Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on July 5, 1904 · Page 7
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Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Tuesday, July 5, 1904
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Tuesday aroRirrcsra JULY 5, 1904. THE PITTSBURG- POST. 101 FROM NOKGE WRECK ARRIVE ftT STDRNQWRY. Steamers Bring Many Passengers Saved From Waves Around RockhaU Reef. GALLANTRY OF CREW AND MALE PASSENGERS LAUDED. Many on Board Lost Boat Had Tickets Prepaid by Friends Here. ACCOUNT OF THE SAILORS. G lantic r. i RIMSBY, Eng, July 4.Rock- hail reef, a lone pile of gran ite rising sheer out of the At- 290 miles from the Scottish mainland, is now a monument to al most 700 dead, who were among the nasseneers on the -wrecked Danish steamer Norge. Those of the passengers who were standing at tha time the steamer struck the rock were thrown against the bulkheads or on the decks and had not recovered their feet when a stentorian voice gave the terrifying order: "AH bands on deck. Hurry or you may sink." Tmmaiateiv there was a rush for the narrow cumpantonwaya and men, women and children pusnea ana sirueuiou. made every other effort to reacn the deck where the boats swung from the davits. Many persons, retaining their presence or Wind, seized life preservers only to find In Sv-me Instances that the strings were rotten. It remained there only a few minutes, for Captain Gundell, commanding, who had immediately gone to the bridge, gave the order to the engine room to reverb the engines. Some men of the engineer force had relatives among the pateng(rs and after seeing them fcafely to the boats they heroically returned to their stations below. Ship Was Backed Off Rock, Slowly the ship backed off and as she gained wav. It was found that water was pouring into her hold. This announcement, called out in Scandinavian and iresaglng cieuth, added to tne supreme rtt-hi ami Bironv. The sound of grinding eeawed. and the bow of the Norge yawed as the steamer returned to deep water, 'ihe sea rushed hungrily Into the huge rents made by the rocks in the Iron hull. Swiftly the vessel began to sink by the bows. Without waiting for orders, without paying attention to their propr manning, the occupants began to lower the boats. The starboard lifeboat began slowly to fall, when the horror of those on board the stern tackle failed, while the bow tackle ran free. Soon the boat was almost perpendicular. Those who were in it clung desperately to the sides and seats until a great wave came towering along and atiuck the boat, smashing it against the side of the ship. The occupants of the boat who were not killed by the impact were thrown into the water. The crew and passengers on deck had no time to spare to assist the lew who had a chance to escape, but lost it. Undeterred by the experience of the first boat, a second, loaded principally with women and children, was lowered. This time the tackle ran smoothly, but the hopes of escape of the passengers on board were blasted. The moment it touched the water waves picked up the small cratt as If it had been a fcriher and dashed it against the side oi the ship In spite of the frantic efforts of the fi&ssengers to fend It off. The crash was leard on deck. Then the sea swallowed more victims and pieces of wreckage slowly drifted toward the rock. The upper deck of the Norge at the lime of tha disaster to the second boat was only a few feet from the water and It was apparent to every one that only a few minutes more and she would plunge beneath the waves. In the final crisis those who were able to remember clearly what happened, say that the shrlfcks and sobs died away, and that the quiet was only broken by the curses of some men whose fear found vent in blasphemy. Hundreds Struggled in Water. Suddenly one man threw himself overboard and another followed his example. Still another Jumped Into the water, and soon around the ship hundreds of persons were struggling In the sea. having preferred (loam in the open than to being submerged with the snip. Others determined to stand by tne ship, hoping agnlnst hope tnat she would remain aiioat. Three boats. It is known, successfully reached the sea. The passengers frantically pulled away from the doomed ship, passing by the pior wretches who were still afloat and who vainly begged to be taken aboard, while. from the ship came long-despairing cries. The women in the boat whica reached Grimsby hid