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Miss Jane Holmes' Bequests to
' Local Public Charities
RECEIVE A BIG ADDITION.
The Advance in the Yalne of Her
Estate and a Partial Sale
G1YETHE INSTITUTIONS $600,000,
Instead of the $300,000 Specified in the
JfoWe lady's Will.
THE LUCKY ASYLUMS AXD IIOSPITAfcS
A monument that becomes whiter in its
beauty as the grass over the tomb grows
higher and higher each year, cannot be
made of enduring granite or the purer
marble. 'But there is such a shaft in this
city. It was erected by a woman's delicate
hands, and as it is chastened by gathering
years, it will add more and more luster to
the name and memory of Miss Jane
The blessings which this noble woman
left to the poor and sick of Pittsburg have
multiplied. They will continue to multi
ply. Her wisdom in life is assisted by
Providence after her death.
"When Miss Holmes died, in May, 1885,
"ehe bequeathed 300,000 to the public char
itable institutions. There was a residuary
clause in the will. Through its operation
the institutions have now received $600,000,
and the same wise management may in the
.future swell this sum to nearly $1,000,000.
Miss Holmes eipected that her charitable
bequests would be increased considerably
over the specific amount named in her will
in each instance, by the sale of her prop
erty, but she never expected the gifts would
reach the enormous sum they have. In the
three and a half years since her demise her
estate has appreciated in value to such an
extent that her dying requests were peculiar
DIVIDIXG A 5IILLI0J.".
After making the bequests in specific sums
Miss Holmes' will closed with this para
graph: All the rest and residue of my estate, real
lano personal, 1 herebj devise and bequeath to
my executors to have and to hold in trust, to
divide ana apportion the same pro rata be
tween and among the said several charitable
The estate consisted very largely of stocks
and bonds. Miss Holmes held stock in
about everv bridge in Pittsburg, including
the Suspension at Sixth street. She was
also a large owner in the'Bank of Pittsburg
and the Exchange Bank. In the Allegheny
Valley Kailroad and some of the passenger
railways her money was invested in big
sums. She even was interested finan
cially in iron mills. The inventory
and appraisement filed in court by Messrs.
John Porterfield and J. J. Donnell, her
executors, on June 10, 1885, fixed the value
of her entire estate at 1,050,583. In Sep
tember of the following year an additional
account was filed, which showed that from
the advancing value of the property, divi
dends and accrued interest, this total esti
mate had been increased in just 15 monthsto
$1,107,052 This fairly illustrates how the
appreciation of the estate continued after
ward. "Within two years after Miss Holmes'
death the executors had distributed the be
quests specifically made in the will. Then
they began to sell off the estate. The pro
ceeds derived in this manner were found to
amount to as mush again as the sum they
had given out as the original bequests. This
second installment of money has only re
cently been distributed among the public in
stitutions. THE LUCKY IKSXITCTIOSS.
The Protestant Home for Incurables, to
which Miss Holmes bequeathed 550,000, has
received 5100,000 instead, owing to this sec
The Home for the Friendless, on "Wash
ington street, Allegheny, al so receives $100,
000 instead of 550,000, the original bequest.
The Protestant Orphan Asylum, on
Hidge avenue, Allegheny, was left 525,000
originally, and this has been doubled by the
receipt of 550,000.
The Home for Aged "Women, at "Wilkins
burg, gets S50.000 also, instead of $25,000.
The Home for Aged Protestants, in Alle
gheny, was grateful as it could be for $25,
O00, and now they have had it increased to
The "Western Pennsylvania Institution
for the Instruction of Deaf and Dumb, at
"Wilkinsburg, was remembered by Miss
Holmes to the extent of 525, 000,and this.too,
has grown to $50,000.
The Educational Home Tor the Blind,
which was suggested by Miss Holmes in her
will, and for the founding of which a board
of trustees has since organized, was alloted
20,000 by the philanthropic woman, and
although the institution has not yet been
opened, that snm has increased with the
others until it is now $40,000.
The "West Penn Hospital's bequest has
been increased from $10,000 to $20,000.
The Homeopathic Hospital receives $20,
000 instead of $10,000.
The Home for Colored Children, in Alle
gheny, is given SJO.OOO, although only ex
The Episcopal Church Home for Orphans,
'in Lawrence ville, from $10,000 up to $20,000.
The Free Dispensary, which had been be
queathed $10,000, gets $20,000.
SHAEED "WITH INDIANS, TOO.
Even the Indians in the far "West share in
the residnary benefits. Miss Holmes left
$10,000 to the Domestic and Foreign Mis
sionary Boards of the Episcopal Church of
the United States for work among the In
dians, and this has now increased to $20,000.
The Protestant Home for Boys, on Ander
son street, Allegheny, $50,000; the "Western
Pennsylvania Humane Society, $5,000, and
the Home for Colored Women, in the Elev
enth ward, $5,000, do not share in the resid
uary provision. They simply received the
amounts mentioned by directions of Miss
Considerable of the estate remains to be
sold. As it is very valuable it will bring
enough for a third distribution of money
among the charities. How much, the ex
ecutors cannot of course form any idea, nor
do they know when it will be made.
Miss Holmes' generosity even went so far
as to exempt the charitable institutions from
the payment of the collateral inheritance
tax which the State demands. This ehe
directed should be paid by the executors out
of the balance of the estate The tax when
paid amounted to $54,963. The only other
bequests Miss Holmes made was $200,000 to
her nephew, Win. D. Holmes, and two
valuable pieces of real estate on Wood and
Penn streets, to the same gentleman.
A gentleman who was an intimate friend
of Miss Holmes, advances the rather novel
idea that the lady's death, occurring at the
time it did. brought the institutions a great
deal more money than they would have re
ceived had she lived several years longer.
Be did not mean that her charitable desires
would have not remained as strong. They
' -wonld in all probability have strengthened.
But advancing age would have made it
aexfto impossibleibr her to have retained
c large an estate in sjocks ana securities oi j
a score of enterprises, and she would proba
bly have so!.) much of the estate for that
reason. Had that been done the benefits of
the residuary clause of the will would not
now be enjoyed.
BLACK BALLERS BUSY.
There Wns an Exciting Time nt the Annual
Meeting of the Amcrlcns Clnb Last
Night Hesnlt of Ibe Election.
