Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, January 13, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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In Contemplation as a Big
Gobble for the P. & L. E.
Of the Ohio, Six Miles Along Neville
Island, to he Reclaimed
A Comprehensive Scheme to Get the Cheap
est Plat Xear Pittsturg.
A little the largest movement yet de
veloped in the railway and real estate circles
is now on foot, and it is no less than the
conversion of 150 acres of Neville Island
and all of the south channel of the Ohio
river for six miles into additional yard
room for the Pittsburg and Lake Erie Kail
Tray Company. It is, with extensions, the
same project once attempted by J. H. Mc
Creery, but they are not "Wud McCreery
Noah "W. Shafer, Esq., is attorney for the
islanders interested, and as soon as a meet
ing of the railway authorities can be ar
ranged, activehostilities will be inaugurated.
Mr. Shafer states that there appears to be
nothing in the way that is at all discourag
ing at present, except that some of the
islanders do not seem disposed to make
much effort.
This has hitherto been the home of all the
enterprises pnshed in that direction. Propo
sition after proposition has been made to
the islanders, any one of which would have
trebled or quadrupled its value, bnt the
people did not catch on promptly. It
seems, however, that they are wider awake
now than at any previous time, and it has
dawned on the Pittsburg and Lake Erie
Bailroad managers that it is
TOLLT TO TAT 510,000
an acre for yard room at Chartiers or Mc
Kee's Bocks when land equally available
can be had for 51,000 an acre, and the possi
bilities of vast extension are no longer mere
possibilities, but demonstrated certainties.
The company must have the outlet and can
utilize the cheap ground to fully as much
advantage as the dear. As to some of the
people, they are like nnto some living on
the south bank of the river, waiting for
creatness to be thrust upon them.
It has long been a marvel that this place
has not been utilized, as for railway pur
poses it has advantages not even possessed
by the East End, but a man who has been
urging development for many years offers
an alleged explanation, that there are some
men in the world as mean as a woman in a
railway train, and they will not allow com
munities to advance lest some one more en
terprising than themselves should pay them
two prices for property and still make
money out of it.
Mr. Shafer states that the first move will
be to connect the island at each end with
the railway, and then when the General
above Davis Island and throws the water
all to the north side of Neville Island, get
the State to allow the filling of the bark
channel. This would not only make a bet
ter river on the north side of the island, but
would add 480 acres of taxable land to Alle
gheny county, which would be worth a mil
lion dollars.
It is said this all might have been accom
plished ere this had it not been that Mr.
McCreery wanted to make more money out
of his scheme than the railroad company
thought him entitled to. . The pathetic
Neville Islanders will never rue it but
once, should they succeed in thwarting the
measure, but that would be for the space of
all their lives. They have already fright
ened away a host of opportunities, and the
time is not far off when they will submit to
allow the island to be utilized, nolens
Should the entire island be used for com
mercial or railroad purposes the city could
struggle along without its gardens, and it
might be an inducement to some Hip-Van-Winkleish
farmers on the mainland to
enrich themselves by gardening. There is
fertilizer sufficient -wasted in these cities to
make a garden of the whole country, if util
A Zelienople Tax Collector Arrested
Leaving the Town.
A. W. Phillips, of Zelienople, the man
who was arrested yesterday by Detective
Glenn, of Allegheny, was released last night
upon a deposit of $100 to secure his bonds
men against loss. He was a tax collector at
Zelienople, and sold out his store at that
place a few days ago. Yesterday morning
he bought a round-trip ticket on the Pitts
burg and Western Bailroad and started for
this city, intending to spend the day here.
His bondsmen thought something was
wrong, and that Phillips must be short in
his accounts, or he would not have sold his
store and left town. Acting on this suppo
sition, the man, "whose name is Lusk, tele
graphed to Chief Kirschler, of Allegheny,
asking him to arrest Phillips. .The Chief
did so, and telegraphed to Zelienople for an
officer to come and take the man back.
The Chief received a polite invitation to
bring the man back himself. The latter re
fused to do it, as he had no authority, and,
thinking the man was being unjustly de
tained, he ordered his release. Mr. Phillips
says he will bring suit against Imsk for or
dering his arrest.
A. Pittsbnrger'a Novel Invention for Con
necting Railroad Cars.
John Louis Shoenberger, a relative of the
wealthy iron manufacturer of that name, of
this city, has patents in this country and
in England dated August, 1886, for an
automatic car coupler. The coupler can be
used equally well on freight or passenger
cars, and the coupling can be done on high
or low cars. The inventor says cars can be
coupled on the famous Horseshoe curve. It
operates by means of a hook, spring and
buffer, and weighs only 250 pounds. The
action is automatic and the coupling is
effected without shock or strain.
Mr. Shoenberger says he has great hopes
of soon introducing it into general use, as
he notices by a recent number of the Cin
cinnati paper that a bill will be introduced
into the Ohio Legislature to compel the
adoption and application on all trains of
the safest aud most perfect coupler known.
A Southside Benefit.
The Jr. O. TJ. A. M. Hall Association,
which is now holding a fair at Salisbury
Hall on the Southside, wiU give an enter
tainment for the benefit of the sufferers of
the Wood street accident next Tuesday
K the Wood street accident next Tuesday I throat diseases exclusively. Office. 718 Penn
K evening. I street, Pittsburg, Pa. S&su paperhangers ore requested to attend. I
Miller Makes nDamnalng; Confession Thes
sen Tells How He Cnmo by tho Hope
Warden Berlin Talks.
Edward Thessen and "William Miller, the
two men charged by Warden Berlin with
attempting to escape from the jail, had a
hearing before Magistrate Gripp in the jail
yesterday afternoon. B. H. Johnson
conducted the prosccutidn, the pris
oners having no counsel. The rope
iound in Thessen's cell together
with a knife and two iron hooks, was ex
hibited. Prisoners Eibs, Finnefrog, Britton
and Beams testified to having conversed
with the two principals in the laundry on
tig subject of escaping and the structure
and position of the bars. Beams had con
fessed to Miller that he bad escaped from
the jail at Mnrrysville some time ago.
Warden Berlin testified to having
watched these six men in the laundry for
the past four Thursdays. He did not see
them make any rope, but did see them ex
amining the bars on the outside of the jail
window. Miller confessed to ha vine said to
Finnefrog one time when they stood look
ing down at the yard gate that "Pepper
would be a good thing," inferring that it
could be thrown in the eyes of the guard.
