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"THE iPITTSBIfilblSPATOH, ' TRiDAT," PEBRITlRX 7 V " 1889;
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I HER HOPES BLASTED.
An Aged Widow and Widower. Fig
ure in a Breach of Promise Case,
HER ATTORNEY GROWS POETIC.
Counsel for Convicted Murderer
Mores for a Ifew Trial.
OTHER COUET SUITS AM) XON SUITS.
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
The suit of Mrs. Mary Shubkagel against
Joseph Dierstein, for damages for breach of
promise of marriage, was placed on trial
yesterday before Judge Magee. Mrs. Shnb
kagel, the plaintiff, it is stated, is oyer CO
years of age and the mother often grown up
children. Dierstein, the defendant, is her
senior by several years. John S. Eohb,
"Whitesell & Son. defended Dierstein.
The case was opened by Mr. Kobb, who,
in his address to the jury, dwelt at length
upon the blighted affections of the love-lorn
widow and held her bleeding heart up to the
gaze of the awe-stricken jury, who listened in
tently so that they might bear the flsurative
drops of blood strike the plaintiff's stony heart
with a dull thud. He said a breach of promise
to marry was similar to the violation of any
ONT.T A LITTLE WORSE.
The plaintiff was the first witness called. She
was unable to speak English and an interpreter
was called. The defendant was seated behind
bis attorney, and while the victim of blighted
affections was testifying he would with violent
gestures express to the jury his approval or
condemnation of the testimony given. When
tender passages were reached he would, as a
poet says, "blush so red as a handkerchief
bandana and smile a ghastly smile." He thinks
it's a joke, but she sw ears it is not.
Mrs. bhubkagel displayed varied feelings
while testifying. When questions she thought
superflons or misleading were asked her, she
would pour forth a torrent of German language
that even the interpreter had hard work to
keep up with. When she admitted that ho
actuall) hugged and kissed her. she tossed her
bead, smiled and blushed like any other giddy
Her testimony was to the effect that she had
know Shubkagel since 1S7L They lived in the
same bouse at No. 17 Spriug Garden avenue,
be having three rooms and she two. His wife
died in June, 1SS7, a few dajs after which he
began to pay attentions to her. He only had to
open tbe door of his room to go into hers and
he was there every day and almost every hour.
He bugged her and kissed her and when he
said be would marry her and care for her she
said all right She admitted be bad kissed her
before he promised to marry her. Attorney
Kobb interjected at this point and said. "He
seaieutne ongnteu trotn witn a kiss." lie
looked real poetic when he said these words.
About the middle of July, the testimony
showed. Dierstein borrowed 200 from Mrs.
Shubkagel. Immediately afterward bis dis
play of ardor ceased and be quit coming to
see her, going back on his promise to marry.
At tbe conchiMon of tbe plaintiff's testimony
the court adjourned until this morning.
DIME! ASKS A XEW TEIAL.
Counsel Object to the First
Verdict for Mnny Reason.
The expected motion for a new trial in the
case of Dimey, the convicted murderer, was
filed yesterday by his attorneys, Messrs.
Marshall and Reardon.
Their reasons assigned are, new evidence,
misconduct of the jury, misrepresentation by
the District Attorney in his closing address, an
error in the Court's charge and a verdict
against the weight of evidence. The prisoner
has settled a long standing difference by spell
ing his name himself "Dimey."
To-Dny's Trial List.
Common Heas No 1 Welsh vs Oliver & Rob
erts; .Moore vsltaliois executor: McMsh etal vs
Stecn et al; Kapper s Oliver & Roberts: Fnniel vs
Johnston: Johnston vs l'off; Cochran vs Ahl, ex
ecutor; Itoerlnper vs Schmerbeck (2 cases): Smith
s Hartley et ux; Miller ct ux, for use, vs Reed
et al: Reilly. administrator, vs Hern, execu
tor: Hern, executor, vs Hern; Melhorn, lor use. vs
Helnrich ct al: bclieutte Jfc Co.vs Bornshcner et al;
Butler et al vs BrfdjrcwatcrXatural Gas Com pan v.
