Rich & Bros’.
Said He Will Favor State-Na
tional Bank Currency.
Washngton, March 15. —The Star
says that Secretary Carlisle expects to
have ready to submit some financial
propositions by the time congress
meets, which will form the basis of
agreement between congress and the
executive on the vexed financial
problem. Gentlemen who have talked
with him on the subject say that he
has a plan pretty well outlined in his
mind, which will involve a complete
reorganization of our financial system.
It is said that it will include the re
peal of the law compelling the pur
chase of silver by the government and
will provide for the deficiency of cur
rency by providing for the repeal of
the state bank tax and the issue of
currency by banks under state char
ters, under the general supervision of
the general government, the security
for the currency provided for under
the laws of the states, requiring the
approval of the government.
His Next Study.
Uncle John—So you have been promoted
to a higher grade? I suppose you’ll have
some hard studies next year?
Nephew—Yessir. We’ll have geology.
That’s all about rocks.—Exchange.
As a Measure of Defense.
Cholly—Great Scott, old fellow! What
are you trying to raise a goatee for?
Fweddy—l’ve got tiahd of being chucked
undah the chin bymothahly old ladies, bah
I ’ . ..." - - ... . -L.„. . -A
A YOUNG man and lady to canvass for a
good selling book. Address George
Mooers, 11 Marietta street.
V V four to eight rooms; sl2 to S3O per month.
Address Box 76,
ANTED—One tailor and two pressers. Ap
ply at once. Boston Dye Works, 116
WANTED —Three nice furnished rooms,close
in. No children. Address S, care
A GOOD Bl CH—Lawyerl2i Dearborn street,
- Chicago, 111., twenty-seven years expe
■ rience, secrecy, special facilities in several
States; Goodrich on divorOe with laws of all
States in press.
At It Again.
. Everybody wanting
a perfect fitting SUIT
should go to SATZKY,
FBESH, NEWi GOODS.
! ROOM 304, KISER BUILDING,
‘ PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
1 )M. M. Mauck, wall paper and paints.
■ —— •
A New York Man Who is ilf
With a View to Establishing 8
Dr. N. Osborne, a prominent physj-.
cian of Buffalo, N. Y., is in the city in
the interest of a wealthy syndicate,
which desires to locate a factory some
where in the south for the purpose of
manufacturing baskets, barrels} an<L
other articles of great variety and by
a novel process. Similar slants hatfe
recently been erected in Buffalo, N.
Y., St. Louis, Mo., Ludington, Mtett*
and at other points. If brought tc
Atlanta a plant will be erected not
only to manufacture the above articles,
but also to cut suitable timber Into
veneers in sufficient quantities to sup
ply similar factories in several of our
southern states. This plant would
give employment to a great number or
people. Dr. Osborne comes very highly
recommended by the officials and busi
ness men of his city.
Mr W. H. Cadwell, a capitalist of
Mv ican and the owner of the patents
is also in the city and is exhibiting
samples of the goods and explaining
the process of manufacture.
Several hundred ladies and gentle'?
men visited the roonis yesterday iri
the Y. M. C. A. building to inspect the
A BAD FIRE.
The Union Depot Damaged by
Fire Last Night.
A fire in the mail room at'- the
Union depot did serious damage last
night just after 12 o’clock.
The origin of the fire is unknown
and when first discovered the bUze
was a small one, but in less than five
minutes the flames were burning fu
It required an hours, hard work to
extinguish the fire,which damaged the
building about SSOO. -n].
The baggage room is immediately
under the mailing room and most of
the baggage in the depot was damaged
by water. ‘
A Democratic Baby.
Buffalo, N. Y., March 15. —At noon
on the 4th of March, while the incom*’
ing Democratic administration was
being inducted into office at Washing
ton, a son was born to John Nowacki, ,
a Polish American of Buffalo. Npw? >
acki is a Democrat and he at once
graphed President Cleveland asking
permission to name his son after the
chief magistrate. The president
plied in an autograph letter as follows^*'
“My Dear Sir—l shall be very glad to
allow my name to be used as godfather to
your son, who was born on inauguration
day. Certainly a boy who began life at
the same time with a Democratic adminis
tration can never fail tube a true and loyal
Democrat, as I am sure his father must be.
I hope his life may be long and prosperous,
and that he .will always Ijo a joy and come
fort to his parents. Very truly yours,
» -t - ■ >
I “«'< r
There was a crowd around the hotel stove
in the country town, for the night was cold,
and half the business men of the place had
collected to hear the news.and listen to the
drummers tell stories. Pretty soon otfe
man got the bits in his teeth and began
doing the bulk of the talking.