Thessen told a straightforward story to
the effect that a former prisoner, John
Kaylor, had told him he had a rope made
by which to escape, and invited himto join
in the attempt. He expected a friend to
climb up the wall at night and cut the bars,
when he would climb outintothe triangular
yard and thence over the wall to Fifth
avenue. Thessen declined to give a positive
When Kaylor was sentenced to the peni
tentiary he asked Thessen to conceal the
rope. The latter carried small portions of
it into his cell and concealed them in his
pillow, expecting to leave it behind him
when he got his sentence. He had written
several letters to Jennie Ware, in one of
which he asked for acid; He had thought
several times of committing suicide, and
then he wanted to enlist her sympathy, so
she would not testify against him. Jennie
Ware is charged with being an accomplice
ot Thessen.
Under questioning Thessen still told a
straight story, though his memory was con
veniently uncertain at times. He said
Kaylor, during his absence from his cell,
took the pieces of duck on the edge of his
cot, which he had refused to him.
Magistrate Gripp had the men returned
to their cells and announced that he would
hold Thessen on the charge, and delay de
cision in Miller's case until Monday.
Efforts to be Made To-Morrow to Raise tho
The harbor steamer Duquesne lies on the
river bed of the Monongahela, opposite
Thirty-fourth street, in 12 feet of water.
Her pilot house just appears above the sur
face. An effort will be made to-morrow to
raise the craft.
The adventures of the Duquesne escaped
notice in the more exciting news of the
week. She was moored to the north side of
the river when the cyclone struck the city
last Wednesday. A dozen coal barges on
the south side, at Cook & Graham's saw
mill, were blown from their moorings and
shot clear across the stream with a terrific
fcrce. Jack Slarley, a deck hand, was
aboard. He saw what must happen and
left the boat just in time to save himself.
The barges stove in the whole side of the
Duquesne, and she sunk. She was valued
at $7,000 by her owners.
Various Firms Make TJjjly Charges Against
a Liberty Street Merchant.
Petitions for the issue of attachments
against George C. Boll, the grocer at the
corner of Liberty and Ferry streets, were
filed yesterday. The claims aggregate 20,
526 30, and the claimants are Meyer &
Lange, New York; Marshall, Kennedy &
Co., Arbuckle & Co., limited, and Luebbe
It is claimed that Boll is insolvent and
unable to pay his debts; that he has prop
erty and goods that he is concealing with
intent to defraud his creditors; that he ob
tained the goods knowing that he was in
solvent, and intended to defraud his credit
ors, as he sold the goods at below cost price,
and that Boll has concealed himself in order
to elude his creditors.
Attachments are asked for on Boll's places
of business, at 407 Ferry street and at Lib
erty and Ferry streets.
They Are Opposed to Modifying Any Conrt
There would be a radical change in forms
of procedure among lawyers if the Legisla
ture adopts the acts proposed by Judge Ar
nold, of Philadelphia, and known as the
Arnold code. The acts provide for the
establishment of a code for the practice in
the courts throughout the State.
At a meeting of the Allegheny County
Bar Association yesterday Judge Braden,
Judge Mellon, Mr. McClnng, Mr. Sponsler,
C. C. Dickey, Mr. Henderson, W. S. Wil
son, Thomas Patterson, J. D. Schafer, S. H.
Thompson, and F. C. McGirr opposed it.
The result was the adoption of the following
Resolved, That it is the sense of the Alle-
ftieny County Bar Association that the act of
lay 25, 1SS7, should be repealed, and that no
attempt to modify the practice o the courts of
the State by the adoption of a code should be
The Movement to Distribute Prohibition
Literature In the Schools.
A prominent liquor dealer said yesterday
that if the Women's Christian Temperance
Union attempted to distribute constitutional
amendment tracts and advertisements in the
public schools for the purpose of reaching
fathers through children, he would in
augurate a movement to stop such distri
bution. As Etated in Tns Dispatch this
week this plan is contemplated by the ladies
in order to secure votes in the coming cam
paign. The gentleman alluded to says the Pro
hibitionists have no more right to pollute
the schools with tracts for political purposes
than the Republican or Democratic parties.
He thinks there will be no trouble to find
law bearing on the subject.
A Chance for County Valuation Men to be
Fined 50 Cents a Day.
Controller Speer yesterday announced
that, under a law discovered by the County
Commissioners lastnyear, all the ward,
borough and township assessors must make
their returns by Tuesday, January 15.
Those'not completing their work on or be
fore that time will be charged a penalty of
CO cents per day for every day they were
employed, and will receive no'pay for any
time they may work after that day. Near
ly all the assessors have made their re
A Jackpot That Failed to be Opened in Time
to Materialize.
A number of young men were enjoying a
game of poker at the foot of South
Eighteenth street last evening, when Officer
Mike Wright surrounded them just as a
jackpot was about to be opened. He suc
ceeded in capturing John Smith and James
Carroll, who will be given the opportunity
to "ante up" before Judge Brokaw this
Scores Powderly and -His Col
leagues at a Public Meeting.
Figures Showing the Lack -of Uniformity
in Wages and Prices
Tom Barry has at last had a hearing be
fore the Knights of Labor of this vicinityr
In a three hours' speech he told seyral
hundred Knights who assembled at Lafay
ette Hall last night how he thought they
had been deceived by "Terrence the First,"
as he called the General Master Workman
yot the order. '
The meeting was under the auspices of
Ax Makers' Assembly No. 1548, and E. W.
Murphy, of that local presided. There were
several stanch administrationists in the hall,
who had evidently come for the purpose of
breaking up the meeting, and one of them,
at one time prominent in the
Trades Assembly, avowed his intention
of bringing in a crowd and dispersing the
gathering. He attempted to speak several
times and interrupted Mr. Barry until he
was forcibly ejected from the hall.
Mr. Barrv spoke for three hours, and said
many things that have already been pub
lished in this paper. The substance of his
most interesting remarks fs appended:
I would much rather occupy the platform to
discuss other questions. Sir. Powderly and
his friends have said that I am here
for the purpose of breaking up tho
organization; but this Is not my
mission. 1 merely want to tell of the cowardice
and treachery of the leaders of the Knights of
Labor. I am still a Knight of Labor, notwith
standing my expulsion by the G. E. B., and I
was a union man when some of my detainers
were scabbing in their respective trades. I
believe a great deal of good can be accom
plished by the Kniehts. When I joined there
were no eeneral mofnils.