Common i'leas o,2 Bavless vs Coaksou ; found
stone vs Hamburger et al : Corcoran s Chess. Cook
4 Co: McConnell et al vs Citizens' 1'assenper Rail
way Com pany: ilaton vs Kl k: G rauti vs rrtce et al.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Weslev C
Creak Joseph and bauiuel .McNaugher. Martin
McCxflrey, Teresa Lee, ffi J. Caskev and Charles
Keally, J. Van Dllam. James Flarilgan, Daniel
IrfirthV ft Ml JnllYl Smith ISthaHnal antrhlln
Mike Oib'lll, John Carnyn. Annie Weigert, Thomas
X caiuiuu, xuuuiab uarnsun lj.
Well Up in Ordinances.
Andrew Murray is asking that Judge Stowe
decides the city shall pay him 50 cents a day
over his regular salary for the five years he
worked as inspector for the Water Depart
ment. He claims the ordinance creating his
pnsition placed the salary at ?3 and he received
but K 00.
J. W. Dunshee asks $10,000 from the McKees
portand Belle Vernon Railroad for injuries
said to have been Inflicted on bis property at
Seynoldtou. He says his fruit trees and vines
Lines From Legal Quarters.
The time of the Criminal Court was occupied
yesterday in trying two cases.
H. A. Warxe & Co. yesterday received a
verdict against Henry Robison ;for $672 S5 in
an action on a book account.
r The jury is out in the case of Thomas Hacket
against William 3L Brown, an action on a. note
growing out of an oil transaction.
HESRr B. Rea, commission merchant, Xo.
633 Liberty street, yesterday pleaded guilty to
uu juuiuiraeub mr selling oleomargarine.
Joseph Dickbox yesterday received a ver
dict for $100 against Frank Delaney, in a suit
for a commission for selling some property.
A jrox-surr was taken by the plaintiff in the
case of the Riverside Glass Works against the
Kittanning Insurance Company, an action on a
A verdict for the defendant was rendered
in tbe suit of William Craig against Thomas A.
Gregg, an action on a note given in payment
for a horse.
A verdict for the defendants was rendered
in tbe suit of Livingston & Co. against the
People's Natural Gas Company in an action on
a book account.
Subpcenas in divorce were issued yesterday
in the cases of Annie McKay against David
McKay, for cruelty, and Frank Hancock
against Eliza Hancock, for desertion.
Henry Haltzman received a verdict for
$4,000 in his suit against the People's Natural
Gas Company, to recover damages caused
by the Sixth street explosion about two years
The divorce suit of Caroline B. Coleman
against her husband, William Coleman, has
been marked "discontinued" in the court
records. No reason for the withdrawal could
W. S. Haddock, a professor of bookkeeping,
asks $10,000 damages from Walter S. Abbott
and George W. Woods for the publishing of an
article in the McKecsport Timet, reflecting
upon his abdity as a teacher and upon his col
lege. Patrick JIorrow, of the Fourteenth ward,
was charged with selling liquor without license
on oath of Joseph Smithey. Alphonse Yugle
was tried for iorciblc entry and detainer on
oath of Dasie B. Carothers. Juries are out in
The case of J. H. Johnson against Dr. J. O.
Flower for damages for injuries alleged to
have resulted from pulling a tooth, was given
to the jnry yesterday. A verdict had not been
returned at tbe adjournment of court, and if
the jury agreed later the verdict will not be
opened until tbe opening of court this morning.
Deputy Sheriffs Rudolph and Ritchie
yesterday arrested Miss Mattle Bishop on a
process issued by Judge Collier. She had been
subpoenaed in tbe case of Kose Hall, who was
tried for keeping a bawdy house, and refused
to appear, getting out of the way of the officers
who went after her. She was taken into tbe
Criminal Court, and Judge Collier fined her, $00
and costs for contempt of court The fine was
The article in the Contemporary Review,
on "The Bismarck Dynasty," has not been cir
culated iu Berlin.
Three deaths from smallpox are reported
at the Onond&go, N. Y., poorhouse, and 11 per
sons are down with the disease.
Tbe strike of the Clyde seamen is spread
ing. Crews arriving yesterday joined the
movement. The ship owners are resolute.