Xo more exciting annual meeting of Pitts
burg's Americus Club has been held since
its organization than that which ended last
night, with the black ball as one of the
moat prominent emblems of the elections to
membership, and the split ticket as the pre
dominating feature in choosing officials for
the ensuing year. The polls opened at 3
o'clock, and until 9 in the ecning there
was a steady stream of voters at the boxes.
There was no bitterness displayed over any
of the contests, but the friends of the va
rious candidates worked earnestly for suc
The annual meeting was held in the even
ing. The routine business passed off quietly,
but when the election of new members came
up the old fight was renewed. There were
twenty-two candidates. Two of them went
through all right, but the third man was
blackballed. Then the trouble began. A
half dozen members were on their feet at
once, endeavoring to address the meeting
and contusion was supreme.
Messrs. W. A. Magce and F. C. Miller
stated that they would vote against the next
man even if he were a person they much re
spected. They said this on account of the
first man being blackballed. Finally Mr.
S. Moffit got the floor. He said he had cast
a blackball for reasons of his own, but if it
would avoid trouble he was willing to re
consider if a second ballot were taken. The
second ballot was taken, and Mr. Moffit
shbwed a white ball as he dropped it in the
box. This, however, did no good, as there
were too many blackballs to permit the
election. The second candidate was taken
up and promptly blackballed, there being
fire of the 125 votes against him.
This was received with every mark of dis
pleasure and a motion to postpone action on
the 18 candidates remaining was passed. This
ended the fighting, but a deep teeling of
discontent was left behind.
The report of the Executive Committee
for the year was submitted. On January 1.
18S8, there were 207 active and 9 life mem
bers. During the year 263 active. 9 life and
10 honorary members were elected, 3 active
members were suspended and 6 resigned.
On January 1, 1889, there were 488 members
in the club.
The finances were reported to be in good
condition. There is a surplus of 1,966 37
in the treasury and S900 in the sinking
Letters from President-elect Harrison,
Senator "Sherman, Governor Foraker and
others accepting their election to honorary
membership were read. These letters have
been published. Applications were re
ceived from 25 persons for admission and
referred to the Membership Committee.
At 10 o'clock last night the count for of
ficers had not yet been finished, and Vice
President Baer decided, after a vote of the
members present, to adjourn nntil Monday
evening at 7:30, when the result of the elec
tion will be made known. The report will
not be given out before that time.
Pittsburg Secures .Some ofi Their Fnplli
The value of mechanical training and of
mechanical trades schools, such as it has
bees proposed to establish in this and other
cities is very strikingly shown by the brief
experiences and achievements of Philadel
phia's Manual Training School. The insti
tution has only been in existence about
three years, and it graduated its first class
last June, when 58 boys were sent out with
diplomas certifying that they were profi
cierit in the use of tools in joinery, wood
carving, forging, brazing, molding, casting,
modeling and other mechanical pursuits,
and that they had completed the other re
quired studies of the school.
Of the boys who have gone to work one
found a place with the "Welsbach Lighting
Company, at Gloucester. Alter being there
a lew weeks and obtaining a thorough
knowledge of the business the company sent
him to Pittsburg to take charge of a station
at a salary of $100 per month and expenses.
He was only 17 years old wheu he graduat
ed in June.
A'Eff ENGINEERING S0C1ETT.
Yonns; Men From the Westlngboase Com
paniei Organize Themselves.
The young engineers of the associated
Westinghouse interests in this city have or
ganized themselves into a society for the
purpose of studying all the branches of
electrical and steam engineering. The pre
liminary arrangements were made yester
day at a meeting in the office of F. S. Marr,
in the Bissell Black. Mr. L."W. Robinson,
of the "Westinghouse Electric Company, was
It is expected that all the young men of the
Underground Cable Company, the "Westing
house Machine Company, the Union Switch
and Signal Company, the East End Elec
tric Light Company, and the Westinghouse
Electric Company, will become identified
with the society. "The meetings, which take
place every Monday night, will be taken up
with papers on all subjects pertaining to
BAR ASSOCIATION GROWTH.
Nine Now Members Elected and Twenty
Proposed Code Discussion.
The Allegheny County Bar Association
met yesterday afternoon in Common Pleas
Court No. 2, when the following new mem
bers weic elected:
Frank Hughes, Alexander Gllfillin. F. X
Barr, William M. Barr. Harry McFarland,
Thomas M. McFarland, James Marron, Will
iam P. Potter and S. C. McCandless.
The following meufbers t ere proposed: J. P.
Patterson, Albert H. Moeser, Charles W. Jones,
George H. Stengel, J. P. Hunter, James EL
O'Donnell. D. R. Jones. Charles A. Robb C. C.
Lee. Charles Mitchell. E. G. Fnrgeson. Robert
Arthurs, R. B. Scandrett, John L. McCatcheon,
West McMurray, James Fit7Simmonr, J. M.
Shields, John L. Ralph and Hilary RBrunot.
The only other business transacted was to
arrange for a special meeting on Saturday
next, to discuss the code proposed by Judge
Arnold, of Philadelphia, which will be in
troduced at this session of the Legislature.
AN EDUCATIONAL TREAT.
Couaty Superintendent Hnmllton Arranging
an Important Institute for Braddock.
Two weeks hence County Superintendent
Hamilton proposes holding a Teachers' In
stitute in Lytle Opera' House, Braddock.
Mr. Hamilton tenders an invitation to every
friend of education to be present Some
able educators- will be there, among them
Superintendent Luckey, of Pittsburg, and
Professor Alex. F Frye, of Hyde Park,
Mass., a noted geographer. An excellent
programme has been prepared. A class
drill will be one of the features. A discus
sion on "Compulsory Education" will be
opened by Mr. E. W? Moore and followed
by Mr. J. O. Wills, of Tarentum.
NAVIGATION OVER A PIPE LINE.
It Has Its Disadvantage, ns n Case In Conrt
Albert C. Weaver yesterday entered suit
arainst the Pittsburg, Brownsville and
Genet a Packet Line for $1,000 damages.
He claimed that the company's boat Adam
Jacobs ran into a pipe line he was laying in
the river a,t Braddock for the purpose of
supplying the borough with water, damag
ing it to the extent claimed.
DR. B. M. Hakxa. Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office. 718 Penn
street, jriiisourc, x-u. oau
CAN SUCH THUGS BE?