Mr. Powderly's only answer to my charge of
malfeasance in office was to call me an An
archist and an infidel. It would have been more
honorable i f he had told poverty what had been
done with $195, U00 of their money.
They say "Why did not Barry kick sooner?"
I will say in public that l have been kicking
since 1BS3. but have been three times elected
a member of tho General Executive Board
without solicitation.
"What do you mean by kickers?" called out
Mr. Ennis, from the audience.
"A kicker in the Knights Is a man who ob
jects to a centralization of power," was Mr.
Barry's reply. Continuing, he said:
I would have resigned a year ago, as my
health had given out, but I found that I would
live longer, and wanted to begin the work of
reformation in the order. After I received a
second stroke of paralysis I requested Hayes,
Aylsworth and Carlton to do my work, but they
refused. Hayes was paid $49 a week while
he was courting his wife, and other members of
the board were paid a like amount for talking
to pretty stenographers.
A report has frequently been circulated all
over the country to tho effect that Powderly
was dangerously ill lrom over work. I saw
him eating dinner on one of the occasions
when he was recorded sick, and this is what he
ate: Soup and fish, roast beef and turkey, pie,
pudding and cream, concluding with fruit and
nuts. Mr. Powderly is one of the most suc
cessful "fakes" in the country. Not one
member of the order can name a
strike that was satisfactorily settled by
Mr. Powderly. It was not Arthur that de
feated our people in the Sonthern strike, but
it was Powderly and John W.Hayes. That
fljht was won when Powderly wired to Irons to
order a resumption of work, after ho had held
a conference with Jay Gould. If be had not
interfered the strike would have been won
without a doubt.
The same thing occurred in the stockyards
strike in Chicago. I had the ficht won when
Pow derly declared the strike oif, telegraphing
his order to mo and to Phil Armour at the same
time. There is not a butcher in Chicago who
does not believe that Terry was .well paid for
John W. Hayes now draws $53 a week salary
for seven days' work, receiving pav for the day
he should spend in church, and fiS a week for
hotel bill!', and he even turned in 23 for
Mrs. Hayes' wash bill and an account for im-
Eorted ale served in his room at the
otel. When Dovey, of your city, was asked
for an itemized account of the expenses, it was
said that if one was made it mightbreakup the
order. Then I said that the order was paying
for this information, and it was Mr. Dovey '8
duty to report, bnt it was not given.
The stenographer's report of the proceedings
at Minneapolis was never published in tho re
port, and the members of tho order are ignor
ant of the proceedings of that body.
The constitution of the order provides for a
fair and impartial trial of members who violate
their obligation; bnt I was never tried. I could
put some of my traducers in the peni
tentiary if I had time to bother with them.
Sir. Barry was here interrupted by cheers,
Hades will never be filled until it gets some
of these people. I have more respect for
Jesse James, who robbed and murdered people
In the West, and who, I believe, had more
honor than some of those cringing scoundrels
who are robbing the poor working people.
Mr. Barry then referred to Pinkerton and his
men as assassins.
Continuing, he said:
Tom O'Reilly was paid 5750 by Powderly and
500 byJohnV
the order, whe
Haves out of the funds of
the order, when he was not doing anything.
It defrayed bis expenses to
where he went for the benefit
of his health, and the only return the order re
ceived was a baby alligator 1 Mr. Reilly sent it
to headquarters, the freight being paid by the
order, and it was kept in one of.ttie bathtubs in
the place built with poverty's money.
At this point Mr. Funis arose and inter
rupted the speaker, when Chairman Mur-
phv ordered him to sit down, saying: "I"
have learned that you intend to raise a dis
turbence here, and if you do not sit down I
will have you ejected from the hall."
Mr. Barry then proceededj saying that
heretofore D. A. 3 had "sent intelligence to
the General Assembly, but this time it sent
boodleism and a chunk of flesh." He told
how Powderly had transferred locals from
N. T. A. 135 to various districts in order to
increase the membership so that his friends
could be sent to the General Assembly.
District 135, he said, had fallen from 29,000
to 19,000 in less than a month. Continuing,
he said:
Terrence the First went before the Congres
sional Committee and swore that we had G0U,
000 members. He only lied on 1341,000 as we had
at that time but 259,000 members.
Mr. Barry concluded his remarks by say
ing that all" the big strikes that were ever
settled by the General Executive Board
were settled by him, and showed a gold
watch and chain presented him by strikers
in Cohoes for the work hehad done there.
He stated that he would answer any ques
tions asked, and a number of persons re
sponded, but the questions and answers were
not of special interest. An affidavit from
T. F. Donnelly that he expected to read
could not be procured. Mr. Donnelly, in a
letter which was read, explained that he
could not find it.
tAmong the prominent members of D. A.
3 who attended the meeting were Worthy
Foreman Hooper, Homer L. McGaw, Secre
tary. L N. Boss, John O'Shea,
T. J. Dicus, I. E. Lovine, Joseph
L. Evans, Felix Maue, M. P. Carrick,
Charles Bonsall, Miss Mattie Call, also
David J. Bowen, of N. T. A. 198; William
Martin of the Amalgamated Association;
William Dillon, ot the A. F. G. W. TJ.,
and others.
Men Who Feel the Need of Union as Well
as Anybody.
A meeting was held last 'evening at 82
Fourth avenue for the purpose of forming a
paperhangers' association. There was quite
a large attendance and, after the election of
a President and Secretary, it was decided
that the association be called the Paper
hangers' Association of Allegheny county.
After the usual business had been tran
sacted the meeting was adjourned until 7:30
P. M. Saturday, -the 19th instant. All
paperhangers ore requested to attend.
The 13,000 Coke Workers Will Insist
That Wanes and Prices In the Region
Bo Mndo Uniform some Figure Given.
There is money in coke, evidence of this
having been given in The Dispatch yes
terday morning, when it was announced
that two leading window glass manufac
turers had decided to engage in the business.
Ever since the disruption of the syndicate
there has been no uniformity in wages or
prices. The H. C. Frick Company is the
only concern that adopted a sliding scale of
wages, and the wages paid are Gyi per cent
above those paid at other works in the
region. This scale will remain in force un
til February 1. and although the workers
have madca demand for a uniform scale of
wages, no attention has been paid to the
demand by the operators.