Advices from Massowah state that the
Hadab tribe have asked for Italian assistance
against Osman Digna, who threatens to attack
Judge Barrett, of the New York Supreme
Court, i estcrday appointed. Henry Wintbrop
Grey receiver o the North River Sugar Refin
The Presidenthas apnrovcd tbe action iu
regard to the water reserve lands in Wisconsin
and the act to increase the maximum amount
of international money orders from S50 to $100.
There are a number of new developments
in the Camden, N. J., hospital mystery, all of
which seem to strengthen the now popular be
lief that Annie Eisenhart, the nurse, inflicted
her own injuries.
A prominent farmer named Ole Larsen. 45
years of age, and one of the pioneers of Dodge
county, was roasted to a cinder by tbe burning
of his residence, three miles from Kassou,
Minn., Tuesday afternoon.
At the closing session of the annual con
vention of the National Furniture Manufac
turers' Association, held at Grand Rapids, a
proposal by one of the members to organize a
furniture trust was voted down by a large ma
jority. Fire at Clear Lake, Minn., last night,
destroved the Cerro-Gordo County Bank build
ing. Opera House, Grove's agricultural depot
and two other buildings. Loss, $23,000. The
condition of the bank's affairs cannot now be
The strike of the Cuban cigarmakers in
New York has ended in a victory for the work
men. Only one firm stands out, that of Losano,
Fenders & Co., 200 Pearl street. All the men
hac not yet returned to work, but will resume
The boiler of a new Chicaco. Burlincton
and Quincy mogul engine, pulling the west
bound passenger train, exploded about two
miles east of Piano. IIL The fireman, W. H.
Rankin, of Galcsburg, was fatally injured.
The engineer was unhurt.
Mr. Phelps, the American Minister, and his
wife, sailed from Southampton for New York
to-day on the North German Lloyd steamer
Lahn. A largo number of Americans and
members of the diplomatic corps gathered at
the railway station in London and bade them a
Fire early yesterday morning destroyed the
engine house and breaker of the North Ash
land, one of the Reading Company's largest
collieries. The colliery was fitted out with all
the latest improvements, and its average ship
ment was 100 cars daily. About 500 men and
boys are thrown out of employment.
Advices from Alaska say tbe winter there
has been so far a very discouraging one to the
people owing to the severe storms. The heav
iest snow storm since 1875 occurred this winter,
and, owing to the depth of tbe snow, traders
and hunters have suffered great hardships and
much delay in preparing tor the coming bunt
Governor Nicholls. of Louisiana, has ad
dressed a communication to Attorney General
Rogers, ordering bini to proceed at once to
Iberia parish and make a thorough examina
tion and investigation of tbe situation touching
the violence and troubles reported in New
Iberia, and to take every step which the law
and facts will warrant to bring about a vigor
ous enforcement of the law.
The country house at Ramslade, near
w lndsor, England, ot air. Henry White, Sec
retary of the American Legation, was entered
by burglars Wcdnesdavnightand jewels valued
at $35,000 was stolen. The burglars made their
escape. It is believed that they are the same
thieves who committed the burglary at
Taplow Court a year asro, as the methods of the
burglars in each case were identical.
At Pureell, L T Wednesday night. Deputy
United States Marshal John McAllister was
shot in the back by a man whose name is not
known. The man who did the shooting was on
a drunk, and McAllister told him to keep quiet
or he would have to arrest him. The man
promised McAllister to keep quiet, but instead
went off and got a pistol and shot McAllister as
above stated. McAllister's wound is considered
Colonel Green, President of the Connecti
cut Mutual Life Insurance Companv, having
bad his attention called to an article in the In
dianapolis -Vewx stating that bis company bad
been warned in writing beforehand of the
transactions of the defaulter Moore, and bad
referred the letter of warning to Moore him
self, says: "There has never, tomyknowledge,
been brought to the knowledge of this compa
ny, by any responsible person, anv fact im
pugning Mr. Moore's integrity, until the dis
coveries made by our own investigations."
President Cleveland sent to the Senate
yesterday tbe following nominations: Jesse D,
Abrahams, of Virginia, to be Controller of the
Currency, vice William L. Trenholm, resigned;
Sydney L. Willson, of Kentucky, to be Pension
Agent at Washington; Decius S. Wade, of
Montana, to be Chief Jnsticeof the Supreme
Court of the Territory of Montana, vice New
ton W. McConnell, resigned: Colonel Joseph C.