Is Colonel Quay Planning a. Good-Lord,-Good-Salan
STARTLING ALLEGED INSIDE TIP,
Showing That the Blue Laws Must Remain
BROOKS LAW CHANGE AND PROHIBITION
There is a member of the Legislature from
Allegheny county who resembles his ac
knowledged leader, Silent Mat Quay, in two
particulars. One is that he is a politician,
and the other is that he is a leader in his
party; but here, it is alleged by a friend of
both, the resemblance ceases, and, unlike his
famous leader, the Allegheny, county man
cannot refrain from telling tales out of
school. The following item is one of his
tales, and they are said by a business man,
interested enough to have probed them, to
be truthful ones at that.
"Colonel Quay came to the Seventh
Avenuo Hotel a few days ago, and remained
several hours in conference with the politi
cal leaders of the Qnay faction in this end
of the State. His visit, so he said, was
merely one of pleasure, and had nothing at
all to do with politics. Snchis the'sfory he
related to the reporters, who listened, looked
wise and believed directly the opposite. The
real reason for the gathering was to map out
the course of the Eepublican party during
the coming session of the Legislature, so
that the great mass of citizens wonld be
pleased with its actions, and continue to
uphold the party and vote for its candidates.
DID "THE COLONEL SAT SO?
"The fist principle adopted was that the
party should be the 'God and morality
party;' (these are his own words). Such
actions as amendments to the Brooks laws
are to be shoved upon the Democratio party
and the Liberal League. This, the confer
ence was to have the general public believe;
but the large majority of liquor dealers
who are to be on the inside, a much sought
after spot, so frequently found, are to know
that it was really the Kepublican party that
enacted this law.
"The Brooks high license law will, ac
cording to his own sayings, undergo some
great changes. The granting, of licenses is
to be taken out of the hands of the judges,
on the plea of overwork for the-courts, -and
placed in the hands of a commissson, which
is to be politically appointed. There is to
be no very formal hearing of applicants,
and it is expected that every 'respectable
man,' who has the price of a license and can
obtain security, will be granted one.
"The old 'blue laws' are to remain un
touched. All the proposed amendments to
them are to be fought and defeated.
WHY THEY MUST FREEZE.
"This will leave the druggists out in the
cold; but they are in the minority. One of
them asked this same leader what he should
do to be saved from the blue laws. He was
informed that the best course he could pur
sue was to go home, obey the laws and not
Uke any part in a useless campaign. Their
idea in this is to counteract any had effects
of the amendment of the Brooks law and
hold on to the 'fireside vote.'
"This," the informant stated, "is one of
the reasons tor adopting this plan. Again,
it is the best course, for, if we allow the
druggists to remain open on Sundays and
sell soda water and cigars, the cigar dealer
will ask why he cannot also sell his goods.
If we permit him, why, the liquor dealer
will follow both of them, and we would
have a terrible time trying to suit every
body; .and the best thing to do is to shut off
the first man who appeals; and that stops
"The Constitutional Prohibitory Amend
ment movement is to be fostered, and the
amendment is to be submitted to the people.
Until a vote is taken on this question, and
the result known, it will not be necessary to
bother about it"
There were also alleged to have been sev
eral plans made out for the election of
Councilmcn in this city next spring, but
what thev were the informant could not or
would not say.
A WEEKLY PAPER
Started by the Members of the Jr. O. U. A.
HI. Called the Amerlcnn.
Forty members of the Jr. O. TJ. A. Ji.
met at No. 925 Liberty street last Friday
night and organized the American Publish
ing Company. Mr. Stephen Collins was
called tq the chair and H. It. Peck acted as
Secretary. It was decided to form. a stock
company for the purpose of issuing an eignt
page weekly paper devoted to the interests
of the Jr. O. TJ. A. M." The-capital stock
was placed at $5,000, divided into 500 shares.
Two hundred and fifty-nine shares were
subscribed at the meeting. A. charter will
be applied for immediately.
The office of the company will be at No.
423 Smithfield street, and L. D. Leech will
probably be the editor. It will be called
J7ie American. The following Board of
Directors was elected for the year: Harry
A. Keil, D. 6. Evans, James 'Cranston, A.
L. Solomon, W. T. McEobert Stephen
Collins, H. B. Peck, Ezekiel Gordon, and
R. D. Lowrey. Harry A. Kiel was elected
President, James Cranston Secretary, and
John A. Clark Treasurer.
THE CATHEDRAL PAIR.
Nearly 6,000 Tickets Sold, and Still tho
Success Is Increasing.
Last night closed the third week of the
Cathedral fair, in the basement of St.
Paul's Cathedral, and to-morrow the con
cluding week of the fair will commence.
So far the entertainment has been very suc
cessful. Nearly 0,000 tickets had been sold
by 9 o'clock last night, and still the rush of
people to gain an entrance was immense.
The Committee on Entertainment deserves
great credit for having secured a change of
programme for nearly every night For the
coming week the attractions will also be
varied. On Tuesday night a character
comedian will appear in a variety exhibi
tion of impersonations of different charac
ters. On Tnursday night a concert will be
given by the Miss Alice Carter Choir, of
Allegheny, and on 'next Saturday Miss
Lillian Burkhardt is olng'to,render&num
of her best and most popular recitations.
The committee arranging the different en
tertainments is composed of Messrs. P. J.
McNulty, M. J. McGann, James Flannerv,
P. C. DuffY. W. J. Outran, J. C. Koblnson
and F. J. Totten. '
FROST WORKHOUSE TO JAIL.
A Discharged Prisoner Is Arrested as He
Leaves His Cell.-
Frank Zuch was held for court by Mayor
Pearson last evening on the charfe of lar
ceny by bailee, preferred against him by a
man named Bobcrts. Zuch was arrested as
he was leaving the workhouse.
Boberts alleges that Zuch borrowed a
push cart and failed to retnrn it. Zuch
says he was drunk when arrested and docs
not know what became of the cart. He was
held under 5300 bail.
Tbc Kcv. Colonel Most be Peaceable.
In the Criminal Court .yesterday the.Bev.
Colonel John A. Danks, late of the Mt.
Washington M. E. Church, was given a
hearing in the action for surety of the
place, brought against him by Thomas
Blashford. After hearing the case Judge
Collier sentenced Colonel Danks -to pay the
costs of the snit and give a boqd ih his own
recognizance for 51,000 to keep' the 'peace
for a year.
The Detective Hns Collected I lie Photo
graphs of the 301 Criminals He Has
Hclprd to Bring to Jnt!ce in VI Years.