A representative of Coke Country
Chronicle has made a tour through the re
gion and has obtained some information
that will be very valuable to the workers.
A reporter of this paper, who secured a
copy ot the article that will appear in the
current issue of that paper, showed it to
several leading operators audit was pro
nounced correct in every detail. The fig
ures given below will be of interest to the
15,000 men employed in the coke region.
Under the H.C.Frick coke scale the follow
ing wages are paid, and to make it plain it
has been reduced todays, ovens and wagons
Mining coal, W bus. waprons (level fall) 30 6-lOc
go . 45c
Haulers, per day of 9 hours 183i190
Day laborers pcr.day 135
Drawing small ovens at Eaule. David
snn tRx.mt flirpnft.llmtnwnandLjaugh-
Hn) 64 to 66c
Drawing large ovens at Standard, Mor
gans, Henry
i-Clay and Trottcn, same
size evens (bnt lighter chargers) as
Leisenrlne, Allcei Itedstouc 78to79c
At the Jimtown works of the philan
thropic J. M. Sehoonmaker the following
wages are paid:
Mining coal 35 bus. wagon (piled up) 28Kc
Day laborers per day 120
Haulers 1 75
Drawing, small ovens 53c
" large ovens 63c
At the Bedstone Alice works of the same
company the following wages are paid:
Drawing large ovens 63c
Daylaborcrs. perdav 1 15
Mining co.il. 35-bushel wagons (piled). .. . KKc
At James Cochran & Sons' Jackson mines
they pay:
Haulers, per day 170
Drawing and leveling small ovens GOc
illnlug coal per 30-nusbel wagon 24c
At the Connellsville Coke and Iron Com
pany's Leisenring mines they pay:
Drawing large ovens 63c
Day laborers, pcrday 1 15
Mining coal, 50-busbcl wagons (piled) 41'ic
At Laughlin's, Broadford:
Drawing and leveling small ovens 63c
Drawing and leveling large ovens 65c
Laborers, perday of ten hours 1 20
Mining coal, IH-busbel wagons (piled) .... 28)ic
The other companies get as much for
their coke and in some places more rent
for their houses, and can afford to pay the
same wages as the H. C. Frick Company.
There is also a great difference in the
prices charged at the company stores of these
leading companies. A list and comparison
of prices of necessary articles at the stores
of the Union Supply Company (Frick),
Jimtown Works (Sehoonmaker), and tho
Leisenring's stores, are given below :
Frick. Schoon- Lelsen
maker. ring.
Men's brogans, per
pair ............J 90 SI 60 to 2 0) 11 50 to S3 M
Men's sllDDcrs 56
Men's overshoe ... 33 80
Ladies' overshoes ..25 50
Men's rubber bu .ts. 1 "5 3 00
14 lbs. sugar 1 00 11 lbs. 1 00 II lbs
3-lb. can table ft Mi
es, 4ior 50 33c each
3-lb. can pie pcacnes,
3 for 25 15c each
1 lb. coffee, ISc, 3 for SO 1 lb. 25c
Tea, 4 lbs. for 1 CO cheapest 60c
Itaspberries, per lb.. 25
Ulackberries.31b. for 25
t 60
As will be seen by the above prices the
Sehoonmaker and the Leisenriug firms have
larger profits in the stores than the Frick
Company, although the latter pays higher
wages. The company houses at Jimtown,
it is stated, are almost unfit for habitation.
and lartre rents are charged for them.
The Chronicle concludes by saying:
Aside from the matter of wages paid for
labor and the "pluck-me" prices,' the measuro
taken by some of the employers to crush out
and keep out organization was not only cow
ardly, tyrannial and un-American, but it was
treacherous and inhuman. To enter into de
tails would require too much space, but suffice
it to say: Tho difference in the condition of the
men with and without a 'scale to govern their
wages should convince all that it is only justice
to men and operators that all should have the
same pay and privileges.
Organization among tho workers is a neces
sity and the sooner all are in the fold of tho
National Progressive Union the better.
As before stated, the H. C. Frick Company
are not paying wages that are too high. In
fact their scale should he higher than it is, but
nevertheless the others should be compelled to
give the advances necessary to equalize wages.
The workmen could get it without a strike if
they were in a position to strike if necessary,
but they should prepare, and if circumstances
compelled a stoppage of work, public opinion
would not be against them.
Several large operators were seen by a
Dispatch reporter yesterday in relation to
the report that a restriction" of production
was necessary, and the substance of their
remarks is given. The demand during the
past month was extraordinary, consumers
evidently expecting an advance in price.
Most of them have a stock on band at pres
ent, and the demand has fallen off. In
order to prevent an overproduction some
operators have decided to shut down their
works one day a week. The lull is only
temporary, and it is believed all the ovens
will be in operation six days a week in a
short time.
Tho Trndes Council Nomlnntes New Officers
for the Coming fear.
The Trades Council met last night. Cal
vin Wyatt, M. P. Carrick and Emil Gu
wang were appointed a committee on cre
dentials, and reported that the following
named persons, as new delegates, were en
titled to seats:
William H. Schleicher, Typographical Union
No. 9: John Flannery, Salesmen's Assembly
4907: Levi J. Regan and Frank Clancey, Glass
Packers' Assembly 1653: C. A. Calor and J. P.
Burns, Brotherhood of Carpenters Joiners' 230:
Robert Davis and W. R. Nelson. Brotherhood
of Carpenters and Joiners' 211; Thomas Evans,
C. H. Wm. Ruhe, L. D. Simpson and August
Kreil, Musical Mutual Protective Union;
County Commissioner Daniel McWilliams,
Salesmen and Collectors' Assembly GS75; James
O. Stuart and John K. Ryan, Bricklayers and
Masons' International Union No. 2: John East
ley. James Hooper and John Fllnn, Bricklayers'
Assembly 2940; Joseph Salm, German Typo-
grapnicai Assemuiy oooi; jonn reman .ana
enry Zeiniger, Cigar Makers' Assembly 1374;
atrick Havey. Conrad Auth and D. A. Haves.
Patrick Havey, Conrad Auth and D. A. Hayes,
Green Glass Blowers' Assembly 6111: Charles
Sweeney, Daniel Bradley and Fred Ashliman,
Teamsters' Assembly 1577: James U. Yonnc.
Painters' Assembly 1397; John Eichenlaub and
Emil Guwany, Furniture Makers' Union No.