their eyes, but the men who were sitting facing the Norge suy they saw the ciiptaln still on tha bridge and the passengers on deck in attitudes of resignation. While they looked the Norge plunged forward, her stern shot up in the air and she disappeared. The swimmers In the vicinity of the ship were drawn into the vortex, around which tliey swirled like chips In th maelstrom. Hut 12 minutes elapsed from the time the Bhlp struck until she sank. A fine Scotch rnist which was falling at the time shut out the other survivors from the view of those who were brought to Grimsby. The latter, us soon as their boat was clear of the scene of the wreck, devoted themselves to thoughts of their own safety. A Jacket was tlt-d to an oar, which was in turn fastened In the bow of the bout, and a sailor, u Dane, took charge of the boat. Men and women were put to work keeping the boat atlout. us a hole had bneu stove in her bjw when It was lowered from the ship. An examination of tne water cask showed that It did not contain a drop of water. There were some biscuits, however, and those were eaten by the shipwrecked people during the 24 hours from the time the ship struck, at 7 a. in. June 2.S. until they were picked up by the Grimsby trawler Sylvia. Engineer Gives Account. "I was on the bridge looking at the men gathering In tne seine," said Henry Ulovtr. second engineer of the Sylvia. " 'Is that a buoy out of place?' I asked the cook, who was with me on deck. You don't see any buoy he answered. I went below and got the glasses. 'It's a small boat.' I said, 'and they have got a Jacket Hying at the bow. They've been shipwrecked. We told the captain and he immediately told us to go ahead, and we picked them up. There were a terrible sight men and women Insufficiently clothed and so cramped that they could hardly come on board. We cauld not uHiiicuinici), ior we naa our nets out. but as soon as they were stowed in we went directly to where the Norge went down. There was no trace of the ship but swushing in the water back of the rocks were th bodies of more than 100 wni, women iind little children my God little children!" Karl Mathkson. the Danish sailor who asauriK'i command of the boat brought to Urlnitthy, only Joined the Norge at t'openhagrn just before she suited for New York. He said he knew nothing about the ship's arrangements in ca.se of collision or lire, ile had never been Instructed in fire drill and did not understand what It meant. He was on deck when the vessel struck, but he did not Know until he heard the captain snouting the order to man the boats that the damage was great. Mathiesnn said to the representative of the Associated Press: "I worked with the third mate and followed him to the different boats. The first we attempted to lower fouled her tackle, keening her stern fixed, while her bow fell and shot the occupants Into the water. A hf-Hvy sea washed the boat against the ship's side. We went to another, a crowd of shrieking women ksnd children following. The launching operations were not conducted simultaneously, the officers and crew going from one to another. Had men been set to work at each boat more people would have been saved. Some of the crew were worse than the passengers, and but Cor tiie officers would have put off In the WEST CHESTER CELEBRATES FOURTH WITH MUCH MORE GUSTO THAN EVER. Despite the Order of Burgess Pennypacker That People Should Remain at Home and Read Burns or Eat Angel Cake in the Parlor, a Noisy Time Is Held. Special to The W EST CHESTER, Pa., July 4. Presumably because of the strict injunctions laid down by Burgess Penny-packer, regarding the observation of the Fourth, this town to-day enjoyed the noisiest celebration in its history. The people, seemingly, did not take kindly to the mayor's order of keep quiet, eat angel cake and read Bobby Burns. The order may have had some effect on other occasions, but on the Fourth it came merely as an incentive to further exhibition of patriotism. Right before the very door of Burgess Pittsburgh Post. Pennypacker the noisiest and longest demonstration was made. Large crowds of the youth of the town gathered at an early hour in the morning and began a fusillade that aroused the neighborhood. The burgess appeared on the scene in a displeased mood, but to no avail, the noise continued unabated for several hours. West Chester has never been known to celebrate the "glorious Fourth' 'as It did to-day. Next year the "sensitive' burgess will