Breckenridge. to be Inspector General, with
the rank of Brigadier General. Postmaster
Miss Mary S. Thompson, at Williamston, Mich.
Use Horxford' Acid Plio.plinte.
Dr. W. B. Gillies, Winnipeg, Manitoba, says:
"I have used it in a typical case of indigestion
with biliousness, and found it to be. witbont ex
ception, the best thing I ever used in such
Koveltv stripes and plain colors to
match in all wool spring dress goods, 50c
per yard. Just opened.
mwfsu Huotrs & Hacke.
Removal of Johnston's Gun Store.
Big bargains in all kinds of guns, re
volvers and sportsmen's goods:AU shop
worn and second-hand goods will be dis
posed of at or below cost before we remove
B. it B. "
Kid gloves, tans, blacks, light and fancy
shades 75c from SI 25. You'll want these
by the half dozen, 75c.
Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny.
300 styles in French and Scotch , zephyr
flannels. New and handsome effects.
mwfsu Hugus & Hacks.
Go toHauch's for diamondsjlowest prices.
295 Fifth ave. WFSu
A Word About Catarrh.
"It is tho mucous membrane, that wonderful
semi-fluid envelope surrounding the delicate
tissues of the air and food passages, that Ca
tarrh makes its stronghold. Once established,
it eats into tbe very vitals, and renders life but
along-drawn breath of misery and disease,
dulling the sense of hearing, trammelling the
power of speech, destroying tho faculty of
smell, tainting the breath, and killing the re
fined pleasures of taste. Insidiously, by creep
ing on from a simple coldin tbe head, itassaults
the membranous lining and envelops the bones,
eating through tho delicate coats and causing"
inflammation, slouching and death. Nothing
short of total eradication will secure health to
tbe patient, and all alleviatives are simply pro
crastinated sufferings, leading to a fatal termi
nation, sanford's Radical Cure; by inhala
tion and by internal administration, has 'never
failed; even when the disease has made fright
ful inroads on delicate constitutions, hearing,
smell and taste have been recovered, and the
disease thoroughly driven out"
sanford-s kadical iure consists oi one
bottteof the Radical Cure, one box Ca
tarrhal Solvent, and one Improved In
haler, neatly wrapped in one package, with
full directions; price SI.
Potter Drug and Chemical Co..Boston.
Every Muscle Aches.
Share aches, dull pains.strains and
weakness, relieved in one minuto
by the Cuticura Anti-Pniu Plaster.
A perf ectantidote to nam. inflamma-
. - , - . .
tion ana weaKness. xue nrst and only pain
killing plaster. Instantaneous, infallible, safe.
Acknowledged by druggists and physicians to
be the best yet prepared. At all druggists, 25
cents; fivo for SI; or, postage free, of Potter
Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass. mf
The physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspep
sia Institute, at No. 22 Ninth street, give spe
cial attention to tho treatment of female dis
eases, or those diseases so common to women,
including all chronic disorders and weakness
The medicines are positively curative, and are
so prepared as to allow the patient to use the
treatment herself and thus avoid the unpleas
ant and humiliating treatment which most
women generally have to undergo. A lady
connected with the institute is always present
They treat catarrh, rheumatism, dyspepsia,
bronchitis, ;asthma, ulcers, seminal weakness,
salt rheum, kidney, blood, liver and female
Office hours, 10 A. m. to 4 p. m., and 6 to 8 p.
m. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. M. Consultation free.
Treatment bv correspondence. jall-35-M'WF
TO-DAY, FRIDAY, AT 10 O'CLOCK,
WE BEG-IN OUR SECOND
AT LESS THAN MANUFACTTJBERS' PBESENT PBICES.
Dauntless Muslin, one yard wide
Soft finish Chapman Muslin, one yard wide.
Hero Muslin, 33 inches wide
Hero Muslin, one yard wide
Blackstone Muslin, one yard wide
Fruitjof the Loom Muslin, one yard wide...
Fruit of the Loom Cambric, one" yard wide..
