Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, JFRIDAY,' MARCH 29,
1889. " 4 . if
ST. JOHN OBJECTS.
He Won't Match Gaudaur to Row
SEAELE AND O'COMOR COMPARED.
American Baseballists Leave Ireland and
Start for Home.
SEYEEAL EISS THE BLAE5BI STOME
The appearance of John A. St. John caused
a very large ripple in aquatic circles yester
day. This very game and honorable sports
man Etoppedoverhere yesterday to meet John
Teemer, with the object of making a match
between the latter and Jacob Gaudaur.
Teemer didn't meet St John at the depot
and St John stopped over a few hours at a
In the meantime a representative of The
Dispatch met Teemer at McKeesport and
the local champion signed a copy of articles
that in all respects were fair. The second
article, towever, caused objections from Mr.
St. John. It stated:
"John Teemer shall have the authority to
name the course of the first race and shall
name the course four weeks before the date of
the first race."
The balance of the articles provided that each
rate shall be for $300 a side, and that Gaudaur
shall hare the choice of the course for the sec
ond race. If athirdraco was necessary the
contestants could toss a com for choice of
TEESIEK MEASI BUSINESS.
Of course Teemer accepted Gaudaur's chal
lenge to row two miles, three miles and six
miles. The hitch occurred, however, when St.
John, in behalf of Gaudaur, not only wanted
the distance but wanted the course.
The writer represented Teemer and objected
to St. John's demand, but the latter very gen
tlemanly, and business-like said:
'We know the man whom we are going to
row and we want the two-milerace to take place
at St. Louis. We mean that and until I see
Gaudaur I cannot say anything different to
this. We may decide to row Teemer one
race, a three-mile race, but we will
certainly have to toss for choice of
course in a race like that. Most assuredly we
will row Teemer three races, but only with the
proviso that the first race takes place on onr
course. A match well made is half won and
I'm not dealing with the world to be madn a
mark of. Teemer's articles are all right, but we
want a little change. That is all there is in it.
When we go home we may come down a peg or
two and make a match with Teemer. He is a
good rower and has been honestly beaten by
O'Connor and I think Gandaur can beat both
Teemer and O'Connor. On my honor as a gen
tleman Gaudaur lost at least $1,000 in stake
money against O'Connor at 'Frisco. I know
that I lost money, and I don't grumble and cry
job" when I lose. I like to see rowing, and 1
have a few dollars that I am always willing to
put on what I think a good young rower. I
lost on gaudatjk
and I have lost on Teemer. and Til put up a
stake for either man if I thmk he can beat an
other. "I am of opinion that O'Connor, Gaudaur or
Teemer can beat any of the Australians. I fig
ure on Beach's record, and most assuredly he
had a struggle to beat Gaudaur on the Thames.
However, I like rowing, and 1 am willing to
stand a little longer by Gaudaur. If Teemer
it ill row him a two-mile race at St Louis we
will row a three-mile race on Teemer's
As stated above St. John is a gentleman
in every sense of the word. He read the
articles prepared by Teemer and legit
imately objected to them. But Mr. St. John,
tbongh impressed with the sense of not having
a first-class man shouldn't ask everything. As
a gentleman and a tree sportsman be says: "Why
we don't want to row Teemer's way." This is
all right, bnt logically and in a true sportsman
sense, Teemer has the best of the argument
He will concede Gaudaur his distance and
take choice of course. Surely this is fair and
St John is too much ot a gentleman to say
that it is not. a
The fact is the men will row a race be
fore the summer comes and goes. St John is
a good judge and he still clings to Gaudaur.
When Teemer rows Gaudaur a real honest race
look ont for John. He will win.
bt John wants an international regatta to
take place here. He will assist in the promo
tion of such an event
OVB. BOTS COMING HOME.
They Kin the Btnrney Stone and Sail Away
;by cable to the dispatch.