take care to issue no restrictions regarding the celebration of that day which Americana are proud to remember. boats themselves. These were driven back and threatened with death unless they obeyed orders. The captain never left the bridge, but he shouted so many orders that tne crew did not know what to do. Therefore I stuck to the third mate. Together we Jumped into a small boat Just oefore the vessel went down, but we did not think so many were left behind as appeared on the water when the Norge sank. Those remaining on board were chiefly women and children. I saw only two other boats afloat, one a bi lifeboat, easily carrying SO persons, and the othr a smaller boat, carrying poAslb.y ). "No other boats got away, though there were eight on board." Deeds of Heroism. Many deeds of heroism shine brightly through the paU of catastrophe. ihat 01 Jans Peters Jansen, who has re.a-tives In Brooklyn, N. is told with admiration by the survivors. He was one of tne engineers of the Norge. .When tne ship struck he learned the extent o the disaster, and went below to where his relatives were and told them and those nearby to go at once to tne upper deck. He accompanied them to the boats and saw them safely on board. He was urged to join them, but he said he must return to tne engine room, and snoutmg a fareweil ran to his post of duty, wnere be died. Some of the mae passengers, without a thought of self, placed women and children in the boats, preferring to remain behind ratner than take advantage of their strength. The mate of the Norge, who left the ship in the boat which arrived here. se-ing that it was overcrowded, leaped into the water for the purpose of swimming to a second boat not far away. He hai only gone a snort distance wnen, w. gated by his clothed, his strength gave out and he sank. The crew of tne Norge appear to have behaved well atter the hrsl sanic. when, it is said, the olticers were compelled to drive them back from the boats. But there apparently was no discipline, the orders wnich the captain shouted from ..lie bridge being roisauer-preted or unheard. too far as toe survivors here remember there was no systematic distribution of the people to the boats, which were not adequately manned. No attempt was made by any of tne survivors to save property. 'ltiere was no time to make preparations. RockhaU Reef Well Known. The correspondent of the Associated Press made careful inquiry to discover why the Norge was so tar oft her course. Kockhall reef is known to every sailor on the North Atlantic and Is marked plainly on the charts. A strong current sweeps in its direction and it is presumed, owing to absence of definite knowledge tnat the current drew the Norge to her grave; that a heavy mist prevented the lookouts from seeing the danger, and that there was no thougnt of Kockhall reef until the snip struck and the captain called out that they had struck this terror of northern navigation. Those survivors wishing to continue their Journey to America will be snt forward via Liverpool to-night, while there who refused to go farmer, together with the sailor. Matnieson, have left Grimsby by steamer direct for Erbjerg, pen mark. All the men were provided with new clothing before their departure. Owing to the strict enforcement of certain regulations and the fact that there is no Uanish consul here, all the survivors of the Norge who arrived here on the steam trawler Sylvia were kpt on that vessel all night. They were In a pitiable condition. Xhis morning in the dingy cabin of the trawler the representative of the Associated Press saw over a dozen persons, including five women and two children, huddled together. Three of the women were in a bunk, one was lying on the cabin floor and the other was leaning against the captain's berth, too bewildered to move. Two of these women pleaded to see a Danish ministry of the gospel, but the one settled here happened to be away. Johann Johonsen, a gray-headed man from Tromsoe, said when the ship nrj-t bumped most were below. All rusned to the deck. He toad his wife and five children with him. At first none was aware of what had happened and all kept quiet, but in a minute or two they saw the ship was sinking and then there wera shrinks and cries too awful to describe. There were nearly 200 children aboard and they screamed with tenor. Their mothers, too, were almost frantic, though some of them calmer than the others began putting their little ones in the rigging