G. B. Perkins is at present engaged in
making up a "rogues' gallery" of portraits
of all the criminals arrested by him during
the last 12 years, or of those who were ar
rested through his instrumentality. The
number reaches 364, and he has the photo
graphs of everyone. Attached to the gal
lery is also a catalogue containingthe names
of the persons, the criines which caused ar
rest, the time of arrest, their conviction, and
the sentence they received.
The list contains the names of 213 coun
terfeiters, 12 murderers, 11 burglars, 2
blackmailers and 2 confidence men, beside
criminals of all classes. In the list can be
found the name ofSam Thompson, who was
charged with defrauding the Government
by using imitation plates. The peculiari
ty about his case was that upon being"con
victed of his crime he paid a fine of 585,000,
and he was discharged.
Another peculiar case is that of the cele
brated nickel counterfeiter, JohnMogel.
When he was convicted, Judge McCandless
sentenced him to undergo the extraordinary
penalty of 30 days in the penitentiary.
The picture of W. E. Brockway, of New
York, one of the smartest counterfeiters in
America tq-day, is very prominent on the
list. Brockwav is known as the man who
first used the so'ft plate. The pictures of the
Bid wells, McDonalds andof Mis3 Demorest,
the Bank of England counterfeiters, are
also among the number.
There are pictures ot is women in tne
gallery, but a look into the catalogne shows
that the females have invariably succeeded
'in getting off Iree before the courts.
As a mere matter of peculiarity it is also
noticeable that there is not a lawyer on the
criminal list, while there are three medical
men, all branded as counterfeiters. These
are: Dr. J. D. McWhater, Dr. F. L. Via
tree and Dr. M. H. Frank.
GO VERI SLOW!
Tho Advice Given by Allegheny Citizens m
to the Charter.
Thirty citizens held a meeting in Alle
gheny Council Chamber last night to discuss
the proposed city charter. J. H. Stevenson
was made Chairman and Henry Francis
Secretary. State Legislator Bobison and
Councilman Stayton were present and spoke
briefly on the matter. Mr. Robison ex
plained how the city could be divided and
the number of wards increased, thereby in
creasing the number of Councilmcn."' He
said that if each of the 13 wards of the city
were allowed but one member in Select
Council, as provided in the new charter, the
balance of power would be invested in the
majority, and he inferred that seven men
might not always act to the best interests of
the city or citizens.
Mr. Stayton said the matter was one of
great moment, and though he was ready to
act promptly at all times in the interest of
his constituents, yet he favored slow progress
in this matter by reason of its importance.
It was decided that a general mass meet
ing be called for to-morrow night in the
THE STANDARD'S COMPETITOR.
Pew fc Emerson Pnrehnse Imrrfo Oil Terri
tory Near Toledo.
A correspondent of The Dispatch tele
graphed last night from Toledo that Pew &
Emerson, of Pittsburg, had begun opera
tions there as an oil firm, claiming to have
$25,000,000 backing. It was also stated that
they had purchased an immense tract of oil
territory in Wood county, which would give
them a chance to compete with the Standard
' Efforts were made last night to see Mr.
J. K. Pew; but that gentleman was not at
home. Another gentleman, however who is
connected with the firm, and well able to
speak about the business of Pew& Emerson,
stated that it was true they had bought 400
acres of oil territory in the district indi
cated. They have already drilled about 10
wells, and their production amounts to 500
barrels a day. Several tanks have also been
erected at Cygnet, and they are piping a lot
of the oil to Toledo to be used as fuel for
PAYING P. It. K. EMPLOYES.
Every Month 40,000 Checks Have to be
Blade Oat for Them.
Employes of the Pennsylvania Bailroad
Company have made numerous requests for
the payment of their salaries every two
weeks instead of monthly, as at present,
but the company has always refused to
make the change in its system. In this
connection an official of 'the company said
"If the salaries of one set of employes
should be paid bi-weekly, all others would
have to be treated in the same way. Now we
have to make out 40,000 checks for every
pay-day. To do this work a force of clerks is
kept busy throughout the year. The force
would have to be doubled if we should pay
oftener. For this reason it is deemed im
practicable to make the change so often re
THE WORK GOING ON.
Eleventh Ward Kickers Brslego the Board
of City Assessors.
Yesterday was the- last day to hear ap
peals before the Board of City Assessors
from the Eighth, Eleventh, Twenty fourth
and Thirty-first wards. About 84 appeals
were heard, the majority coming from the
The board has arranged the following
schedule for the next two weeks: Appeals
will be heard from the First, Sixth and
Twelfth wards until January 12; from the
Thirteenth, Sixteenth and Twenty-third
wards until January 14; from the Twenty
eighth, Thirty-fourth and Thirty-fifth wards
until January 15, and from the Thirty
sixth ward until January 16.
THE WAY OP TRANSGRESSORS
Is Over the Hill to-the Workhonso and the
River to the Penitentiary.
The following sentences were imposed by
Judge Collier in the Criminal Court yester
day: John (jrratowski, larceny, one year to the
workhouse; John Miller, improper conduct to
a 14-year-old girl, four months to tho work
house; John Devin, entering a building, three
years to the penitentiary; John Hoffman, lar
ceny, two years to the workhouse; Homer and
Charles Updegraft, pointing firearms, 20 days
each to the workhouse; John Hopper, bur
glary, two years to the workhouse; Kate
woods, larceny, three years tq the peniten
tiary. A Lecture on the Butterfly.
Mr. Ered B. Smith, an aesthetic gentle
man of Boston, well versed in botanical
matters, has a lecture upon "The Butter
fly," which he has delivered in many of the
parlors of that cultured city as a p'astime.
An effort will be made to have him favor
some of the society people here npon his
visit in the near future. ,
An Explosion nt tho Lnlic Eric Depot.
While Thomas Schwartz, a plumber, was
repairing a gas pipe in the cellar of the
Lake Erie depot yesterday afternoon the
gas exploded, and burned Schwartz severely
about the face and hands. Alarm 124 was
struck; but the fire was extinguished before
doing much damage.
No Case lor the Coroner.
Coroner's Glerk Grant Miller last night
investigated the case of the child found in
the Tarentum Cemetery. No marks of vio
lence were discovered on the body, and no
investigation was neia. , , .,-
To be Fired Into the Camp of the
Pittsburg Knights To-Morrow.
WHAT HE THINKS OP THE ORDER,
Some Inside Knowledge That is Not Famil
iar to the Members.