Cork, March 23. Copyright J Quite a num
ber of ball players arose at an early hour in
Cork tnis morning, and mounted jaunting cars
for a hasty visit to Blarney Castle, to kiss the
blarney stone. Spalding, Leigh, Lynch, Fogar
ty and Healy were among the number, and
they swore they w ould kiss the famous stone if
it broke their necks. Manager Lynch kissed it
for the third time in his life, though it took
the combined efforts of the party to hold his
heavy weight un. The larger number of the
party remained quietly in Cork and saw what
they could of the town in the short time at
their command. The party took the last train
from Cork, about noon, for Queenstown, and
immediately upon their arrival hastened on
board the tender, which carried them to the
Adriatic out in the harbor. The weather was
exceedingly pleasant, and the athletic globe
trotters were very happy because they were
starting home under such delightful circum
stances. There is a large passenger list on the steamer:
100 first cabin passengers, 40 second and 900 in
the steerage. Shortly after 1 P. M. the steamer
weighed anchor, amid a hearty exchange of
cheers from the people on the tender and the
light-hearted athletes on the steamer, who were
glad they were finally on their way home. The
steamship company has agreed, barring acci
dents, to arrive in New York April 5, bet een
10 A. u. and 4 P. M.
When we got aboard the Adriatic It was
found there were several cases of floral gifts
for the team from friends in London, One
piece alone measured eight feet square.
LONDOX, March 23. This was the first day
of the Liverpool spring meeting. The race for
the Prince of Wales' plate of 700 sovereigns in
specie for 3-year-olds and upward, at nearly six
furlongs, was won by Mr. J. Hammond's 5-year-old
Drown horse Aintree, by Sefton, out of
Electric. The race for the Molyneux stakes of
5 sovereigns each for acceptors, with 800 guineas
added for 2-year-olds, at fire furlongs, was won
by Mr. J. G. Hodgson's bay colt Lamprey, by
Beauclere, out of Irony, by Boseberry.
Results at New Orleans.
New Orleans, March28.
First race, five furlongs Victress won In 1:0
Catherine B second. Eternity third.
becond race, three-quarters of a mile Endurer '
won In 1:17 Cheeney second. Dudley Oaks third.
Third race, seven and one-half furlongs fctrlde
awaywon In 1:39, Hornpipe second, iJan ileeVs
i ourth race, one half mile California won in
50 seconds, ilontpeller secona, Maid of Orleans
In Line at Baltimore.
Baltimoke, March 28. The baseball season
was to open here to-day by a game between the
Baltimore and Philadelphia League club, but
the game is postponed because the newgrounds
are muddy and the weather Is unfavorable.
The Chief of the Big Detective Agen
cy is the Hero of" a Very
LIVELY RIOT IN OPEN COURT.
He Attempts to Illegally Arrest a Man
Wanted at Scranton,
BUT IS CALLED DOWN BT THE JUDGE
New York. March 28. Business continued
of good proportions with jobbers, with demand
and tone more steady in the absence of the
disturbing features of the past weeks. Do
mand at the hands of agents was characterized
by conservatism, though some good transac
tions in plain cottons were reported. Woolens
of all kinds are dull, but a more active move
ment in underwear, blankets, etc., is looked for
during the coming month. The market con
tinues very steady.
Just for Saturday.
On Saturday we will sell men's 52 50
pants for $1 75 and $3 50 pants for S3; 822
spring overcoats for 518, and 56, 7, 58, 510
and 512 spring overcoats that can't be
equaled by any house in the city. Special
bargains in suits for man and boy at the
Hub, and every boy gets a fine hall and
hat You find nothing bnt the best at the
Huh. Clothing for men and bovs at the Bos
ton Clothing House, 439 Smith'field street
Chicago, March 28. William A. Pink
erton was the chief participant in an exciting
court melee this afternoon, and as a result is
now under bond. The trouble arose over an
attempt to escape by an illegally arrested
prisoner of the Pinkertons. Edward Zeisler,
the prisoner, was afterward set at liberty by
Judge Altgeld on a writ of habeas corpus.
Zeisler has an office on Washington street,
and does business as the "European Bond
Company." He was charged by the Pink
ertons with being a fugitive from justice
from the State of Pennsylvania. Superin
tendent Robertson, of the Pinkertons, got
ont a warrant and himself made the arrest,
instead of utilizing a regular officer.
"Where's the return on this warrant?"
asked Justice Brayton, when the prisoner
"I put it on the back," replied Superin
A IITTLE SET-BACK.
"I see," said the Court slowly; "but I
didn't deputize you to serve the warrant"
"Is that so," exclaimed Robertson. "li
thought you did."
"Then I'm not legally arrested?" asked
Zeisler in excitement.