Williamsville A 1 Muslin, one yard wide. . .
LonsdaleMuslin, one yard wide
TTtica Mills Muslin, one yard wide
Lonsdale Cambric, one yard wide
Wamsutta Muslin, one yard wide
9c i 7c
Five-button kids, brown tan, and gray
shades, 50c No ordinary 50c glove these,
but equal to any 75c quality; too many kid
gloves. Boggs & Buhl.
LADIES' and GENTS'
401 Wood St., Cor. Fourth Ave.,
Of Above We Will Sell Only Ten Yards to Any One Purchaser.
Forget-Me-Nots for Gentlemen. '
Men's New Spring Scarfs, exactly the same as are sold all over the
two cities for 50c. we sell them at 35c each or 3 for SI
Men's TJnlaundried White Shirts, Linen Fronts and Bands, New
York Mills Cotton, patent continuous pieces, yoked ? 1 00
JVlen s ancy JS lght .shirts, extra long, extra wide, peart ouitons,
excellent workmanship in every particular
Men's Plain White Night Shirts, not so handsome to look at, but
excellent for wear
Men's Fancy Merino Half Hose, full regular
Men s uenuine.iiritisn Halt nose, regular made.
Men's Genuine Scotch "Wool Underwear 1 50
Men's AU Linen "Woven Border Handkerchiefs
Men's All Linen Woven Border Handkerchiefs, very fine
Men's AU Linen Colored Border H. S. Handkerchiefs....
Men's All Linen Colored Border H. S. Handkerchiefs
Men's White Merino Shirts and Drawers
Men's All Wool Scarlet Shirts and Drawers
Men's Striped Camel's hair Shirts and Drawers
Men's White Merino Shirts and Drawers 100
Men's CanipFs hair Shirtsand Drawers 1 25
Men's Gray TJndyed Wool Shirts and Drawers 1 50
Men's All Wool Scarlet Shirts and Drawers 1 50
Men's Plain and Fancy Shirts and Drawers 2 50
Men's Cashmere Gloves 75c
Men's Lined Kid Gloves v..... 2 50
Forget-Me-Nots for Ladies.
Peices very low this week in our black
goods department, to make room for eariy
spring importations. Hcous & Hacke.
Lies' popular gallery,
st. Cabinets, all styles,
10 and 12 Sixth
51 50 per doz.
Fine watch repairing at Hauch's, No. 295
Fifth ave. Established 1853. -vtfsu
Invalids call at 1102 Carson st. and be
cured free of charge.
Cabinet photos, all styles, SI 50 per doz.
Prompt delivery. Lies' popular gallery,
10 and 12 Sixth st. mwfsu
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lry, strenjrtb and wbolesomeness. More eco
nomical than tbe ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be bold in competition with the multitude of
w est, short weight, alum or jibosphate pow
Sold only tn cans. KOYAL UAKINQ
108 Wall SL.N. Y.
In Ladies, Misses and Children's Muslin
All pronounce them the best and cheapest
line ever shown here. Full sizes and best
finish guaranteed, t Coma and convince
48c, 65e, 75c, 85c, 95c, SI 00, 1 10 up to finest
25c, 35c, 48c, 65c, 75c, 85c, 51 00 up to finest.
25c, 35c, 40c, 45c, 50c, 55c, 65c, 75c, 85c, SI 10
up to finest.
23c, 35e, 45c, 50c, 65c, 75c, S5c, 51 00 ud to
35e, 48c, 50e, 65c, 75c, 85c, 1 15, 51 25 up
to finest. 9
50c, 65c, 75c, 85c, 9Sc, 51 00, SI 25, 51 35,
51 50 up to finest
Cliildren's Muslin Drawers,
Sizes 1 and 2, 10c per pair, hem and tucks,
good muslin; larger sizes 15c up; finest
muslin at popular prices.
Infants' outfits a specialty readv-made 'and
to order. All tbe new sbapes and styles in the
above, extra sizes for larpe persons.
OUB WINTER CLEARANCE SALE still
going on; lots of excellent goods way below
cost. Come and save money.