“Gentlemen,” he said after several bursts
of patriotic oratory, “every man and wom
an who is a true American loves that good
old flag as the emblem of what is best in
government. The principles for whicp U !
stands cannot be too early instilled in the
minds and hearts of newcomers on the field
of action, be they youths of our own blood,
or men of other lands come newly to these
shores. That flag should ever wave in sight
of Americans, and where can be found a
more appropriate or better place than right
here in your beautiful town?”
A wild cheer interrupted the talker at this
point. r ,
“Who is he?” a man leaning on the count-'
er inquired of the clerk. “He must boa
member of congress.” <
“Nd,” responded the clerk, toying with
the register, “he’s a New York drumipar’
representing a flag factory in that town,”
and the crowd caught on and chased the
drummer up stairs to his room-Detroit
H —.safest ;;
"I’ve such a joke on Clarence.”
"Oh, do tell me!” . ' ■
“He asked me to be a sister to him, and
I told him I would be his wife. He took
me in earnest and is miserable.”—Life.
Mrs. Caller—Dear me! You have put all
the pockets upside down on this boy’s suit
Mrs. Sharpley—Yes. Freddy wants pock
ets that will hold things, and as beds all
the time standing on his head I put' them
on that way.—Harper’s Bazar.
The Way He Answered It.
Daughter (looking up from her novel)—
Papa, in time of trial what do you suppoie
brings the most comfort to a Xan?
Papa (who is district judge)—An acquit
tal, I should think.—Brooklyn Life.
Mrs. Innocent —Doctor, my busband wais
talking iu his sleep last night about cold
hands. What would you advise? ■
Dr. Oldboy—Keep him at home from the
club in future.—lJarvard Lampoon.
First Statesman—l can truly say that np
man ever sought to bribe me.
Second Ditto—Oh, well, I wouldn’t ibe
discouraged.- Your luck may change some
lime or other.—Boston Transcript.
The Unvarying Impulse.
Mrs. Van Wilde—Helen, go down tottib
library at once. Charlie wants to speak tp
you over the telephone. ... j
Helen—Gracious! Is my hat on straight?
An Excellent Company Presents
This Charming Play,
“Friends” was this attraction at the
Grand last night. The company is a
good one and the play is a fresh and
bright comedy, withvjust enough of
the pathetic to make it interesting.
The following was the cast:
Marguerite Otto, of the Metropolitan
Opera House Selena Fetter
Hans Otto, her father ,E. D. Lyons
Harold Hunting,' director Metropolitan
Opera Housec. A. Handyside
John Paden, Sr., a business man .
rJohn Paden, Jr., a modern poet
...»Edwin Milton Boyle
Adrian Karei, a pianist Lucius Henderson
(Mrs. Mery weather, their landlady
, ........Bertha Livingston
Jennie Mery weather, her daughter
Miss W01fe.... (pLtan I -Katie Baker
Miss Hartman House? ) Fay Waterman
HenryJ. T. Hayes
Miss Fetter as Marguerite Otto was
perfection and as Hans Otto,her father,
Mr. E. D. Lyons could not have been
Mr. Lyons has all the ease and
grace required for the part which he
John Paden, Jr., a modern poet was
well represented by Mr. Edwin Milton
Boyle, who is the author of the play.
’ ‘ Adrian Karej, a pianist and the
friend of John Paden, Jr., was assumed
by Mr. Lucius Henderson.
In the piano recital scene in the
second act Mr. Henderson was given
an ovation. He is not only a c nd
actor, but a most accomplisheu
Matinee this afternoon. Closing per
3 e t
The Elks of Lodge No. 78 held an
important meeting last night.
The following officers were elected
vne next annual term:
Exalted ruler, M. C. Sharp; es
teemed leading knight, T. S. Mast; es
teemed lecturing knight, D. B. Smith;
esteemed loyal knight, George W.
/ones; secretary, John W. Griffin;
treasurer, C. L. McLendon; trustee, T.
B. Felder, Jr.
These officers will be inst I at the
.next regular meeting.
Our new spring stock
of Silks and Dress
Goods. M. Rich & Bros.
Mrs. Bingo—Oh, dear! Charles, I wish I
iiflould find a good name for baby.
Bingo—Why not call him “Atlantic
Jjl, Mrs. Bingo—What for? i
Bingo (wearily)—Because he never dries
f.ove In Waste Places.
. She was sweetly sleeping. A shapely head
nestled in a soft pillow. Long, dark eye
lashes hung limp upon delicately tinted
cheeks. A finely chiseled nose quivered as
she breathed, and rich,,beautiful lips were
debating whether they should snore.