21; P. M. Carr. International Molders' Union
No. 243: John P. McCormick, Horseshoers'
Union No. 9: Patrick Wilson, Custer Lodge,
A. A. of L & S. W.; M. P. Carrick. Painters
and Decorators' Union No. 15; O. T. Carlin,
Benjamin Fink, Nathan Greene, John Davies,
Thomas J. Dicus and Joseph L. Evans, Typo
graphical Union ,No. 7; William G. Nellis,
Charles F. Warde and Calvin Wyatt, Printers'
Assembly 1630,
A resolution favoring legislation tending
to divide large estates was referred to the
Executive Board. The various unions were
asked to give money for the benefit of the
sufferers from the Wood street wreck.
Nominations of officers for the
year were made as follows:
Presidents, Joseph L. Evans, John M. Kelly:
Vice Presidents, Calvin Wyatt, John H. Ryan;
Recording Secretary. Charles F. Warde; Finan
cial Secretary, Levi J. Regan; Treasurer,
Daniel McWilliams: Trustees (three to elect),
J. P. Burns, L. D. Simpson, Calvin Wyatt;
Sergeant-at-Arms, J. O. Stuart; Executive
Board (nine to elect). M. P. Carrick, E.
Guwanc. Daniel McWilliams, P. M. Carr, J. C.
Flinn, Frank Clancey, James C. Young. J. H.
Ryan, Fred Ashllmau, John Flannery, John M,
Kelly, J. L. Evans.
An Elcvnlor to be Depended On.
The elevator in the AVeldin building was
one of Marshall Bros, make, and it was
one of thesafest. Noteven the mirror in the
car was broken; the safety appliances pre
vented the descent of the car. This, truly,
must be a satisfaction to the builders.
B. & O. First to tho Front
With the popular excursions to Washing
ton, D., 0., on next Thursday, January 17.
$9 the round trip.
Kemains of the Victims of the Wood
Street Accident Interred
Search for Bodies in the Wrecked
Buildings Concluded.
The search for bodies in the ruins of the
Willey building and Weldin's store ended
yesterday. No more victims of the dread
ful accident were found. A deputy sheriff
is now in charge of the bnilding and at
midnight the ruins, with the exception of a
lew officers, were deserted. The work of
removing the debris will be continued on
next Monday morning.
The condition of the wounded at the
different hospitals at midnight was very
favorable. The chances for the recovery of
those who were in a critical condition are
rapidly increasing. Quinton Barber, the
colored man from Millvale, is yet in a dan
gerous condition, but at a late hour last
night was resting easy. Michael Hollerin
and John Donnelly, two of the patients at
the Homeopathic Hospital, were discharged.
The funerals of a number of the victims
were held yesterday. A brief report of each
is appended.
A large congregation of sorrowing friends
attended the funeral services of Dr. J. L.
Read, which were held in the Christ M. E.
Church yesterday mornine.
Dr. O. J. Cowlcs, pastor of the church,
and Key. Charles Smith, D. D., read an
impressive service as the funeral procession
made its way slowly up the aisle of the
church. The casket was carried by Bev. T.
J. Leake, D. D., Bev. C. A. Holmes, D. D.,
Bev. Homer, D. D., James Brooks, T. J.
Arnold and Adam Ammond.
by- a quartet composed of Miss Belle
Tomer, Miss Emma Bingler and Messrs. J.
O. Homes, Jr., and Will McCutcheon,
after the casket was placed in front of the
altar. The congregation then sang a hymn
and Dr. Smith lead in prayer. Dr. Cowles
read the regular funeral service of the
churoh. The remains were interred in the
Homewood Cemetery, where further services
were held.
The funeral of Joseph L. W. Gearing
took place yesterday morning from St.
Peter's pro-Cathedral in Allegheny. Father
O'Connell celebrated high mass and deliv
ered a touching sermon.
The remains rested in a white cloth
covered casket and were surrounded by
many floral offerings. The little errand boy
had a host ot friends. The body was buried
in the St. Mary's Cemetery.
Bev. Goettman, of Trinity Lutheran
Church, and Bev. Hermann, of the West
End, conducted the services at the funeral
of Willie Goettmann, who was employed in
Thoma's leather store. The services were
held at the home of his parents. No. 160
Bidge avenue, Allegheny. The interment
took place at Bosedale yesterday morning.
The remains of George T. Mason, a car
penter, were buried from his late home on
Fountain street, Allegheny, yesterday
morning. The members of the Carpenter's
Union and the Duquesne Greys' Band, both
of which organizations he was a mem
ber, attended the services in a body.
The funeral services over the remains of
Samuel Brown. Jr.. one of the victims.
were held at his late residence, No. 48 Bace
street, Allegheny, at 2 r. M. yesterday.
The many friends of the young man
thronged the house. A large number
were unable to gain admittance. On
every side expressions of genuine
sorrow and regret for his untimely
end were heard. The casket containing the
remains lay in the parlor of the little home.
Herb was a scene of inexpressible sadness.
The old father and mother, the promised
bride and the brothers and sisters sat around
all that was mortal of the loved one, in deep,
unutterable grief. Bev. J. W. Witherspoon
read a scripture lesson, and then briefly
spoke of
that had saddened so many homes. He
dwelt upon the grand character and esti
mable qualities of the deceased and uttered
words of comfort for the living. The ser
vices closed with an eloquent prayer for
God's blessing and comlorting love. The
interment took place at Hilldale Cemetery
after a brief service.
About 150 members of Carpenters' Union,
No. 211, of which the deceased was a mem
ber, attended the funeral in a hody. The
father, who was also hurt in the accident,
was able to go to the cemetery.
The floral offerings were numerous and of
elegant and handsome designs.
The funeral of Charles McKeown, the
packer at J. B. Weldin & Co.'s, took place
yesterday afternoon from the residence of
his sister, Mrs. Samuel Steele, on Williams
street, Mount Washington.
The remainslay in a handsome, cloth
covered casket within a small room, which
was crowded with the friends of the bereaved
family. Around the remains had been
scattered natural flowers, and about the
casket had been placed many beautiful
floral offerings which were received from the
friends of the deceased, who had been a very
popular young man.
Bev. Nevin Woodsides, of the Grant
Street B. P. Church, conducted the services.
In his address he referred to the true and
noble qualities of the man who had been so
suddenly summoned before his Master.
The interment took place at the Union-
dale Uemetery in Allegheny City, it was
largely attended.