and other elevated positions. The ofucers of the ship kept calm, but the crowd was uncontrollable. Men and women began Jumping into the sea, while others ran up Hnd down trying to snatch life belts from those who had them. As soon as the first boat was got out there was a mad rush for her, with the result that she immediately sunk. Three Boats Were Lost. Tn this way three boats were lost. Meanwhile Johonsen had put his wife and five children on a hatch and Implored them not to move until he returned. When he saw other boats being launched he returned to fetch his wlfo and children, but they had disappeared. Whether they had gone In another boat or had been carried away In the mad rush he did not know. Another survivor told the Associated Press representative that most of the passengers on the steamer were going to friends in America. One of the five surviving women was going out to her husband and she had throughout clung to her little girl of 6. Another woman. In her delirious Joy at being picked up. offered one of the crew of the trawler h-r wedding ring. While some of the boats were overcrowded, others, according to the survivors, had only a few ptrsotis in them. The captain absolutely refused to leave the ship. He was standing on th bridge and appeared to be overcome t the appalling catastrophe. It appears that the weather was very hazy when the Norge struck, but the captain of the truwler und others sny Ilockhail reef is so well known, especially to New York traders, that they cannot understand how the steamer struck. "We had Just got down our K?ar Wednesday morning." said the mate or the trawler, "when we saw tho boat. At first we took little notice of her, but finally mrtde out through a glas that she was full of people. We Immediately handed up our trawler and bore down toward the boat with full speed, the occupants of which were in a pltiahie plight drenched, half clad and exhausted. We got them aboard and fitted them out as best we could, made the women as comfortable as possible and immediately sailed for home." Will Return Home. The survivors were landed at about 10 o'clock. They will be taken back to Co-h.TOn r.n the Bothnia, sailing to-night. Karl Jlathleson, the only member of the crew among the survivors, said to the Associated Press that Kockall reef was Invisible in the fog and rain. The captain and chief officer of the barge were both on the bridge at the time of the accident The chief engineer got into one of the boats, but the captain was seen on the bridge, surrounded by many other persons', all in an attitude of prayer as the Norg sank. STORNOWAY. Scotland. July 4 Ono hundred and one survivors of the Danish steamer Norge have been landed here. The British steamer Cervona, from Leith Julv 1. for Montreal, brought in 32 shortly before noon. She picked them up from a boat yesterday evening westward of the butt of Lewis. They were in woful plight, nearly all of them -being naked. One dead child was with the party. Shortly afterward the German steamer Energie arrived with 70 perons rescued from the Norge's lifeboat. They all wfro terrlhlv vhn Tinted. The Cervona pro ceeded on ler voyage, but will keep a lookout for other possible survivors of the Danish steamer. -rCV YORK, July 4 The officers of the Scandinavian-American steamship line In city were besieged to-day by scores of BMited people, nearly all Russian Jews, wi were eeking news about the sinking of Ue steamer Norge. There was no Informant" to be had, however, as the offices wSfe closed for the day and the newspaper:? were eagerly watched for any additional letails of the disaster. The local agent, after stating that the offices would not be open to-day, eaid that he had not received any information regarding the wreck and did not expect any to-day. Family of Nine May Be Lost. ' One man named Max Brentserg, of Brooklyn, said his family of nine, Including his father and mother, were on the steamer. COPENHAGEN, July 4 The news of the disaster to the Danish steamer Norge created indescribable excitement here. The first message reached here at 4 o'clock thia morning. Crowds soon gathered about the offices of the line, relatives of those on board frantically peeking information. The oftlces, however, do not open until 9 o'clock. A feeling of general gloom and mourning is beginning to pervade Copenhagen. The Norge had no first class passengers on board and only nine on her second cabin list. These Included three American Elizabeth