Sawful came upon the scene, gazed in
rapture upon the picture, then impulsively
leaning forward he kissed his wife and shat
tered that incipient snore.
With a start, she jerked, opened her eyes
and flashed out:
■v “You, you, you.”
Sawful softly answered, “Oh, dear dar
She shot back: “None of your dear dar
kling business here. Can’t you let a woman
get a little rest?”
So Sawful let her rest. His ideal hus
bandship had gone to seed in waste places.
■ J Hr
Jack (who has been promised trousers
when his sixth birthday arrives) —Mamma,
if I should die be jre I am 9, would I wear
pants in heaven?—Harper’s Bazar.
■ “ b —"
The Captain Wondered.
“Talking about betting,” said a Lake Su
perior captain to the hotel clerk, “and the
spirit of gambling, I recall an instance in
my experience that rather beats anything I
ever heard of. I was running an old side
wheeler, the Illinois, from Cleveland to
Marquette and points beyond, and on one
trip I had a passenger that would bet on
anything, and if nothing happened to turn
up that he could gamble on he Invented
something. One day we stopped in mid
lake, off Saginaw bay, to repair a wheel,
and my passenger began betting on doing
various hazardous things, and nobody took
- ■him up, so he proceeded to do them anyho w
While at one of them he fell overboard
The alarm was raised, and one of his friends
grabbed a rope to throw to him.”
“ ‘l’ll bet you SSO I get him,’ he yelled to
me as he braced himself to throw the rope.
“The map in the water heard him.
“ ‘l’ll take that!’ he yelled back, and as
the rope came flying through the air he
dodged it by diving, and I'm blamed if he
ever came up any more.”
"Didn’t you ever find him?” inquired the
"No,” replied the captain reflectively,
“and I don’t See why either, for it was
worth SSO to him net, because the other fel
low had a barbel Os money.”
And the clerk joined the captain in won
dering.—Detroit Free Frees.
Crummer —There is one marked differ
ence between the cities and the country.
Gilleland—Wnat is it?
Crummer—ln the country they call fun
wickedness, and in the city they call wicked
An Answer Direct.
“And now, my good woman, said the
learned man who was applying for board,
“will you be pleased to inform me for the
benefit of myself and family what the gas
tronomic possibilities of your table are, that
there may be no future misunderstanding
on that point? What do you have upon
your board three times a day in the shape
of sustenance for the Inner man?”
Then the landlady, rising to her feet and
putting her arms akimbo, roared out in a
strictly commercial voice:
“Tittles!’’—Detroit Free Press.
A Heartfelt ‘Wish,
Fair Hostess—That is a difficult song
Miss Flatleigh is singing.
Herr Albrecht von Trombohn—Divvt
gultl Vould it vere imbossible! —Judy.
His poetic soul had gone out to the girl
in a great wave of ineffable devotion.
She knew that he loved her, and she was
content, but the love she had in her mind
was not of that misty, immaterial kind
which feeds on moonlight and clothes itself
in the pink and white garniture of the flow
Still she did not seek to make discordant
the melodious music of his tender pleadings.
On the contrary, she rather encouraged
him in it, for she knew the time would co(pe
when the poetry of his passion would read
more like an advertisement for secondhand
furniture on the installment plan.
So, thus encouraged, he came at last to
the point of proposal.
“Irene,” he said, with deep, pathetic,
soulful, urging intensity: “I love you. May
I lay my heart at your feet?”
The time had come when the girl must
She had no wish to lose this loyal lover,
but she knew the beginning of the end of
the beautiful romance had arrived.
She gave him her hand.
“No, William,” she said earnestly, “you
William turned pale. He had been so
hopeful. The sunshine of her preference
had never been clouded before. What
could it mean?
He tried to speak, but his tongue refused
to do its office.
"You cannot,’’ she went on firmly, “be
cause this carpet cost $3 per yard, and if
you should lay your heart at my feet at
least a width of it would be ruined, and we
would never be able to match it again. Let
your heart keep right on at the old stand,
The Bigges! Bargain of Ail,
Knives and Forks for
four dollars a dozen at
Kaufmans, 70 White
Loyal Temperance Legion.
We cordially invite our friends to
attend our entertainment next Thurs
day evening, March 16th, in the lec
ture room of Trinity church, at 7 :30
No admission fee will be charged.
Miss Susie Davis, President.
How He Escaped Trouble.
“Maria,” he said as he entered the house,
speaking before his wife had time to say a
word, “this house is in an awful condition.”
“Why, Henry” she began.