"No," responded the Court
Zeisler made a jump for the door. A
constable was there before him and barred
it. Zeisler rushed into the ante-room and
made for the other door leading to the stair
way. Court was still in session and the
utmost confusion ensued. Robertson's
superior, William A? Pinkerton, made a
rush for Zeisler. The latter 's son, a mus
cular young fellow, grabbed Pinkerton by
the throat and choked him until his tongue
Three or four Other friends of Zeisler made
for the door and attempted to clear a way by
arush through the half-dozen constables who
blocked their passage. The rush was suc
cessful and Zeisler, the elder, got out into
the hallway. At this moment Pinkerton
Sailed away from young Zeisler, and with a
eavy blow struck the latter in the face,
knocking him down.
AEBESIED AT LAST.
Then grabbing the warrant from the
Court's desk, Pinkerton broke through the
scrambling throng and, reaching the war
rant over the heads of the crowds, shouted
to a constable with whom he was acquaint
ed: "Serve this warrant quick; don't let
him get away." The constables seized the
warrant and, shoving it under Zeisler's
nose, mumbled a few words and Zeisler had
to submit to arrest
When a measure of quiet was restored a
warrant was issued to young Zeisler, charg
ing Pinkerton with assault The detective
was at once arrested. He promptly gave
bonds for his appearance. This was followed
up by the younger Zeisler petitioning Judge
Altgeld in the father's behalf. After a
hearing the Judge ordered the prisoner's
release on the ground that a case had not
been made sufficient to hold him under the
laws of Illinois. Zeisler is said to be want
ed at Scranton on a charge of embezzlement
He claims to be innocent
PEEHIEE SALISBUET'S 0BDEE8.
Canada Mmt Act Kent Pretty Toward the
1 SPECIAL TELIORAM TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
Ottawa, March 28. It was rumored
about the lobbies to-night that the sudden
change in the policv of the Dominion
Government toward the United States with
regard to the issue of licenses to American
fishermen,under the modus Vivendi, was due
to the fact that on Thursday Sir John Mac
donald received positive instructions from
the British Government insisting that nnder
no circumstances whatever was the system
of granting these licenses to be discontinued
during the coming season. For some time
past a voluminous correspondence has been
passing between Sir John and Lord Salis
bury on the question of the strained rela
tions between.Canada and the United States,
and it is learned that the British Premier
hasintimated his unwillingness to be drawn
into a quarrel with the United States in
fighting Canada's battles or in defending the
policv of the Dominion Government
He hasgiven imperative instructions that
every cause of irritation as far as Canada is
concerned shall be removed.
KILLED BT COWBOYS.
One Constable Attempted to Arrest Three
Roughs With Poor Success.
Trinidad, Cot., March 28. Word was
received to-day that Constable Montague
was killed at Filmore late yesterday even
ing by three cowboys whom he attempted to
arrest for disturbing the quiet of the town.
The cowboys belong near Barela, and were
drunk when the shooting occurred. Mon
tague received five bullets in his body and
lived only two hours after the shooting.
Sheriff Burns at once organized a posse
and started after the murderers, who had
skipped out. Great excitement prevails
over the affair, as the officer was a man held
high in esteem.
A E0BBEE NO M0EE.
Out and In Attain.
L. A. Man was released from the peniten
tiary yesterday morning and was locked up in
the station in the afternoon. He had eone to a
saloon witn some friends and became involved
in a row with the proprietor. He will be held
until his companions-are found.
He Tackled a Plucky Express Agent and Is
Blocton, Ala., March 28. Last night
about 10 o'clock a man named John Warren,
disguised as a negro, opened the express
office door, and with a pistol in his hand
ordered the agent, B. M. Huey, Jr., to sur
render. Huey didn't do it, and the man
fired at him twice, one ball striking him on
the breast, glancing and breaking one ofhis
By this time Huey had seized his own
pistol and fired three' shots at the robber,
who was found shortly afterward 100 feet
from the office dead. One of Huey's bullets
had hit him in the breast and the man had
bled to death.
HE DEAWS A PENSION,
But Nevertheless He Wns Cnngbt In the Act
Minneapolis, March 28. Detective
Lurence, and United States Deputy Mar
shal Daggett last evening arrested a danger
ous counterfeiter named L. S. Brown, in
the act of casting coins. Brown is a silver
plater by trade. His plan was to thinly
plate the coins. He shipped the spurious
coin east to be "shoved."
He is an old soldier and draws a pension.
Twenty dollars in counterfeit money was
found on his person. He will be examined
before the United States Commissioner tomorrow.
Wfay the Hotels Will Close.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TIIE DISPATCH.!