and Anna Buckley and Hllma Flelschman. All the others were in the steerage. There were on board 6'M steeruge passengers. Of these 79 were Dunes. &S Swedes, Norwegians, 15 Kins and iJS Russians. The Norge carried a crew of 71. S-he Whs the oldest Danish trans-Atlantic steamer running. The Buckleys belong to Seattle. Htlma Flelschman s address is not n in. Very few of the steerage passengers faa previously been to America. The authorities here sav the Norge was not ever-crowded, and that the boats and other life-saving apparatus were ali in a satisfactory condition. The flags are naif-masted on all the ships and buildings here. Had Prepaid Tickets. Onfi-half of the passengers of the Norge were furnished with prepaid tickets by relatives in America. The names of ihe relatives have been cabled by '. company to New York. Captain GunJell. the late commander of the Norge. was regarded as one of the best seamen of Denmark One of his greatest friends was General Christensen, of New York, wno never traveled on any other ship than the vessel commanded by Gundell. The Denmark, a sister ship of the Norge. was wrecked In ISM. There were no fatalities, however. The United Steamship Company, which owned the Norge, has rceived a telegntn from Stornoway saying that the Energie picked up 70 survivors of the Norge, including her captain, Gundell, and that tha Cervona picked up 32. The company carried all the insurance risk of the Norge with the exception of about iS,' insured through German underwriters. Lake Erie Reduces World's Fair Rates. Commencing July 1 the following rates to St. Iuis and return will apply on all P. & L. E. trains, Inctudn g the famous "Loupurex LJmite 1:' $:5 00 valM 15 days, sold every day: IIS 10 valid 60 days, sold every dAy; 122 t valid entire season, sold every day; $12 00 for t:ckts valid in coaches on dates announced. Persons Leaving the City during lie summer can have "The Pot" mailed to them by Ordering It at this o"-ftce, either in person or by letter. Terms Iily "Post." six cpnts a week: with Sunday issue 11 cents. Dally, n month, J5 cents; with Hunday, 45 cents. Subscribers changing their aldrecs from one postoffice to another shouM give thir former address as well as the new one. LITTLE WONDER B gf HEADACHE M POWDERS. Ft I 1 First, last and always! At I I V I all druggists. Do not affect II n 4 doses ioc ag! 'If A. L. BKC'K, Sharon. Pn. -jflfYXl "Check Accounts Ought to Bear Interest." YOU'RE LOSING f.iQHEY if you are not getting interest on your check account. This bank pays 2 per cent on deposits with checking privilege, crediting the interest on the 15th day of each month, 1. e., compounding it monthly. REAL ESTATE TRUST CO.. 311 FOURTH AVENUE. ASSE T S $6,95 0,000.00. IC LEBER 63 YEARS IN PITTSBURG. 221-223 Fifi!i Avenue. The ONLY ONE-PRICE music Store in the State. Manufacturers of the great Pittsburg Piano the KLEBER. Agents for the famous KNABE PIANO. Factry CirecuMburK, Pn. If you are thinking of buying a piano fin out this coupon: COP POX. Please mall a copy of your "Twenty-Six Old-Time Songs'' to my address free of charge. Five columns of the most important Store News this paper has ever published giving tersely and concisely FACTS of the greatest and most startling Trade Event Greater Pittsburg has ever beea asked to attend OUR GRAND L7 CLEARANCE Our Semi-Annual Stock Re-Adjustment Month the store's "honse-cleaning" period-a season when all thought of profit or cost is forgotten in our endeavor to rid the shelves, counters and stockrooms of surplus and slow-moving stocks ... Never were our stocks so large and varied, so comprehensive in variety and detail . . . we've rummaged through them all from basement to roof and you'll find goods in this initial July Sale Bulletin marked at RICES THAT WILL COMPEL INVESTIGATION AND EVERY ITEM IS REAL You don't care for shams and we are not disposed to waste good advertising money printing stuff you don't care for and we don't kesp ... Calumns of talk and pages of prices fail to do justice to the'import and magnitude of this mighty price-cutting and stock-reducing carnival, so we plunge right into details: Wash Goods Clearing 6'4C Shirting Calicoes in a sirable patterns and colorings. July Clearance Sale... , 50c Silk Ginghams in a wide most popular colors, 32 in. wide. July Clearance Sale range fi'ic Dress Lawns In neat and dots, Etrictly fast color. July Clearance Sale - 500 Pillow Cases bleached and lin, size 42x46 in. July Clearance Sale Apron Ginghams in various checks, all color combinations. July Clearance Sale 50c All-Linen Suiting 32 in. wide, in a range of colors. July Clearance Sale -very much used 31 in. wide. good line of de- .3c of the 25c stylish figures 3c heavy mus- ....64C sizes of' ...4c good 10c for La- ...5c LINED FREE G yd ORDER NOW LAID ANY TIME MADE, LAID AND ROXBURY IZ Glearing All-woof Black Serge aa elegant summer weight, regular pric 60c a yard. Black Mohairs firm, lus trous quality, 40 In. wide, regular price 50c a yd.. 20c Grass Linen-dies Outing Skirts. July Clearance Sac 65c Imported Embroidered Swisses in good range T colors and designs. 