“Don’t try to excuse yourself,” he inter
rupted. “Look at this room! 1 was going
to bring a friend home with me, but I re
frained for fear the house would be just in
the condition that I find it in.”
“If you hail sent word, Henry.”
“Sent word, Maria! Why should I have
to send word? Why should any one who
claims to be a housekeeper have to be noti
fied so that she can scurry about and make
things look respectable? And that gown,
Maria! It’s outrageous to be dressed in
that fashion at this time of day.”
“I could have changed it”
“Oh, of course. You could have done lots
of things, but you didn’t. You should be
ready to entertain your husband’s friends
at any time. I suppose the dinner is cold
“It’s not so good as it was. You’re late,
“Os course, and if I had brought my friend
with me he’d have had to sit down to a cold
dinner or one that was burned to a cinder,
and we should have both felt humiliated
and should have had to apologize. It isn’t
right, Maria! It isn’t right at all.”
And after he had settled himself in his
armchair after dinner he chuckled to him
self and muttered:
“George! but I should have gotaroasting
for being late if I hadn’t started in first.
It’s a great scheme.” —Boston Globe.
I. Migration an Instinct?
Cats and dogs travel almost incredible
distances to their homes over a route never
traversed but once, and that once often
with eyes blinded. If nature has planted
in them an instinct so nearly resembling
the governing cause of migration among
birds, why may we not look to instinct as
the cause of the annual flight? They fly
direct from one perch to another without
hesitation or delay, and often the young
birds precede the old ones. Their habit has
been the cause of many beautiful poems,
and poet and moralist alike have found an
inspiration in their yearly journeys. And,
in fact, even to the most prosaic imaginar
tion there is something in their mysterious
goings and comings which speaks to the
We are unmistakably taught by them
that there is a power higher and stronger
than any we have known as a part of this
earth—a power which is not latent and un
used, or when discovered used and con
trolled by man, as the power of electricity
dnd steam, but a power in active operation
controlling and compelling obedience.—
Mrs. J. B. Southworth in Albany Journal
R, S. Crutcher & Co.’s Cut Price
Furniture House, 87 and 89 Peachtree
street, is the place to buy bargains in
Furniture, Baby Carriages, Window
Shades, Poles, Mattings, etc.
The "Downie Lectures.”
On account of the great demand
for Professor Donald Downie’s popu
lar entertainments in New England,
the dates for his appearance here have
been changed to April 6th, 7th and Bth,
at which time the course as announced
will be given. The dates should be
kept in mind, and nothing alloWed to
interfere, as it will be an opportunity
our cultured people seldom have, to
enjoy a course so particularly fine.
D, H. MHIY4 CO.
t , .'
Are Fixing Up the
Ladies for Easter.
1 . ? , ... I
They are Selling MoreiDress Goods
Than They EVER SOLD BEFORE I
FIKE GOODS AND PRICES
Tell the Story.
At 98c we are selling a regular $1.50 Silk
Warp Henrietta in all the new shades.
At 48c you can buy of us a full count Hen-,
rietta worth 75 c.
At 50c goes spring all-wool Homespuns that
are worth 70c and 80c.
At 38c all-wool Cheviots for spring, worth
At 27c, 38c, 45c, 50c and 57c you will see
a choice line of China and Jap Silks.
At $1.29 we sell for three days our regular
s2.co Black Dress Silks.
At $1.65 we will sell our regular $2.50 Black ,
Silks for three days only. j
For three more days we will sell those®
$1.25 Faile and Radimere Silksa.,
69c. A beautiful lot Shades and 690 t
is like buying Ginghams.
Our individual Suits are being taken in a
hurry. Buy of us and you don’t see your
neighbor with the same suit on.
Big Sale Short Length, Crepons, Mulls,;
Percales, Cashmerettes, Colonial
Cloths. These are in lengths of Bto
12 yards and are worth 12 l-2c, 15c
and 18c. For three days these are
on center tables at sc.
Short Lengths in Cheviots at ioc.
Boys’ Waists at 15c, 25c, 35c and 50c.
Bargains in Gentlemen’s Shirts for three days.
LADIES’ SPRING WRAPS
The prettiest stock of Ladies’ -
Skirts that has ever been in the city. Can.
sell you a Skirt from 50c up to $15.00.
Don’t miss our sale of Easter Fans.
Come and get you a Silk or Woolen Dress,
for Easter. Our prices for three days will be
of interest to those who wish fine goods, The
prices on fine goods will be greatly off for
three days. O=NO TROUBLE TO
Yours truly x ..
46, 48 and 50 Whitehall St.