Hollidaysbubg, PA., March 28. The
Logan House here, which was refused
liquor license on Monday last, has closed its
doors to guests, and the 'proprietor of the
American House of this ilace, which was
also refused license, has notified his guests
that he will close his hotel on April 10.
For Western Penn
sylvania and West
Virginia, fair, slight
ly warmer, winds be
PrrrsBrraa. March 28. 18S9.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following:
Mean temp ,. 40
Maximum tenin.... 48
Minimum temp 34
7:00 A. V,
1:00 r. M.
8.00 r. ir.
5 00 P. M 45
8-00 P. II 43
Hirer at i T. If.. S.8 foot; a fall of 0.6 feet In 24
ISPZCIAI, TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCH.1
Moeqahtowh River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 45 at 4 P. M.
BBOWUSVXLI.E River 5 feet 1 inch and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 42 at
Warren River 2 9-10 feet and falling.
Weather clearnd mild.
A MURDERER AND DIDN'T KNOW IT.
The Captain of a Steam Tag Kills a Little
Girl Ho Never Saw.
' rPPECIAL TEI.EQKAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Baltimoke, March 28. Joseph Delano,
Captain of the steam tug S. M. Johnson.
was arrested here last night for a crime of
.which he was ignorant, and yet is probably
guilty. While towing some barges up the
James river, he shot with a rifle at some
wild geese. One of the bullets it is charged,
struck the 5-year-old child of J. W. Brock
well, who was sitting on a chair in her
father's house near the window, and killed
Delano knew nothing of the child's fate
until he arrived here, when he was arrested
and held for the Virginia authorities. When
told of the charge against him, he wept bit
terly. Heacknowledgedshooting some geese
when off Tettington, Va., the home of the
Brocks ells, but says he saw no house. It
was hidden by the trees.
AN ETIDENT FEiUD PEEYENTED.
The Supposed Corpse of a Man Heavily In.
sored not Identified.
rEPXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Indianapolis, March 28. A man at
first supposed to be Harry F. Bateman, a
Lieutenant in the Tenth Kansas Cavalary,
was killed yesterday by cars at Muncie. His
wife and" mother, of Fostoria, O., arrived
to-day and pronounced the remains not
Bateman's. A $5,000 insurance policy is
sued by the Brooklyn, New York, Accident
Company was found on ihe remains, and
other1 insurance papers, all issued to Bate
Close investigation reveals the fact that
the man had been first murdered and then
put on the track with the insurance papers
in his pocket, it is suspected, to swindle in
An Irate Father-in-Lnir.
George Jay was sued before Alderman
Schaefer on- the Southsideon a charge of
perjury jesterday. Jay married the prose
cutor's daughter a few days ago, without ask
ing her father's consent, and it is alleged that
the old gentleman got mad on that account.
The young bride was a Roman Catholic, but
she became a Protestant to please her hus
Accused of Stealing Books.
Detective Bol Coulson yesterday arrested
Wm. Fass on a charge of stealing books from
the store No. 83 Diamond street Stolen prop
erty was found on his person. He will have a
hearing this morning.
The Familiar Songt
Jacob JJeltler, of Lower St Clair township,
was held in $1,000 bail yesterday by Magistrate
Brokaw on the charge of selling liquor without
license on Sunday and to minors. Inspector
McKelvey is the prosecutor.
Boy-Mother, since I have been vshgWoWtAau
Blackmg my shoes wear longer than ever bexanv and
Inevsr get my feet wet-bntldo not tntnlrthnylnolc
as smooth as when I nnstused it
MatherIndeed, my son, I am sany yon are so cars
less. Ton forget that even a good thing is only good
when properly used. Ton havo not oven looked at
too directions, for they are yet around the neck of
the bottle. Howyoumnst read them, and they win
get yon ont of your trouble. Tour father and I keep
our shoes In elegant order by its nse. loss it about
once a month and papa about once a week.
any leather; grrtng tt a deep, rich blacx
lustre wnlcti lasts a week. Dmtt km ojtmcr.
Do not confound ACHE Blacking with any other.
Bold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, to.
Try it on your Harness.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. PHILADELPHIA.
"The Ideal Lustra"
Is a Peculiar BRILLIANCY
of the TEETH, combined with
a Ruddy Healthfnlness of
the Gums, by which yon can at
once detect the user or the
This Lustre can be obtained in
no other way; and If yon care for
the Appearance, Smoothness and
Preservation of your Teeth you
will not delay 1U use.