THE. CLINTON MILL CLOSED AGAIN
Tom Barry is in town, with enough am
munition, if it does not meet the same fate
as the Pittsburg gun, that will blow the
Knights of Labor in this vicinity out of ex
istence. The great enemy of T.V. Pow
derly, the expelled member of the "G. E.
B.," arrived from Cleveland on the 2 o'clock
train yesterday afternoon, prepared to "do a
week's work in the city. He was royally
received by the Knights here, and was con
ducted to a meeting of Ax Makers' Local
Assembly in Lawrence ville, and was ad
mitted, notwithstanding the fact that he did
not have the "pass word." This is the first
case in the history of the order where a mau
was admitted to a strictly Knight of Labor
meeting who did not belong to the organiza
tion - and did not ave the pass
word. The ax makers are attached
to N. T. A. 154, in good standing
in the Knights of Labor, and Mr. Barry was
their National Master Workman. Not
withstanding his expulsion from the order,
they insist on retaining him as the head of
their organization, and if, as they say, they
are expelled it will save them the trouble of
withdrawing from the order, as they have
voted unanimously to enter Mr. Barry's
.When he appeared on the floor of the hall
he was greeted with cheers, and when the
enthusiasm had subsided he made an ad
dress, explaining his position and telling
SOME OF THE SECRETS
of the order that have never reached the
public He announced that he would meet
the Knights of Labor of the city and hold
a secret meeting in the K. of L. hall on
Monday evening, if. permitted to do so; if
not, another hall would be secured. Dur
ing the balance of the week public meetings
will be held in the interest of the new order,
the Brotherhood ol United Workmen.
Mr. Barry was accompanied by his confi
dential secretary, T. J. Wallace, an ex
clerk in the general office. He spent the
evening in visiting his friends in the city
and was on his way to D. A. 3 headquar
ters when a Dispatch reporter met htm.
Mr. Barry has not been in Pittsburg since
his severe illness last March, when he was
not eipected to recover. He is enjoying
perfect health and saysJie is ready for a
hard year's work.
When asked if the ax makers were not
liable to expulsion for admitting him to one
ol their meetings, he said:
"The ax workers still recognize me as
their Master Workman and say my expul
sion was illegal and unconstitutional. I
still sign all their letters although the pi
rates of poverty palace have sent me no
Yesterday afternoon, when Master Work
man Doyle was informed by a reporter for
this paper that Mr. Barry intended to visit
the headquarters and lecture in the hall, he
said: "I am in charge of the headquarters,
and Mr. Barry cannot enter there. As far
as the hall is concerned, it is in charge of
the Board of Trustees, and if they give him
permission to occupy it, I have nothing to
When informed of Mr. Doyle's state
ment, Barry said, with a smile:
"I will visit the headquarters on Monday
morning, and would like to meet Mr.
HE OPENS THE MINE.
Mr. Barry was asked what information he
had to give regarding the affairs of the
Knights of Labor that had not yet been
published, and he replied that if everything
that was done that should not have been
done was published "it wonld fill several
"Bob Lavton says that, if yon continue
your work, he has the power to silence you,
and will do so," said the reporter.
"I am not ashamed of anything I
have done, and not a cent of
poverty's money evef stuck to ray
figures. I cannot say as much for some
other people in the order. Layton is a tool
in Powderly's hands, and when Powderly
promised him the position of General Secre
tary Le showed his willingness to be used as
a tool. He was set aside, however, for Pow
derly's man Friday, as I knew he would
bs when Powderly wrote him a letter be
ginning 'Dear Bob' and ending 'Ever
yours, Terry.' Bob is too small fry to waste
any thunder on, but I am ready to meet any
charge he has to make against me and I
don't think he can keep his boast to silence
Matt Smith, a prominent member of D.
A. 3, and an ex-delegate to the General As
sembly, yesterday sent out a circular to the
different locals informing them that Mr.
Barry would address a secret meeting of
Knights in the hall on Wood street. Mr.
Smith met Mr. Barry last night and told
him that there might be some opposition to
his, occupying the hall, when he informed
Smith that if he was barred from the hall
he would secure another one. Continuing,
to a Dispatch reporter,
ME. BARKY SAID:
In the Journal of October 18, Mr. Powderly is
quoted as saying: ''I will be asked relative to
the truthfulness of what Mr. Barry has written
or will write, and will state that It is false. If
you doubt me, instruct your delegates to the
General Assembly and I will answer his most
silly accusations." When delegates went
to inquiro of Mr. Powderly he
had no time to answer them.
When delegates arose in the convention to ask
questions on the subject they were promptly
rapped down, and when other delegates, who
occupied clerical positions in the general office,
said: 'AJl that Barry charges we can prove and
a great deal more,' Powderly's reply was: 'Go
to Philadelphia and prove your charges.'
Representative Winters responded by saying:
This is where proof is wanted. I have it nere
and am prepared to give it.'
The reasons why I was kept out of the con
vention was their fear to meet me, knowing
that I could prove all my charges and more
that I hadn't made. Mr. Powderlv used 2.200
of poverty's money to build his palatial home in
Scranton. He nover paid it back to my knowl
edge. He and his colleagues dare not allow an
expert accountant to go through the records
of that office and report his findings. I
believe the iron grip of the law would Inclose
them if an accountant did his work properly.'
The Knights of Labor as represented by the
Powderly regime for the past two years has
been the means of Ieadingtbousands of working
people to hunger and victimization. At Cobocs,
N. Y., during the lockout .ot 11,000
knit goods workers, I found families who
were -''freezing and starving to death.
When tho master workman of the district ap
plied for aid to relieve those people he was told
that he did not vote right at the General As
sembly, or, in other words, he had voted
against the Powderly administration. At this
time the G. A bad more than $100,000 in Dank.
IN VEBT BAD SHAPE.
At Little Falls, N.Y., I found families in a
deplorable condition. They had no fires In
their homes for a week previous to my arriving
there. Tbey lived on the charity of their neigh
bors, and would go to their cold homes to sleep.
These people were locked out from October,
'86, until April, '87.