Ladies' Victoria Lawn Aprons, wide hem and tncks
Ladies' Muslin Hubbard Night Gowns
Ladies' Muslin Skirts with embroidered ruffle and tucks 63c
Ladies' Muslin Embroidered Chemises 75c
Ladies' Muslin Drawers with embroidered ruffle and tucks 75c
Ladies' Cambric Corset Covers, square neck and trimmed with fine
Torchon Laces 5 1 25
Ladies' Beaver Newmarkets 12 00
Ladies' Coisets, fairly well made but not a first-class article 50c
Ladies' Fine French Corsets, embroidered busts. 75c
Ladies' Gray Embroidered Corsets, recommended for wear. i. . 1 00
Ladies' Long-waisted White Corsets ? 1 25
Ladies' 500-bone Corsets 2 00
Ladies' White Bibbed Vests 50c
Ladies' All-Wool Scarlet Underwear T. 75c
Ladies' White Saxony Wool Underwear 1 25
Ladies'Striped Camel's Hair Underwear 2 00
Ladies' Plain Camel's Hair Underwear 150
Ladies' Imported Swiss Ribbed Vests 1 00
Ladies' Silk Bibbed Vests 1 25
Ladies' Finest Cashmere Underwear 2 50
Ladies' Begular-made Cotton Hose, plain and fancy 15c
Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose, new spring styles 25c
Ladies' Black Silk Plaited Hose 75c
Ladies' All-Wool Hose 50c
Ladies' Fine Oxford Merino Hose 63c
Ladies' Cashmere Gloves 38c
Ladies' Black Silk Gloves, fleece-lined ."... 75c
Ladies' Kid-lined Gloves 2 50
Ladies' Astrachan Gloves, Fowne's make 1 25
Ladies' 4-Button Kid Gloves, embroidered backs 75c
Ladies' Mos,quetarie Kid Gloves , 1 50
Ladies' Two-tone Kid Gloves 2 00
Ladies' 4-Button Undressed Kid Gloves 1 00
Ladies New Black Gimp, two inches wide
Ladies' New Black Gimp, three inches wide
Ladies' New Galoons, embroidered with silver aud cold
'Ladies' All-linen H. S. Handkerchiefs
Ladies' All-linen Initial Handkerchiefs a
Ladies' All-linen Colored Border Handkerchiefs. ..I
juadies' Fine Japanese Silk Handkerchiefs
Ladies' Silk Initial Handkerchiefs.
Ladies' Colored Silk Handkerchiefs
Ladies' Mourning Handkerchiefs
Ladies' Crepe Lisse Buching
Ladies' Souffle Net Veils
A, 6, CAMPBELL &
710 PENN AVENUE,
Bet. Seventh and Eighth Sts.
D. R. SPEER & CO.,
FRAME SASH, DOOR
AND BOX FACTORY.
THJKD STREET AND DUQUESNE WAY
Forget-Me-Nots for Boys.
Salvation Oil will always give satis
faction; it is the essence of healing. Price,
ic irom ti 2a, real kid, only snades are
not the correct thing, good though and a I
sacrifice at 5c You 11 say so.
Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny.
Go to Hauch's for fine umbrellas; lowest
ii prices. 295 Fifth ave. "wfsu
GRAND EXPOSITION. LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
PRICES MOST ATTRACTIVE.
Cordially and confidently invite the ladies of the two cities, surrounding counties and neighbor
ing States to inspect one of the finest stocks of domestic muslin and fine cambric muslin under
wear to bo found anywhere west of New York.
Tbe ladies' night dresses, chemises, drawers, skirts, corset covers, eta, etc., are all fashioned
after the most approved designs. In fact they are really models of Droeressive art. wbila the
prices, ranging from 22c up to finest, are attainable by and within the reach of all. In truth, It
nvu jja fcw uuj me ma ici ieu nucu juu ran procure sucu elegant gooa gooas lor so little money.
New goods opening daily in every department, all marked at prices calculated to be benefi
cial to our customers and to keep our stores as busy as they have been all year.