2 in. wide. July Clearance Sale, of patterns and colorings, 32 la. wide. July Clearance Sale........... 25c Printed Organdie Lawns in woven lace stripes, nice Hn of popular patterns and colorings. July Clearance Sale., 35c Printed Duck Suiting, give excellent wear, 32 in. wide. July Clearance Sale 50c Colored Silk Mousselines lin of colors, 32 in. wide. July Clearance Sale July Sals range 10c 5c 10c in a gool y 29c All-wool Voiles In every desirable shade. Including black and cream, strictly all wool, chiffon finish, regular j r . . . . .4 Figured Mohairs in black grounds with metallic dots, will not rub off, 40 in. wide, beautiful lustrous quality, regular price f9e a yd., July Clearance Sale..,. Novelty Sitings 52 In. wide. In medium, light and dark grays, browns, tans. etc.. in stylish silk spots and overpiaid ef fects, regular price $1.25 a yd., July Clearance Sale... Summer Skirtings in grays, browns and ians. 4 in. wide, very stylish mixtures, in blouehe effects, regular price f 1.00 M tm t aw 38c 59c Silk Clearing Black Taffeta Silk "guaranteed to wear," woven on selvage, 27 in. wide, absolutely pure silk, regular price $1.25 a yard. " July Clearance Sale... 85c regu- 65c Biggest Embroidery Sacrifice - OF THE SEASON A grand 12.000-yard lot embracing a noted maker's entire surplus stock of broken sets of embroideries all fine perfect goods, delightfully clean and fresh Swiss, Nainsook and Cambric. a yd., July Clearance Sale 600 Pairs R. & G. Corsets $1 grade 39c $1.50 and 19 In. guaranteed Black Taffetas regu- tar price S5e a yd. July Clearance Sale (The above two items will prove particularly Interesting to dressmakers.) Jap Corded Wash. Silks in pink and white stripes and cream, finest Imported quality, regular price 50c a yd. OKf July Clearance Sate fcUW Fancy Taffetas and Louislnes so popular now for shirt waists and shirt waist suits, warn nrints and illuminating effects. extremely stylish, all colors, including blue and brown, sold for $1.00 and $1.25 a yd. July Clearance Sale. 4,000 yards of Foulards all pure silk, a grand assortment of neat and small dot effects, in everv wanted color, all new choice patterns, regular price-50c to 75c a yd. July Clearance Sale. . 49c 29c Furniture Clearing $60.00 Bedroom Suites reduced to $39.75 extra large dresser, 4 ft. long, with French, plate mirror, fancy pattern size 30x34 In., combination washstand with splasher back; regular price $60.00, July "76 Clearance Sale $135.00 Sideboards reduced to $97.00 very finest oak. best construction, piano polished finish, 5 ft. long, massive columns and canopy top, French plate mirror 42x48 in., regular price $135.00, July Clearance 00 $7.50 Extension Tables reduced to $4.98 made of solid oak, good construction and finish, reinforced corners, 5 fluted leg3, easy running slides, regular price $7.50, July Ql Clearance Sale QffatfO $40.00 Extension Tables reduced to $27.50 finest quality oak, hand-polished, 48x48 in. top, 6 in. hand-carved legs, leaves pull at the end. not divided In the center, fine enough lor any room, regular price $40.00, July Clearance Sale $35.00 Sideboards reduced to $22.50 made of selected oak, 4 ft. long, full swell or French, fronts, lined drawers for linen and silverware and cupboards, heavy fluted columns. French plate beveled mirror, 40x18 in., regular price $35. July Clearance Sale $45.00 Sample Brass Bed reduced to $29.75 massive 2-in. posts and top rails, massive cast brass corners, heavy filling and husks, extended feet, only one, regular price $45.00, S.c.'.".rf.".". ......