AT 'ALL DRUGGISTS.
Don't forget! The more you Know
Of remedies, the belter health you Keep.
For Relief from INDIGESTION,
To Remedy HEARTBURN,
To Cure DYSPEPSIA,
And Relieve Sick Headache,
The Surest the Safest, the Best, the Quick
est, the most Permanent, are
DR. MARK R. WOODBURY'S
In boxes costing 25 and 0 cents. Mailed any
where on receipt of the money.
DOOLITTLE & SMITH, Selling Agents,
34 and 26 Tremont St., Boston, Muss.
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly 4 Co., Plttsbure.
We have just placed on sale a beautiful line of BED ROOM. DINING EOOM and
PAKLOK JTJKNTTTJRE, which is in all respects equal to the best work made in adr
partof the United States, without any exception.
We had a personal knowledge of the excellence of this Furniture and a personal
acquaintance with the makers of it, to whom we applied for the privilege of introducing
it to our patrons, and were given the exclusive control of it for this city.
The line is very extensive, and is made up of some of the choicest and most select
things ever produced, and, considering their high quality, the prices are very moderate
. We make this special exhibit with'a view of bringing them directly to the attention
of those who desire to secure elegant Furniture without paying extravagant prices.
What we now show represents all the new sorts to date. Others will be added as fast
as finished, and we invite visitors to inspect the goods.
Outside of these "exclusive" specimens, our store is full of new and attractive pat
terns in all kinds of Furniture. Suits in all woods and all suitable coverings, materials
for Curtains, Draperies for windows and doors. Everything that anybody will expect or
think of finding in a fine Furniture Store that lacks nothing.
GOODS SOLD FOR CASH OR ON CREDIT-.
923 and 925 Penn Avenuel
USTeair? ILSPi -n -bib. S-tx-eeij.
B-Open Saturday Nights till 10 o'clock.
. GRAND OPENING
:. NEW SPRINQ MILLINERY.:
THURSDAY and FRIDAY, MARCH 28 and 29.
Tlie custom of sending out special invitations has been abandoned.
All are invited. Tlie Most Beautifully Appointed Salesrooms in
SPECIAL The demonstrations of the "Good Morning" Coffee
Tot (coffee made in one minute) and of the "Crown" Meat Cutter are
now going on in our House Furnishing department. (Basement.)
Vast crowds congregate here daily. Don't miss it when you're in.
Accessible both by stairway and elevators.
DANZIGEE & SHOENBEEG,
MORRIS H. DANZICER.
Nos. 42,44,46,48,50,52 Sixth st 538,540,542 Penn ave.
1871-GRAND REOPENING OF THE PEOPLE'S STORE. -1889
Over One Acre and a Half of Floor Space Devoted to Traffic in Silks, Dress Goods, Millinery, Suits, Wraps, Trimmings
Notions, Hosiery, Oarpets, and. General Dry Goods. ,
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT ! .
v . . FIRST FLOOR, ON RIGHT SIDE, AS ..YOU ENTER OF RIGHT-HAND AISLE.
Woden Dress Goods, such as a fall line of the celebrated Priestly's Silk Warp Henrietta Cloths, Silk Warp Cashmeres, both black and colored; Staples of all grades and descript
Vwv j V.H.MVQ H ,.
LEFT-HAND COUNTER OF THE RIGHT
AND OPPOSITE THE ABOVE.
ions, as well as Novelty Dress Goods of English, German and French manufacture. American Dress fS
RTAPTTC era on nnuinnl fonhi... !... :-.!.. J -.. f : T l- r- I. TlJ a r-. .. -r n . . ....
"r"lvL"" "!-"" -i" "'CJ lULmuc uius uiaius, jvuyaies, ourans, ruiaaames, Armuresv satin e x.uxor, satine uucnesse, Mascot. Tncotine. Tersev.-ComtpsciP nnrl "Pn,,, Vr-nr;c - . '
CUL.UK.iliD SILK.S. A full line of cream arm pvenincr srmfip; in flrne fjr-iin RnroVi enrl Q-,H"n. nnr.h. nlcn ot ,.;.. !;.,. ; -... i -j. i i i T,T,,m . . - - Am?