Our cloak salons were again besieged all last week by eager and well-pleased buyers.
manager of this department says there's no use advertising cloaks; thev sell themselves. Well,
we'll give him his own way, and simply advise you, if you want a genuine good bargain in cloak
ur wiui avi ecu ui nee ones,
COME AT ONCE TO'
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
Boys' Shirt "Waists .'.,
Boys' Overcoats (from 4 to 10 years)
Boys' Overcoats 8 00
Hoys' Ivilt Suits : 3 00
Boys' Kilt Suits 6 00
Boys' Pant Suits 4 00
Boys' Pant Suits 7 00
Boys' Separate Pants 750
Boys' Feparate Pants 1 00
Boys' All-silk "Windsor Ties '. 20c
Boys' Heavy "Wool Hose 50c
Boys' "Wool Hose, spliced knee and aukles 75o
Forget-Me-Nots for Misses.
Misses' Cloth Newmarkets $5 00
Misses' Cloth Newmarkets 10 00
Misses' Cloth Gretchen 1 500
Mjsses' All "Wool Hose 38c
Misses' Fine Cashmere Hose, spliced knees and ankles 75c
Misses Fine Cashmere Gloves . 38c
Forget-Me-Nots for the Baby
Infants' Eiderdown Coats $4 50-
imams' snort Uambric Dresses '.
Infants' Handknit Sacques
Infants' Handknit Bootees ,
Infants' "Wool Mits
SALLER & CO.
Any Overcoat marked $11, $12, $13 or $14,
Any Suit marked $11, 12, $13 or $14,
TAKE Y0URPICK FOR $10.
Any Overcoat marked $15, $16, $17 or $18,"
Any Suit marked $15, $16, $17 or 18,
TAKE YOUR PICK FOR $12.
All our Hats, Furnishings, Iiadies
Cloaks and "Wraps, Boys'. Overcoats and
Suits Slaughtered at halt former price. '
SALLER & CO.,
Comer DiaioM ai Smltbfield Streets.
:no'w it is
$8, $5 and $6 50
The results have been so
satisfactory on the $8 Made-to-measure
high quality 12 and 14 dollar
value that we are loth to in
troduce two other great bargains.
Perhaps they'll fill another
want of our customers, and
it's our business to let them
$5 will buy, made to your
measure, everything that we
formerly sold at $6 50 and
$6 50 will buy the '$8 and
We're doubling the trade
in Trousers by the wonderful
value we're giving.
The big portion of our
business is ready-made. No
better'goods nor lower prices
4 ., , & Brown,
Sixth street and Pcnn avenue.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
1 J. M. Jewell. Asst. Sunt. Boys'
Industrial School, Lancaster, O.,
says: I nave no hesitation in rec
ommending your catarrh remedy.
It is bv far superior to any other
preparation I have ever used. Its curative ef
fect is marvelous.
Mrs. M. J Uatton, 72Fortv-third street, says:
Tho Anchor Catarrh Remedy cured me of an
aggravated case of catarrh of Ions; standing,
which 1 considered hopeless, as I had used many
other preparations without relief.
Wo would be glad to have you give our ca
tarrh remedy a trial. You will never regret it.
HERE IS THIS
RICE AUTOMATIC ENGINE
New Department Stores,
504-506-508 Market 'Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Guaranteed to pull a saw through a log
without slackening speed.
Guaranteed to do more work, withless
fuel, than any engine built.
HANDSOME. DURABLE, HIGH-CLASS
TheJ.T. N0YE MFC CO.,Buffa!o,N,Y.
. A complete assortment of Optical Goods.
The best stock of Artificial Eyes. Spectacles
and Eye Glasses in gold, silver, steel, shell and
aluminum frames. Glasses and frames per
fectly adjusted at
KOBNBLUM'S Optician Store,
jal3-MTWTFSuwk No. 37 Fifth ave.
II i r Arl
Whin th Ourncss is causcd n
SCARLET FEVER, COLDS.
MEASLES, CATARRH, &C.
TTHC USCOr THC INVISIBLE
which la the same to the ears as
pIaaspm Am in tha eres. and may
be worn months without removal.
Knld anlr br
A..WALE9, Bridgeport, Conn.
3 SMITHFIELD STREET.
100 FEDERAL ST,, ALLEGHENY.
Men's Furnishing Goods.
A full and complete line of E. & W. and
C. & (J. brands Collars and Cuffs.
Neckwear Our Specialty.
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER.