$29.75 $13.00 Sample Iron Beds reduced to $6.98, In white and dark green only, massize designs and this season's styles, some with lateral rod, others with scroll filling, full size only, regular price $13.00, July Clearance Sale $26.50 $22.50 16.98 I Regular A Prices $2 grades 59o Almost Incredible Reductions on Insertions Wide Flounclngs Edgings Corset Cover Emb. Women will find this occasion one of the most Important of our great July Jubilee last time we had a similar sale the entire lot went in less than a day. so be on hand in the morning for positive assurance of getting your share this time. In a wide range of over three hundred of the most beautiful designs ever produced in widths from 2 to 17 In. See window display. Regular Prices, 25c to 75c July Clearance Sale:- yd. Sue. 85c, 19c Big 5,000-yard lot of Torchon Wash Laces both edgings and Insertions to match a hundred different patterns widths up to 3V$i in. regular 5c quality. July Clearance Sale 45-ln. White Swiss Flouncing very beautiful patterns in embroidery and lace ruffles fine goods for an average half: to rtn .fiA. nAUf ti an $2.00 grades now $1.00 The R. & G. Corset maker art famous th vorK1 over for the t-x-cellenc and perfection f their g-oods consequently to untaln their well-earned reputation they employ the most eii-rt coret!ers to ex-mlne. every pair before they leave their factory. Thl lot we have for t o-m o r r o w ern-brnres those cornets which dirt not satisfy them in one wny or an-ther Imperfection that probably would never bo noticed by any other makers in this country. All the latest habit-hip, straight front and extended hip models are represented In this as-ortment every pair is i 1904 style medium, long or short waist effects in white, black and colors a full line of eiies, with and without hose supporters the imperfections in most of them aro !m-perf'epubie. and in every case not enouarh to interfere with their wear-in qualities. Come early, as they're sure to be sold out in a hurry at these ridiculously low prices. An absolute clearance demanded prices cut to half and less never 6uch tremendous sacrificing in our suit history the demand for stuff suits has not been so great this past season hence we've made July Clearance Sale prices so low as to compel investigation and prove assuredly that now is the time and Campbell's the store to save more than you spend on most stylish suits that can be worn now and all through the Fall. $15 Suits $20 Suits $25 Suits $4.69 (s $7.50 Eton. Blouse and Jacket Istyles In plain summer fabrics and Scotch mixtures street and dress styles stylishly tailor tin flnlmade similar reductions right $IU UU through the entire stock. About 100 Ladies' Silk Waists black and colors crepe de chine, peau do soie and taffeta all sizes- regular prices $5 and $7.50 July Clearance Sale Silk Shirt Waist Suits of taffeta, foulard and peau da soie plain colors and fancy patterns all new goods styles made to our special order over 200 divided Into three 3 lots S2.98 39c A PAIR FOR 303 PAIRS OF REGULAR $l R. & G. CORSETS 300 PAIRS OF REGULAR $1.50 AND $2 R.&G. CORSETS-pr $25 Suits Millinery Clearing Our entire line of Ladies' Untrimmed Hats In black, white and all colors, in fine chips, plain and fancy braids, soft braids, mad on a wire frame. large, medium and small shapes, regular prices $1.00, $2.00 and $3.00. July Clearance Sale Drapery and I . " M r VIUCII piecea of Lace Curtain Net, Wall Papei 59c MclnosGs' Clearing now $14.93 $15 Suits $20 Suits now $8.98 now $11.93 Women's Furnishings Clearing 5c 39c Ladies' and Misses' Trimmed Hats in brown, castor, blue, red. white, etc., neatly trimmed with velvet, soft ribbon, foliage and wheat, all new styles and fresh Qft. goods. July Clearance Sale OvW Misses' and Children's Hats large soft flare shapes, In silk mixed braids red and white, black and white and pink and white. regular price $1.08, all frsh and clean. July Clearance Sale 69c Babys' Mull Caps made of fine tucked lawn and embroidery trimmed, samples, some slightly soiled, regular prices 75c. $1.00 and $1.50. July Clearance Sale 25c Furnishings Clearing Paper of Wire Hair Pins. Paper of Common Pins. 2 doz. card of Hooks and Eyes. Full length Corset Lacers. 