The Bottom of the Diamond Street Wreck
Reached at Last Six Fnnernls Ycster
dny :Tho Coronlnl Investigation.
It is now believed that all bodies have
been recovered from the Diamond street
wreck. There were 15 cf them in all. Mr.
Barber, the injured man lying at the Homeo
pathic Hospital, who was reported to have
died, making the sixteenth fatality, is still
living. His condition, however, is fyery
The Coroner's jury yesterday inspected
carefully the specifications for "the Willey
building. The paragraph referring to the
mortar to be used in the building proper
reads: ,
"Mortar to be of the best grade of fresh
burnt No. 1 lime, and clean, sharp, river
sand, mixed in proper proportions. The
lime to be thoroughly slacked, and the lime
paste should be allowed to stand at least
one week before beini; mixed into mortar."
The Department of Public Safety has
cleared Diamond alley, and that thorough
fare is now open to the public. The wreck
has been inclosed with a high board fence.
All the money in Weldin's store, some 300,
has been found with the exception of $50.
To show how complete was the wreck of the
stock, out of about 300 dozeu packs of play
ing cards, only four dozen were recovered in
a fit condition for sale. "Valuable books are
torn and bent, choice albums and works of
art are ruined.
The fuuerals of Dr. Beed, Samuel Brown,
Jr., John Goehring, George Mason, Charles
McKeown and Charles Fritsch took place
yesterday. The other victims will be buried
to-day and to-morrow.
The Gutting- Gun Itlnn Brines Salt Agnlnst
D. Elklns for Perjury.
Tom Whittaker, of the defunct Gatling
Gun, charged David Elkins with perjury
before Alderman Porter yesterday. Whit
taker alleges that Elkins perjured himself
when he said, before Alderman Burns, that
he, Whittaker, had confessed to Mrs. Elkins
that he had served a term in the Western
Penitentiary 'for the murder ot David
Men Who Carry Plenty of Watches
Their Tronscrs' Pockets, as Well as
Other Goods Various Suspects Cor
raled. Officer Hugh Madison yesterday forenoon
picked up two men on Sixth avenue, and
ran them in for-investigation. They regis
tered as Frank Lewis and Louis Denna
buck, Erie. The officer thought they were
carrying too much 'cargo. It consisted of
two revolvers, a lot of cartridges, five silk
handkerchiefs, several new pocketbooks,
two watches carried in trousers' pockets, $59
in cash on one and $17 on the other, and a
miscellaneous assortment of things too
numerous to mention.
Officer Sol Coulson found two Italians
running a candy store on the steps of the
Masonic Bank building, on Smithfield
street. Coulson thought they occupied
more room than they paid taxes and rent
for, and blocked the street, and so he took
them to the Central station. They gave the
names of B. Episcopo and Joseph Mazzoni.
Officer McKelvey lassooed three men on
Water street, Frank Hughes, John Her
man and John O'Bourke, the second and
third named being charged with a design of
going through the first. All three are at
the station.
Moreno Fees Are Customary nnd the City
Contributes Nothing;.
Superintendent of the Morgue George A.
Morrow was seen last evening in reference
to a statement which had appeared in an
afternoon paper that a fee of $5 had been
demanded from the friends for the deposit
of the body of each victim of the recent dis
aster. Mr. Morrow said:
It is quite true that I asked a fee of $5 for the
bodies. It was more human to wash and clean
the bodies of the victims and care for them
than to let them lie there uccared for, just as
they were brought in, for several hours. Any
undertaker would have charged as much or
more for the same service. Moreover, it is
customary to charge that fee in all cases. The
fee was not insisted upon in any case, and in
that of tho man who worked for Mr.'Skelton,
and who had no friends here, no fee was
charged at all. None of the friends made any
complaint about the fee at the time, and that
was all I profited by it.
The service of washing those bodies was cer
tainly worth that much. The man referred to
lay in the morzue from 3 p. it. until noon the
next day. His brother identified him that
night but did not take him away until the fol
lowing day at noon and made no complaint
about the charge. If any of the parties are
needy or dissatisfied, I will refund tho money.
Neither the city nor the county contribute one
cent to the maintenance of this morgue.
Southern Congressmen Afraid to Tote for
tho Bill.
John H. Stevenson, of this city, has re
ceived a letter from a Congressman to whom
he wrote in regard to the presentation of a
bill making it a crime to display rebel flags
in any commonwealth in theUnited States.
In the letter the Congressman states that
the present session of Congress will be too
short to present it this term, and there is
no use trying to get it through the next
From the complexion of the latter the
writer argues that too much influence will
be brought to bear upon the representatives
from Southern States, and they could not
be persuaded to support the measure.
These members rely on the ex-rebel votes
for continuance in office, and would he
afraid to do anything in office but take sides
against the bill. The writer says there is
not enough power in Congress to prevent
the display of rebel flags in the South.
The Southsldo Police Officers' Dog is
Baselr Assassinated.
"Bum" is dead. He met his death by the
hand of an assassin. After a long career of
ups and downs, with more of the latter than
the former, he was called to his final sleep
just as he was commencing to enjoy the most
prosperous and comfortable part of his ex
istence. Cut off in the very prime of a
promising life, he will be missed by his
many friends and associate!'.
"Bum" is a dog, you know, and he came
to the Twenty-eighth ward station house
one day last summer, and, without even
saying "by your leave," settled down and
made the station his home. He soon won
friends, and was being well taken care of.
when someone placed a seductive dog hut
ton within "Bum's" reach. Notwithstand
ing his sagacity, he yielded to the tempta
tion; consequently he will yield no more.
Mr. Byers Says the Prospects for Business
Were Never Better.
Mr. A. M. Byers, the iron manufacturer,
is very much pleased with the business out
look. In a short chat last night he said:
"In my experience I never saw business in
a better condition in January than at pres
ent. The iron men are"feeling good, and
what is best of all have money enough to
Iiay their debts. The prospects for an excel
ent business year are bright. Certainly
about the holiday season trade is more or
less depressed, but the orders for agricultural
implements are coming in rapidly. The
farmers have been blessed with first-class
crops and they are expending some of their
surplus earnings in improving their farm
"The price of pig iron has gone down, but
that will be temporary. The trade is not
seriously affected."
Southside Boys Who Caused a Horse to
Kick His Drivrr.
Some bad boys on the Southside last
night by throwing stones at a horse caused
the latter to kick Phillip Miter, a driver,
and the injuries received may result in the
latter's death.