At Clifton, S. C. several families were
locked out of work and evicted from their
homes because of their allegiance to the
Knights, and Master Workman Sullivan and
Secretary Marks shared with them their last
pound of cornmeal. I reported their condition
to the General Executive Board and asked that J
5o00 be sent them to relieve their immediate
distress, and remove them to Mountain Island,
N. C where they could get work. J. W. Hayes
laughed at my recommendations and made little
of the suffering of these people. I looked at
him in amazement and said: 'You heartless
wretch, yon can afford to laugh when you get
to the Windsor Hotel to-night a good supper
awaits yon and yours, while those victims that
are paying their pro rata share of the expense
of lecrting sou and yours are Homeless and
He saw the mistake he had made, and said ha
was not laughing at them. The SoOO was not
sent, however, and no excuse was offered for
this action. Powderly's only answer to my
charges against him and his colleagues was to
cry anarchism and. infidelity against me. He
lies and he knows he does wbenlie makes these
assertions. I am a citizen of our common coun
try and am proud of It, and owe allegiance
to no flag but the stars and stripes.
It wonld be more honorable In him
and bis colleagues to tell what was
done with (195,000 of poverty's money in one
year, than to bo constantly appealing to popu
lar prejudice against one whom he dare not
meet before the bar of the order, the bar of
public opinion or in the court of law to defend
his position as against mine.
I had protested constantly against the illegal
and reckless extravagance in the expenditure
of labor's money, and so did W. n. Bailey, but
to no avail. The board is on record as voting
to deny Bailey and Barry an itemized account
of the money expended in the general office.
This Information we should have to enable cs
to do our duty as the custodians of tho order's
property and its money. When we were re
fused this information, Bailey remarked that
be would have it if he had to go through the
courts of Pennsylvania and hell no to his eyes
to get it Notwithstanding this wo never re
ceived the information that we songht. I
have Jotters from more than S0O local
assemblies of the Knights of Labor and some
districts requesting mo to come in person
or send an organizer, as they are tired of tbo
deceptive methods practiced by the Powderly
retrimo. and nra anxious to coma into tho
Brotherhood of United Labor.
CANADIAN CENSURE. ,
AtAmherstburg, Ontario, the two local as
semblies at their meetings this week passed
resolutions censuring Powderly and his col
leagues. They folded the Knights of Labor
bander and nnfurledthe banner of the brother
hood. Theso locals number about 700 mem
bers. Powderly quotes one Dovern, of Augusta,
Ga.. as authority to prove that my work was
detrimental to the interest of the order in that
section while 1 was there. Notwithstanding
the statement, I have letters from tbo people
of tho district that I did good work and that it
was bearing fruit. We had several
thousand dollars of an indebtedness in
Augusta contracted by the General Executive
Board. This debt is still owing, but not re
ported in tho General Treasurer's report at the
Indianapolis Convention. This man Povern
told the merchants to whom we are indebted to
send all bills to his office as the General Exec
utive Board bad made arrangements to pay
them through him, and that ho would expect a
10 per cent discount for his trouble in collect
ing the same. I interfered, and told the mer
chants that all bills honored would be
paid directly to them and no money shark
wonld be allowed to come between the order
and tbem. Those bills, however, have never
been paid-and some of the merchants bare
been driven into bankruptcy. Tho order still
owes that money.
Mr. Barry will leave this morning for
Beaver Falls, where he will be the guest of
the ax makers of that place, and will ad
dress a meeting in the local assembly this
CLINT05 MILL CLOSED.
The Fated Plant of Grafl", Bennett & Co.,
on the Sontbslde, Throws Out 250 Men
Onco More Tired Assignees.
The Clinton Mill, on the Southside, has
been shut down again, but it is as yet im
possible to learn the reason, except that the
Graff-Bennett assignees are tired. Very
snddenly the 250 men were ordered to stop
work. Those who wanted to charge their
furnaces were told to. keep the metal out,
and those who were working on their heats
brought them out; and, as soon as every
heat had been rolled, the machinery was
stopped, in the .middle of la day's work.
The tools were all sheared off, where they
are welded together, and the handles were
left in the mill, while the crop ends of them
and all the muck iron were taken to the
The Clinton mill was started by the as
signees on Monday, October 8, on double
turn in the puddling department, and,
while it was running, turned out 2,500 tons
of muck bars, which was all turned into a
finished product in the Sligo mill. The
finishing department of the Clinton was
tightly boarded up all around after it was
shut down by the old firm last spring, and
on this last short run had not been started
up. The blast furnaces connected with it
will either be banked np again or be blown
out altogether, throwing altogether, as above
stated, zoo men out of work.
"When the Clinton mill was started np it
was said that the mill of Graff", Bennett &
Co., at Millvale, wonld also be set in mo
tion, and when this rumor was current Mr.
John Bailey, a member of the Sligo iron
firm, and one of the leading assignees, was
seen by a representative of Thi! Dispatch,
and asked about all these floating reports,
to which he unhesitatingly replied: "You
can state that the assignees will not start up
the Millvale mill, and, what is still further,
it will not be started up by anybody else, at
least not very soon; and, sovfar as this firm
is concerned, we have enough rolling mills.
There are several technical points that
deter any Pittsburg iron firm from running
leased rolling mills. No firm cares to ven
ture into such a contract at the beginning
or the first six months of the year, mainly
on account of the labor troubles that are
generally expected at the end of the annual
scale convention. And then there is a
great deal of trouble experienced with the
gas companies; and besides all, such Pitts
burg iron firms as cannot make quite
enough raw material can buy all that they
The only hope now for the two idle mills
of Graff, Bennett & Co. and the old Eagle
mill of J. "W. Friend & Co., at Sawmill
Run, is that they may be run by some
wrought iron tube firm. "When the Ben
nett mills were in operation, for years three
fifths of the outfit was pipe iron for the
Pennsylvania Tube "Works, and unless this
firm or the National Tube Company, of
McKeesport,shallrun them, there isno hope.
Yet some are now inclined to think that
Messrs. Phipps and "Walker, of the Car
negie firm, will run them.
HOPE ON, HOPE EVER.
Glass Manufacturers to Meet nnd Decide
Mnttera of Importance.
The National Convention of Glassmen
will take place in "Washington, D. C, next
Tuesday, and all the window, green, flint
and bottle manufacturers will be repre
sented there. Yesterday ten factories from
Findlay, O., sent their representatives to
the convention, and several more will leave
for the same destination to-day or to-morrow.
All the window glass mannfactnrers of
that part of the "West are now members of
the "Western "Window Glass Association,
except one factory at Dunkirk, Ind., and
one at Marion. Ind.
It is believed that the meeting at "Wash
ington, among other things, will have the
effect of putting the association on a
stronger footing than it has heretofore ob
tained. GRADING FOR 5JEW 0TENS.
SIcClnre Coko Company Flxlnc for the
Utility of CO of Them.