500 Sample from 1 to lMi yards long. July Clearance Sale, each Best quality 15-ln. Stair Oil Cloths assorted patterns, regular 10c kind. A -July Clearance Sale $2S 400 Sample Curtains, clean-up from a large mill, as many as 12 of a pattern, regular price 5!)c a pair. July Clearance I J" Sale, each... liSG Regular $5X0 fine Lace Curtain including Motitany, Mwarumn, with real renaissance corners and edges. July , Clearance Sale $3.80 worth of fine Wall Paper, including 10 bolts of wall. 6 of ceiling and 3 of border; entire lot during our July (j "" Clearance Sale v 0 $2.85 worth of fine Wall Paper, including 10 bolts of wall, C of celling and 3 of border; entire lot during our July Clearance Sale Beat quality Ingrain Wall Papers, includ ing reds ana greens, regular price 25c a bolt. July Clearance Sale.. 2.50 Jnly ( lenranca Snle, Ibulrc SI. 35 s,- includ- I2&c Ribbon Clearing Young Men a Alpaca Coats for summer wear, sizes from 14 to 19 years, were 50c, July Clearance Sale Beys' regular $2.E0 and $3.00 Suits, sizes from 3 to 7 years, July Clearance Sale Men's $15 Blue Serge Suits single double-breasted all sizes guaranteed to change color July Clearance Sale Boys' regular 35c Brownie Overalls, of heavy blue denim, well made, sizes from 3 to 14 years, July Clearance IT. Sale B I C Boys' and Children's regular 50c, 75c and $1.00 Straw Hats, assorted shapes, July Clearance Sale....... Boys' regular 25c white duck Eton Caps carefully made, July Clearance Sale I5c all-wool SI. 25 single and iteed not $16.00 One case of Misses' sleeveless ribbed Vests, tape neck and armholes, regular price . i each, July Clearance Sale go 21c Caps 10c Clearing Ladles' bleached sleeveless Vests, tape neck and armholes, regular price 12c each, July Clearance Sale.. 50 dozen lot of Ladies' Colored Waists In medium and dark patterns, full line of slze3. all this season's goods, regular price 50c, July Clearance Sale... Ladies' Muslin Gowns good grade muslin, cut full, high or V-shaped neck, neatly trimmed with embroidery insertion, regular price 50c, July Clearance Sale 39c 39c Ic Lot of all-silk taffeta and satin wide, all choice prices 6c, 8c and Ribbons, in satin, satin gros grain. 1 to 1 in. desirable colors, regular 10c a yard. Stocking Black enamel Darners, each. 3-piece Crochet Sets, 60-in. Tape Measure. Black Lisle Elastic Web, yd. icklng 1 each. J July Irarunre Snlf. Choice Sc -in a 7c i 3c Ladies' 25c imitation shell Back Combs, assorted shapes; each. Odd lot of 25c and 50c Fabric Belts. July 'l-nrnc Hill.-. Choice 5c July Clearance Sale.. 3 In. fancy Imported taffeta Ribbons-wide range of colorings, regular price 12MjC a yd. July Clearance Sale...... 3'i In. all silk fancy Ribbons, pinks, blues, cardinals, blacks, whites, niles, etc., regular price 25c. July Clearance iKft Sale IOS 4 in. fine taffeta and moussellne Ribbons all pure silk, brilliant, lustrous finish, black, wnlte and a full une of colors, regular price 28c a yd. July Clearance Sale . . . 50c I2c Men's Furnishings Men's Balbriggan Shirts, and Drawers the latter made with double seat, regular price 39c a garment, July Clear- I finance Sale lUr Men's white and colored madras Negligee Shirts, plain or pleated bosoms, pair of detached cuffs, some slightly mussed, regular price 51.00, pick out your size, July Clearance Sale Odd lot of Men's and Boys percale Shirts, stiff bosoms and negligee styles, some with collar, July Clearance 9 Sale IOC Men's Linen Collars all the best makes, 3 and 4-ply linen, the best and most popular styles, all sizes in the lot, regular ft, , 12c kind. July Clearance Sale V3C Men's full size Handkerchiefs, of white cambric and pure Irish linen, hemstitched, regular prices 10c and 12c each, g" July Clearance Sale Ladies' and Misses' 25c lisle Gloves, In white, gray, tan and mode, 2 clasps, with. f embroidered backs, July Clearance Sale 19c rs, In- ..J2&C Children's Lace Lisle Socks, all colors, In cluding white, regular price 25c a pr, July Clearance Sale Ladles' natural Balbriggan Hose, also fast black seamless Hose and Children IXL rib Hose, in a full line of sizes, regular price 12c a pr., July Clearance Sale. .-. 8c Our entire line of Ladies' 50c fancy Hose, In fancy patterns, all-over edges, lace lisle, etc., over 100 different patterns to 1 choose rom, July Clearance Salc.i Shoe Clearing Ladies' regular $2.00 vicl lace Oxfords, July Clearance Sale About 750 pieces of Ladies' Neckwear stocks, turn-overs, collar and cuff sets, etc., in plain white, Swiss embroidered and Persian effects, over 100 different designs, some slightly mussed, sold from 15c to 25o. July Clearance Sale.. ,5o MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED 327-333 FIFTH AVENUE Ladles' regular $2.25 Lace stylish lasts, July Clearance Sale... Boys' and Misses' regular $1.50 patent tip lace Shoes good strong makes, July Clearance Sale... kid, patent tip SI.OQ Shoes good ..$1.50 vlci kid. V

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