The affair occurred at the stable of
Schulte & Co., on Harcum alley. Miter
was rubbing the horse's legs, when the boys
began to annoy him by throwing pebbles at
the horse. The latter kicked and caught
the driver on the leg, breaking that member
and otherwise badly injuring him.
He was removed to his home, at No. 21
Union alley, where he lies in a serious con
dition. The boys were not arrested.
He Calls on Presidents of Unions to Pnsh
the Temperance Work.
Bev. Father M. M. Sheedy has issued a
circular to the Presidents of all the subordi
nate unions of the Catholic Total Abstinence
Union of America, in which he states that
as First Vice President he is authorized to
appoint organizer in every ecclesiastical
province to start new societies and visit
those already formed.
At present Father Sheedy says it is not
practicable to send out organizers, and he
calls on the Presidents of unions to do this
work and explain the principles, of the
movement everywhere.
The Chicago Female Will Accompany nn
Offlcer Homo To-Dny.
Detective O'Brien, of Chicago, arrived in
Allegheny last night to take home Maggie
Dignam, who was arrested on Walnut street
Thursday evening by Detective Glenn.
Maggie sails under the alias of Mrs. Walters
and Dora Clark, and was wanted by the Po
lice Department of Chicago for stealing a
gold watch and chain and a diamond ring.
She 13 well known in Allegheny. The de
tective will leave with her at noon to-day.
The Law Students Conduct a Trial
Before Judge Fetterman,
The Plaintiff Tangled, led to Lie and
Forced to Swear to It.
The first mock trial of the Winter series
of the Law Students' Association of the
Allegheny County Bar was held yesterday
in room 21 of the Court House. A trial
will be held every Saturday, and all kinds
of cases will be argued. The young men
have secured the co-operation and approba
tion of the oldest attorneys at the bar, and
they expect to derive a great amount of
practical experience through the trials.
The trial yesterday was presided over by
Judge Fetterman, who imparted a wise and
patriarchial appearance to the youthful
court. I. Morgan Silvey acted as clerk.
The attorneys for the plaintiff were Messrs.
Dunn, Lewis and McCirdy, and the defense
was represented by Messrs. Goss, Challender
and Johnston. The title of the case was
Ashworth versus Schlegel. It was an action
on a promissory note drawn by the defendant
in favor of plaintiff, the payment being re
fused. The jury was Urawn from the large
crowd of spectators.
The opening address was made by Mr.
McCirdy, and the closing argument by Mr.
Challender. A number of ludicrous state
ments were made by the witnesses, and
every now and then the Court had to "sit
down" very hard on some of the ambitious
young attorneys. The latter asked
and secured more contradictory questions
than could he heard at the naturalization of
a Celtic would-be policeman on account of
The plaintiff, Mr. Ashworth, was not
present, and F. V. McMullin appeared in
his stead. One of the attorneys for the de
fense, in his cross-examination, asked the
plaintiff what time he went to New York.
Plaintiff I went to Hew York before the
note became due.
Attorney Did yon go to New York be
fore or after the maturity of the note?
Plaintiff Before the maturity of the
Attorney Were you not in Pittsburg
on the day your store was burned, which
was a week'after the note became due?
Plaintiff Yes. sir.
The witness here became confused, and
the attorneyagain asked the question: "Did
you go to New York before the burning of
your store or afterward?" .
Plaintiff I say I' mean to say I went
to New York after the burning of my store,
and not before the maturity of the note.
Attorney Then you mean to say that
what you have testified previous to this is
untrue, and that you have told a lie?
Plaintiff Yes, "sir.
Attorney Then yon are a falsifier, and
you have not told the truth in the matter?
The witness grew read, stammered several
times, and finally confessed that he had not
tola the truth. At this there was a ripple
of laughter from the audience.
Bev. Dr. Lindsay, pastor of the United
Presbyterian Church, was called to testify
for the plaintiff. In describing the location
of his church he also got very much mixed
up. Under the cross fire of the attorneys for
the defense he stammered and said his
church was at the corner of Ferry street and
Second avenue.
The defense had a rude map of McKees
port, and tried to make the plaintiff show
wnere His store in mat piuce was auuuieu.
The plaintiff, when put upon the stand
the second time, was asked how he could be
certain that he had received a $100 note, as
this trausaction occurred about ten yeara
ago? The plaintiff replied that he could
remember such an occurrence, especially as
it was an unpaid note. This caused a smile
from the Court, and boisterous laughter from
the spectators.
The trial consumed nearly the whole
afternoon, and, at 430 o'clock, the court ad
journed to meet Saturday next. The
murder trial of the Commonwealth vs White
will then he taken up. The trial is
to be the result of a supposed murder com
mitted in this county in May, 1883. The
Commonwealth will be represented by
Messrs. Lindsay, Ashworth and McMullin,
and Messrs. Ammon, Briel, Bitchic and
Schlegel will appear for the defense. It is
expected that Thomas M. Marshall, Esq.,
will sit on the bench during the trial.
The following Saturday a suit for loss of
life against the Pittsburg, Fort Wavne and
Chicago Bailroad will be tried. The ac
cident is supposed to -have occurred at
Will Save Yon 3Ioney.
The opening of our new tea department
was a gratifying success. Our new arrange
ments greatly increased our accommoda
tions, but apparently this was what the peo
ple were waiting on, for they flocked in, and
we were as badlv crowded as before. It is
very apparent that the old chestnut of
"presents given away with tea" has become
very moldy indeed, and the people are with
us when we offer them good tea at wholesale
prices and send them to the crockery store
for their crockery ware.
Every tub stands on its own bottom in
our store, and we sell everything cheap be
cause we sell cheap, and we don't put any
extra profit on our tea to make up losses on
other goods.
One of the popular features of our new tea
department is our arrangements for drawing
tea on a moment's notice. Everyone cau
taste the tea before buying. One of the fre
quent remarks about our 19c tea was: "Ob,
how cheap ! But it can't be good." Then
Mr. Shaw was in his element, and, pouring
out the tea, said: "Taste it." That settled
it, and it was a sale every time. Of course
there are some people who have not sense
enough to come in out of the wet when it
rains, nnd these people always judge tea by
the price they pay for it. But the majority
of people have "horse sense," and as they
drink tea every day are able to tell good tea
when they teste it.
Buckeye flour is having a wonderful
boom. People are tired of flour that "tastes
like chips,' and appreciate the Buckeye,
that has the full strength of the wheat.