The McClure Coke Company will com
mence grading for its new plant of CO ovens
on Monday morning. The plant will be
located between the Clinton and Tip Top
plants of the H. C. Frick Coke Company,
on the Broadford and Mt. Pleasant branch
of the Baltimore nnd Ohio Iiailroad, one
mile from Scottdale.
The area of coal is Go acres, with a front
of ten acres of surface for ovens, honses,
etc. The siding is graded, and iron will be
laid on Monday.
THEY WILL RESUME WORK.
The Wheeling nnd Riverside Steel Works
Sign the K. of L. Scale.
The Wheeling and Biverside steel plants
yesterday signed the scale of the N. T. A.
217 (K. of L.), composed of iron workers,
and will resume work early this week. The
scale is substantially the same as last.year,
and the only question was whether the
Kni&hts of Labor, or Amalgamated Associa
tion should rule. . c
t v ' .,
THE P.. A. &M. GOBBLE.
The Manchester Street Car Lines Go
' 'to Anti-Konntz Stockholders,
TO BE KUIf BY THE TESLAM0T0ES.
John H. Dalzell to be the New President for
a Poshing Syndicate.
JI0ESES TO BE ABANDONED IX A TEAR
The syndicate that started ont ti gobble
up the Pittsburg, Allegheny and Manchester
Bailroad has succeeded, but some of the
stock needed to control the road was bought
in at an unusually high price. Several of
the oldest and prominent stockholders have
sold their stock, and now the syndicate owns
4,500 shares out of 7,000. This shut out
Commodore Kduntz entirely, as he only
controls the balance of the stock, and the
.anti-Konntz stockholders will have every
thing their own way.
The transfer of large blocks of stock in
the company which have occurred within,
the past few weeks have necessitated the-retirement
of two prominent members of the
Boa:d of Directors. They are Major
Joseph T. Speer and Mr. O. H. Allerton.
Their places were filled by J. D. Nichol
son, of George B. Hill & Co., and John H.
Dalzell, of McCullough, Dalzell & Co.
Mr. Dalzell is the syndicate nominee for
President or the road in place of Charles
Atwell, who has disposed of his stock, and
of course will be elected at the annual meet
ing to be held on the third Monday of this
Mr. George B. Hill, who bought in the
stock for the syndicate, was seen by A DIS
PATCH reporter yesterday, and said: ""We
now control 4,500 shares of the stock, but I
cannot tell you anything about ourplans for
the future, as nothing definite has yet been
done, and may not be done at the annual
meeting. There may be a change in the
motive power, but I think we will continue
to use horses until we know mote about
electricity. Something may be done soon,
but very, likely not for a year. The
committee that was appointed to investigate
the different systems will not make a. report
at the next meeting as expected, as some of
them have sdld their stock and have noth
ing more to do with the road."
Mr. Henry M. Long, a broker, who holds
a great deal of stock in the road, was seen,
and in speaking of the probability of chang
ing the motive power said: "I do not know
what will be done, but understand that
some of the stockholders favor the adoption
of the Tesla motor, manufactured by the
"Westinghouse Electric Company. This
motor, it is claimed, will run a car for 30
miles, and when it is exhausted another one
can be put in. It will very likely be the
motive power of the future."
GIVING 3IACKBY A ROB.
Max Freeman is Decidedly Opposed to Pro
tection for Actors.
Max Freeman, the manager of the New
York Casino, passed through the city last
night en route to Chicago. Mr. Freeman
statedhat the Nadjy company wonld play
in Pittsburg in about seven weeks. Pauline
Hall and the other stars will be with the
"I am decidedly opposed to protection for
actors, especially barroom actors of the
John 'Mackey type," said Mr. Freeman.
"Competition is as close in our business as
in journalism or any other calling. I have
seen lots of people on the stage, and I won
dered how in the world they ever got there.
They might make good barbers or hotel
waiters, but actors never. People want to
see talent, and they don't care whence it
comes. I didn't see the production of
Wagner's new opera in New York, but I
am told it is a failure."
BOTH LEGS CDT OFF.
FIremnn Walters Dies In a Few
From a Horrible Accident.
James Walters, s, fireman on the P., V.
& C. road, had both legs cut off at the
South Thirty-third street round honse
yesterday. He was leaning out of the cab,
when he struck a box car, and was thrown
under the engine. He died at the "West
Penn Hospital last night. The inquest will
be held to-morrow.
NOT 05 THEIR NATITE HEATH.
An Allegheny Couple Go to Minneapolis to
Miss Annie Suton, of Franklin street,
Allegheny, was married to Mr. A. A.
O'Donnell, an employe of the Pennsylvania
Company, in Minneapolis last week. The
young lady was visiting friends, and Mr.
O'Donnell went-"West to see her. Father
Quinn performed the ceremony.
Will Tnlicon Trmpernnee.
Father Lambing, of "Wilkinsburg, will
address the Lambing Total Abstinence and
Beneficial Society in St. Mary of Mercy's
Church, Third " avenue, to-night. The
society will renew their pledges.
liotu in tlio Same Fix.
For selling liquor without a license Edna
Wallace will have a hearing before Alder
man Porter next Tuesday. D. C. Neary
will have to answer to the same charge at
BIARSHELL THE CASH GROCER,
Will Snvc Von Money.
New fancy layer figs 10 cents per ponnd.
These come in ' five-pound boxes and must
not be mistaken for large box or keg figs.
You can buy nothing fiuer.
Special bargains in crackers. Extra soda
crackers, in one pound boxes, 7c per box.
Butter, -water and oyster crackers, 5 cents
per pound. You can order these by mail
without fear of regretting it. No better
crackers can be had.
Coffee is booming. I can give yon broken
grain coffee 15 cents per pound. I sell you
this for just what it is. It is not handsome
to look at, but '"handsome is as handsome
does." It will make yon a very fair cup of
coffee. Send it back if you don't like jt.
Did you say tea? I received another 100
chests just before Christmas. If you know
good tea when voa drink it, come and try
mine. I have the largest stock, the best tea
and the lowest prices. If you think no tea
is good but high-priced tea, go to someone
else who will charge you more.
Do yon chew? I can give you tobacco 23c
a pound. Something equal to Climax for
30c, and a tip-top fine cnt for 40c.
Send for weekly price list and order by
mail. Orders delivered C. O. D. to any
parts of both cities.