--- -ri w & v a, wui C4. uuu uu nuu ul.iilziji . di.111 i-asi ii?mvi i i i rr i iir w vmiiim s iiiifc - w i n i l i ivi s a l-ii ivt.' n 1 . . . r . - . .i t .,.
TRIMMING SILKSNewest ideas in Stripes, Plaids and Cashmere effects for combination dresses. , piuSHES All de, in ,flo d ,rirfrWL. ? "" " " A150 Plain ias. t3
VF.T.VETS.a full Hi,- nf w,rVe ,ri ,.i, i fjk.4 p-n-ko- All shades in 16, 19 and 24-mch goods at very low prices. - " T$r,
"-"" --.-.--. Uv w vw.wfw nuu vjivlj, . . irUT V17rPT7T?TkTP All 1 1 1A- -tl f t t
J .i.d- fcv
irt?T V7T7TT7T?'vrC All - ! 1 i;A; -1, r-
IN THE CENTER AISLE will be found the most complete stock of HAMBURG EMBROIDERIES, wirt, EH QnH Tn.rt. tn ,. ,... .... ...-: rilf.lJ siiK-nnisnea gooas.
LADLES' TRIMMINGS in Cashmere anrl Oiiinnre effects. PASREMENTEPTES WW ,,! , '-d 7,no 7JS Yc fi "SI" 11,1 " VA? u" ? - "lu.je iJ"sB'y "JI P"?: r.
Ladies' Collars, Cuffs, Neckwear, Ruchings, etc Enormous variety ofHdkercd .TlcLXr GoSfa to wiLTs " THR LACES VerdreSSeS' VEILINGS f descP
liiii 1.JB.J?! .tLAlMJD Al)L,ii is devoted to Ladies' and Children's HOSIERY; Kid, Silk, Lisle Thread GLOVES. ,
THEE GENT'S iETmmsSFTINGi- IEPATITM:EIT ! .
AT THE RIGHT-HAND COUNTER OF THIS AISLE..
Dress Shirts, Unlaundried" Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery! Suspenders, Cuffs, Collars, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Mufflers, etc
LlT3IES', MISSES' A.ND CHILDREN'S UINlT)ERWEi5LR
1 .AT THE LEFT-HAND COUNTER OF THIS AISLED
TTntlrt fSml srtTTH-iloftt nilfflfp fi-i-f 4-ltA Tnfnnn CK -. 1 a wiMnt T71.Un.n(- TT-.J-.. i. til..
-- P lr d astaplesUSlin' Merin faDCy SldrtS' CrSetS' CrSet CVerS' C1akS and BIbS
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT !
IN THE OFFSET -AS YOU MOVE TO REAR OF- STORE.
i-AiiiiiUN ijumm-u iJUJNJNiyib, fresh from Pans. Untnmmed Hats and Bonnets. Ribbons, Feathers, Flowers and Bonnet materials
SUIT AM) WRAP DEPARTMENT T ' '
. COVERING THE ENTIRE REAR OF FIRST FLOOR, 30x120 FEET:
TeaGsiUS The novelties include man7
SKfc -SLTtSJr SSftiSS! anS-pl-s -
-3Jk.SI3JVEElTT.-AN EXTENSIVE LINEN DEPARTMENT ! AN ENORMOUS DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT ! AN UNLIMITED WASH DRESS DEPARTMENT 1 -
domesSSams! S'-S-fdSK dmeStiC "' " " " "" " by the P FIannels fof Und ad dress fl Is of all make, Blankets, comforts, sheetings; Tickings, etc. White goods, calico shirtingsimported and1
UUK tnilKt 5tLUNU hLUUli 15 UtVOTEU TO THE SALE OF
CARPETS, LACE CURTAIIS AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS. ,
w . ff, , ,.. .! ' AXMINSTERS, WILTONS, VELVETS, BODY BRUSSELS. TAPESTRIES AND INGRAINS
We have lust taken out of the Custom House nine cases T.ACT. r.TTRTATTJR- r,A -!,: j- t.:i. ,,, . . .-,j """ "iuxnia
TsT. -R.-Ouotations beimrno indication of nrices wT --fri -"' ?. w """,?S.L ".. e. l"w.,a "c " 10w. ?r.lces- A new stock of CHENILLE and SILK PORTIERS.
every purchaser shall have full value for money spent at 5 B"UUMH DI 1naunes wlllcQ will prove our prices to be m every case the lowest We continue our well-known policy of making everything satisfactory, and guarantee
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.w
CAMPBELL & DICK