Send for weekly price list and order by
mail. Orders amounting to $10, without
counting sugar, will be packed and shipped
free of charge to any point within 200 miles.
Give me a trial. I will save yon money.
79 & 81 Ohio st., cor. Sandusky, Allegheny.
Two Days More.
Being unable to properly serve our num
erous customers and patrons yesterday dur
ing our great $15 sale, we shall for the bene
fit of those who failed to receive nroper at
tention continue this great bargain sale for
two days more. This sacrifice sale begins
to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock, and closes
Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock.
You can have your choice of the finest
satin-lined overcoats or suits for $15 in bur
men's fine clothing department. It makes
no difference what the former selling price
was, $40, $30 or $25, you can take your pick
and choice for
Every gentleman in thi3 city should take
advantage of this sale. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
Opp. new Court House.
Don't Forget the Popular Excursion to
Washing-ton, D. C,
Next Thursday, January 17, via B. & O. B.
R. Only $9 round trip, including a trip to
What la Thought of It by tho Greenvillo
The following special dispatch was re
ceived from Greenville, Pa., last night:
Squire Fritz, the only acting justice in Green,
vllle, denies the assertion made by Joseph
Flemint: in to-day's Dispatch that he Is Pro
hibitionist. He is a strong Republican, and in
favor of license. It Judge Jlehard, of. Mercer,
is meant the assertion is equally false, for he la
a Democrat and granted ten licenses last year
Instead of none, as Mr. Fleming asserts.
In reply to this Mr. Fleming, the drug
gist, said to a Dispatch reporter last night
that he did not mean to misrepresent tho
Judge. He had not said he was a Prohibi
tionist, but he meant to say that he acted in
thesame way Prohibitionists do. As indi
cating the drift of public opinion down
there the Greenville Independent of Friday
The temperance people of this county seem
determined to give their lawyers a chance to
get a slice of the people's money. Tbey have
had the well known and popular druggist, Jos.
Fleming. &t Market street, Pittsburg. Indicted
before the grand jury this week for selline
liquor without license. We are sorry that Mer
cer county has so many blind fools. Mr. Flem
ing holds a wholesale license, and under that ho
Is entitled to ship liquor into any part of tho
State without violating the law.
Rlvertlds nnd Clnremont Book Several
Gnests for n Season and More.
Here are the sentences imposed by Judge
Collier yesterday:
Joseph Bennett, highway robbery, workhouse
2 years; John Bolinger, aggravated assault, .
workhouse 6 months and tlOO fine: D. A. Cruik
shank, felonious assault on step-daughter,
penitentiary 5 years and $100 fine; James Dan
more, carrying weapons concealed, workhouse
3 months and S23 fine; John G ruber, indecency,
workhouse 1 year; Harry Harris, liquor vendor
without license (second offense), workhouse 3
months and $500 fine; Aaron alias Price King,
horse thief and barRlar, penitentiary 4 years
and 3 months; Thomas Kane, feloniously as
saulting wife, penitentiary 2 years and 3
months; Lawrence Kinzleman, liquor vendor
without license, workhouse 1 year and S350 fine;
Thomas Sheridan and William Pittzer, larceny,
workhouse 1 year each.
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 79 Diamond
Besides being ready of access to custom
ers, tenants are 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 bnilding, Diamond street.
Aro Cheaper nt Groetzinger's Now Than
Before Prices Advanced.
We have a large line of best body brussels
carpets worth ?1 37 a yard, but will let them
go at 80 cents to $1 a yard during the com
ing week.
Borders to match all patterns.
These patterns will not be duplicated in
the spring stock. If they were you would .
have to pay full price for'them.
Edward Geoetzihgek,
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
Be In Time
To secure a share of the many bargains wa
will offer this week. Prices cut in two.
AH 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, lambrequins,, table scarfs, silk
mufflers, gloves, winter underwear for men,
ladies and children; full line of infants'
wear, corsets, kid cloves, etc.. all at cut
prices this week at Busy Bee Hive, corner.
Sixth and Liberty.
They Sny He Was to Blame.
Bumor has it that a well-known business
man has been separated from his wife all on
account of her not being able to clean and
repair his old clothes. Dickson, the Tailor,
corner Fifth avenue and Wood street, can.
prevent all these trifling difficulties. Clothes
cleaned, pressed and renovated in a highly
satisfactory manner. Charges moderate.
Telephone 1558.
Many have tried to save money by de
positing their earnings in a savings bank,
but soon failed, because they had nothing
to urge them to continue. The same parties,
if members of the Second Modern Building
and Loan Association would undoubtedly
succeed because the regular meetings would
be an incentive to continue the payments.
Office 138 Fifth avenue.
Fine Rosewood Piano tor 8175.
An excellent rosewood piano, used a short
time, with latest improvements, splendid
tone and rich rosewood case, a $450 instru
ment, will be sold, fully warranted, for $175.
A rare bargain, at J. M. Hoffman & Co.'s,
537 Smithfield street. "
Also a splendid parlor organ for $50.
Use Angostura Bitters to stimulate the.
appetite and keep the digestive organs in
All dress lengths and short ends offered -at
greatly reduced prices during the morn
ings only, at Hugus &Hacke's. irwrsa
All Winter GSbds to be Converted
Into Money. Prices Made to
More Quickly.
Flushes, Striped, Brocade and Shaded
Velvets, Short and long lengths
from Holiday Sales.
Fancy Pattern Costumes, Novelty Com- -
blnation and Dress Lengths. , ,
. .
Yard and a half wide Cloths, 50c, e5e -at 1
and SOc; yard wide Novelty Suitings, . m
35c; double-width Cloths at 25c; 'Jg
Wool-faced Dress Goods at 13Jc aro
a few of the many bargains for early
52 50 for a Plain Newmarket, with i
i 1 "
Cape; $5 for a Fancy Newmarket; .
v. -.'
110 for a variety of styles in Plain, - T,
Braided or Capo Sleeve Newmarket .j ;
i1 UUUU.1U ,...w u wv vuv MM UXJ 1
.. ....If., iii n Ia ffn CIA . K.V3
saved on Pattern Garments, only"
one of a kind, to to $15 on Plush,
Garments. Seal Garments of the
best class at special prices.
HEBrd, Biter I EastnrC
am Ajxuaui MArtKhi: BTBEEIL-' -