Orders amonnting to (10, without count
ing sugar, will be packed and shipped free
of charge to any point within 200 miles.
Give me a trial; I will save you money.
79 and 81 Ohio street, corner Sandusky,
Grent January Clearance Sale.
Tremendous reductions in cloaks, snits,
hosiery, gloves, underwear, corsetst hand
kerchiefs, mufflers, ties, smoking jackets,
etc. Come and see ourbig bargains.
A. G. Campbell & Soss, 710 Penn ave.
Attekd our sale of odd lengths of
striped surahs, India' silt, striped and fancy
velvets, nt 35c per yard.
MWTSU H0GT7S & HACKE.
' lUnlest Stales!
A large-lat of extra good mules for sale at
Bed Lion, stable. Scoggax Bros..
- - , jjouisvuie, Jy.
ARRESTED ON SUSPICION.
Frank Cohen's Stolen Property Found In tho
Fort Pitt Stables.
Frank Cohen's butcher shop, corner Elm -and
Franklin streets, was robbed "Wednei
day morning. Cleavers, saws, lamps and a
lot of beef were stolen.
Yesterday Officer McKelvy arrested "Will-,,
iani Nelanu and Michael Bissell. Thelat- ,
ter works at the Fort. Pitt Glass Works,
and the plunder was in the stable of the
works. They were locked up in the Central '
station, and will have a hearing this morn
ing. To Let for Business Purposes. '
Parties who require a power" service in
their business and who can see advantages
in being in the most central situation in the
city, should call and examine the rooms of
all sizes now ready for occupants in the new
Dispatch building, 75, 77 and 70Diamond
Besides being ready of access to custom
ers, tenants ore supplied with every facility
for the rapid and successful transaction of
Elevator service, both passenger and
freight; prompt janitor service, steam heat-'
ing and electric lighting free; besides, splen
did light and ventilation of the rooms are
among the attractive features.
Econonomy, as well as other great ad
vantages, in renting here. Apply at DIS
PATCH, new building, Diamond street. 'r
MARSTIELL, THE CASH GROCER,
Win Save Yon Money. ,
Grand opening of our new tea department
on next Saturday.
For over a year I have had the largest
and best selected stock of tea to be found in
either city, but have been so hampered for
room we could not show you what we had.
I have removed the partition between my
two storerooms and formed a separate tea
department with ample, room for display.
This department will be in charge of Mr.
William Shaw, who is well known to lovers
of good tea in this section, and who has.had
an experience of over 20 years in the blend
ing of hne teas, both in this and the old
If you are hard to please in tea, come and j
see us. We will draw the tea in your pres
ence and let yon drink it. We are bound
to please you. Mr. Shaw is the most expert
blender of teas in "Western Pennsylvania,
and will suit any taste, no matter how crit
ical. For 19c per pound we will give yon a tea
you cannot duplicate elsewhere under 50c.
Don't take our word for it, but come and
drink the tea. We now have the largest
tea trade ot any retail establishment in
Western Pennsylvania, and we are going to
make Marshell's teas famous all through
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Virginia and "West
Virginia. Come and see us next Saturday.
Don't forget Buckeye flour. White, light
Send for weekly price list and order by
mail. Orders amounting to $10, without
counting sugar, packed and shipped free of
charge to any point within 200 miles.
Give me a trial. .1 will save you money.
79 and 81 Ohio street, cor. Sandusky,
Bny a Home.
The Pittsburg Homestead Loan and Trust
Company will start business January 12.
Those interested in obtaining a home on
small monthly payments, or those wishing
to make an investment which will pay 15
per cent interest will do well to acquaint
themselves with the plans of this company.
See any of the directors, W. K. Gray and
Francis H. Torrens, 607 Penn avenue; Dr.
J. H. "Wright, 42 North Diamond, AHe-'
gheny; "W. H. Fredericks, Lewis Building;
S. TJ. Trent, Esq., 98 Diamond, or Stephen
Collins, Pittsburg Postoffice. Office of the
company, Boom G, 03 Diamond street, Pitts
burg. A Gratifying Showing.
The report of The People's Mutual Acci
dent Insurance Association, about to be -published,
shows that their business for the
yearlf88 w? successful -one, and will bet;
pleasant reading to its members. " -
Its receipts from all sources were. $63,026 32.
Disbursements 57,264 62
Members received since organiza
Number of claims paid since or
Amount $48,969 33
A Great Catling Contest.
Prices are being cut up right and left.
All winter goods must be sold at any sacri
fice. Ladies' newmarkets, jackets, jerseys,
hoods, shawls, cashmere and flannel wrap
pers, girls' winter dresses, Gretchen-coats
and plush bonnets, blankets, comforts,
spreads, lambreqnins, table scarfs, silk
mufflers, glove, winter underwear for men,
ladies and children, full line of infanta
wear, all at cut prices this week at Busy
Bee Hive, corner Sixth and Liberty.
Fine TJprlaht Piano for S200.
A magnificent 7 octave upright piano,
with latest improvements, excellent tone,
and handsomely carved rosewood case. A
$550 instrument will be sold, fully war
ranted, for $200. A bargain, at the musio
store of J. M. Hoffmanx & Co.,
537 Smithfield street.
Also a splendid 0-stop Estey organ, la
perfect order, for $50.
Atteud our sale of odd lengths of striped
surahs, India silk, striped and fancy vel
vets, at 35c per yard. HuGUS & HACKS.
After a sleepless night, use Angostura
Bitters to tone up your system. All drug
THE TURN OF THE YEAR
All Winter Goods to be Converted
Into Money. Prices Made to
Plushes, Striped, Brocade and Shaded -
Velvets, Short and long lengths
from Holiday Sates.
FANCY BLACKDRESS GOODS,
Fancy Pattern Costumes, Novelty Com
bination ana Dress Lengths.
Yard and a half wide Cloths, 50c 65c
and SOc; yard wide Novelty Suitings, '"i
35c; double-width Cloths at Zoc;
Wool-faced Dress Goods atl2c in
a few of the many bargains for early
$2 50 for a Plain Newmarket, with.
Cape; $5 for a Fancy Newmarket;
$10 for a variety of styles in Plain,
Braided or Cape Sleeve Newmarket
at a uniform price. 820 to $30 can be
saved on Pattern Garments, only
one of a kind. 15 to $15 on Plush '
Garments. Seal Garments of th
best class at special prices.
HEBrd, BibEr I EoBttiS
03 AND 607 MA2KET STREEh9I
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