Cleaning, Dyeing and Laundry Offices at
above location. Lace Curtains laundried equal
to new. sel0-ji9-nvrr.
YELLOW SIGNS. YELLOW TUBS.
Use "Peerless Brand"
FRESH RAW OYSTER&
Selected and packed with cleanliness and care by
0. H. PEAESON & CO.,
They ire the BeiL Aik your Grocer far them.
. -I- !! $S
TO-DAY AND TO-HOfiBOw" .
TWO DAYS of WONDER and EXCITEMENT .
A Chance to Saye More Money in
a Minute- Than You Can
Earn in a Week,
CM n FOR MEN'S SUITS,
P I J WORTH $18, $20 and $22.
To form an idea of the greatness of these bargains, one must
see them. They are made of excellent all-wool Cassimeres, Cheviots,
Corkscrews and Worsteds, cut in sack and frock shapes, that will
fit your forms like a glove fits the hand; they come in the very
latest medium and dark patterns, are not overly heavy, but just of .
proper weight to serve for the present and early spring wear. They
are fine enough for a banker and cheap enough for a laborer.
CfcO FOR BOYS' S.UITS,
JP O WORTH $5, $7 and $8.
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW ONLY.
Parents, you will be guilty of the sin of extravagance if you
miss these truly wonderful bargains. Nothing like them has ever
been seen or heard of before. This $3 sale consists of handsomely
striped Cassimeres, stylishly plaid Scotch Cheviots, Silk-mixed
"Worsteds, beautiful narrow Wales and Piagonals, etc. The cheapest
Suit jn the lot would, indeed, be cheap at 5, while the vast major
ity are usually considered bargains at $7 and $8. But we have too
many of these Suits cannot afford to have our capital tied up
and will Offer them now for 3.
C FOR KILT SUITS
WOULD BE CHEAP AT $3.
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW ONLY.
This is one of the greatest and most startling bargains
offered by Kaufmanns'. Just think of children's stylish and elegant
two-piece blue cloth Kilt Suits for 98c. Incredible, but true! You
may live to be 100 years old and never again come across a bargain
so rare, so great, so exceptional. And, bear in mind, we have all
sizes of these Kilt Suits, from 2 to 7. Verily, you cannot afford to
shut your eye to this offer you'd be blind to your own interest.
1 OQ For Ms Pants,
M-) I j J Worth $2 50, $3 and $3 50.
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW ONLY.
Men of all trades, callings and professions, this is your chance.
Pantaloons of good quality and desirable patterns cannot every day
nor every year be bought for the trifle of $i 29. We have 650
pairs of them, and won't have a single one left by next Monday.
They'll simply fly out at the price we sell them. Now, then, fall in
line, gentlemen, and. get one or several pairs of these prize pants
before it'll be too late.
9O For Fine Shoes,
vj Worth $3, $3 50 and $4
: TO-DAY and TO-MORROW ONLY.
If there be 2,500 thrifty men and women in this city who appre
ciate the saving of money, we can accommodate them at this great
special Shoe sale. We witt offer 1,000 Men's Solid Calf Shoes,
bottom-sewed, oak-tanned, button, lace or congress styles; also,
1,500 Ladies' fine Curacoa.Kid Shoes, worked buttonholes, hand
turned, solid throughout, at the extremely low price of Si 98. This
topportunity will hardly present itself again, and, if you're shrewd,
you will not fail to lay in a good supply of footwear. "
FOR BOYS' and MISSES' SHOES
Worth $1 75, $2, $2 25.
o I .O
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW ONLY.
Men of big families, you know .what an important item your
Boys' and Girls' Shoes play in your household expenses. Here,
more than anything else, stringent economy is necessary to make
both ends meet To-day and to-morrow Kaufmanns' will sell about
i,8oo pairs of good, solid Shoes at prices that will enable parents to .,
buy two pairs for the same money that they usually have to pay for f
one pair. You can get Boys' solid leather, strongly-made school '
Shoes for $i 25, or Misses' first-class pebble goat, heel or spring f
heel Shoes for $1 25. Buy either, and you're bound to save money. .;'
FIFTH AVE. AND SMITHFIELD ST.
I . -. f.l PM.
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