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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 23, 1892, Page 12, Image 12',
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l.G. OFFICERS' POWER
To Punish Insubordination in the
Hanks to Be Tested.
PEIYATE IAMS' JUDGES INDICTED.
F. n. Eaitta Acquitted of Arson, bat Mast
l'aj the Costs.
THE KEWS OF THE COUNTI COURTS
The grand jury banded Mown a large
batch of business yesterday, including a
number of important cases. Among the
most important was that of Lieutenant
Colonel J. B. It. Btreater, Colonel A. !.
Hawkins and Assistant Surgeon William
Simpson Grim, of the Tenth Regiment,
National Guard of Pennsylvania, charged
with aggravated assault and battery, In
connection with the cisa.of William L.
lams, a private in Company K. True bills
were found in each case and the right of
National Guard officials to inflict such a
punishment will now be tested. There is
also a true bill found against Colonel
Hawkins on a charge of assault and battery.
lams, while on duty at Camp Sam BlacK,
expressed his approval upon hearing of the
attempt on H. C. Frick's liie by Alex
Berkman, and called lor cheers "for the
man who shot Frick." He was hung up by
the thumbs and afterward drummed out of
Four Men In dieted for Mnrder.
True bills were also returned in four
murder cases. They were: John Bradford,
who shot Henry Floyd at Boley's Hotel,
July 13; George Geis, who shot James
Mastorton in a shooting gallery, on Perm
avenue, July 12; David Hughes, who
stabbed Thomas Connors with a penknife,
at JlcKee's Hocks, on July 11, and Edward
McCallan, colored, who stabbed Gabrael
Moseby, waiter in a restaurant on tne mil,
on August 10.
Ignored bills were returned in the cases
of James Burns and others, charged with
riot in assembling near the establishment
of Sloan & Mclwaine, the Southside con
tractors, on August a The informations
were made by Inspector Kelly, ol the
Southside. The bill against John Van
Doran, charged with unlawtul assembly in
connection with a disturbance in front of
one ot the saloons in Homeatead, on Sep
tember 9, was also ignored.
Other True Itllls Returned.
The other true bills returned were: W.
M. Alker, W. J. Enright, Dallas Engen,
Henry Jackson,.Tacob Mosberger, Charles
McDonald, Thomas McDonald, Lizzie Mc
Gart ey, Joseph Sadler and Paul Schmidt,
larceny; Edward Bailey, F. E. Dean, em
bezzlement; W. J. Forsythe, Geonje Light
enheld, Mary B. Lea, William and George
McCloskey, James Price, assault and bat
tery; Thomas Kirkup, false pretense; John
Halo, carrying, concealed weapons; David
Madden and Kobert Henry keep
ing a gambling house; Joseph Sorg,
felonious assault and battery; John Sohu
bert, James A. Taylor, Patrick Varler,
Jlurv Wallace, Alexander Wilco-x, assault
and batterr; Charles Wertz, malicious mis
chief; W. G Wentz, larceny; Thomas Gal
The ignored bills are: Charles Wood,
burglary; Stephen Cuneo, malielous mis
chiel; John Dalausch, James Parker, lar
ceny from the person: John Deviil, Eliza
Devill, James Malarkey and Newton
Strather, larceny; Harry Evans, J. J. Jury,
Albert Lowrr, Mrs. A. Wilson, assault and
batter"; Michael Kane, neglecting a minor
P. H. SAITTA ACQUITTED.
Tuo Jury Sny Ho Is Not Guilty of Arson
liut Order Him to Pay tho Costs A
Number of Caac& Disposed Of in the
The case of P. H. Saitta, charged with
arson, was disposed of in the Criminal Court
yesterday. The defendant was acquitted
but ordered to pay costs. The jury re
turned one verdict acquitting Saitta and
dividing the costs between him and the
county, but Judge McCIung instructed
them that they could not divide the costs
between the county and the parties. They
again retired and put all the costs upon
Judge McCIung charged the jurv in the
morning, and discussed at length tne value
of circumstantial evidence, which he said
was sometimes the best kind of evidence.
But, he said, there must have been an in
tent to detraud. It made no difference
whether Saitta had insurance of greater
value than Ins stock or whether he received
less than the value ot his goods. The case
rested on the question, who it was came
out of the coal hole on the night of the fire.
If the jury believed it to be bsitta he could
be fairly adjudged the man who set fire to
the building. The jury went out at 9.43
and did not return until nearly 4 o'clock in
In the case of Z. T. Zimmer and Thomas
Councrs, charged with the assault of John
Iteuier, a non-union man who went to work
at the Union Mills, the former was convict
ed and Connors was acquitted.
Robert Banmeyster pleaded guilty to as
sault and battery on Mary Myka. He was
fined 55 and costs.
William Thomas, charged with assaulting
Peter Deppert at Negley's Run July 4, was
acquitted, but ordered to pay the costs.
W. H. Stoll, charged with" the larceny of
?20 from M. Reilly, was acquitted.
James Riley, an old man, residing in Me
Keesport, nho was charged with assault
and battery on Eugene Lonmoine, a French
tenant, was found not guilty, but ordered to
Michael McKenna is on ttial before
Judge McCIung, charged with the larceny
of a gold watch and 12 from Maggie Mor
row, a prettv young Irish girl, whom he
met for the first time at the Orangemen's
picnic at Uulton.
A COMPULSORY NOH-SUIT
In the Suit for Conspiracy Against a Plan
ing 31111 Association.
A compnlsory non-suit was entered
against the plaintiff yesterday in the case
of George M. Cote against the Allegheny
County Planing Mill Association and D. J.
Evans, Hngh Murphy and Edward Eiler.
The case n as an action for damages for al
leged conspiracy. Cote, who was also in
the planing mill business, charged that the
defendants conspired together to injure his
business. They wrote letters, he claimed,
to lumber dealers requesting them not
to sell lumber to Cote, who was
arrayed against the Planing MiH
Association in a contest with the workmen.
For this he wanted damages.
When the plaintiff had closed his case
yesterday the attorneys for the defense
moved for a non-suit, alleging that the
plaintiff's statement was detective and in
consequence he bad no case. Judge Ewing
granted a compnlsory non-suit. This wjll
necessitate a new action if it is desired to
prosecute the case further.
To-Day Trial Lists.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Louts
Rothschilds, Relnhard Gross, Edward Bai
ley; William Holmes, John Fineral, Jacob
Burkbart, Petor Nowlin. William Jones,
Enoch Jones, Ella Henderson, Mary MoFad
den, William Valentino, George Parker,
George B. Hay, Jonn Dornberger, E. J.
Harris, J. II. Jacobs, D. GalUzher, Harry
Goldman, Marcellng Montague, B. Wills,
Joseph Slack, W. II. Bartnott, John W.
Peters, William Richardson, lid Hartman,
George Jackson, Pntllip Frommer; Kobert
Campbell (3). George Auer, Kate Cavey (2),
Mimnel Bind, James Boyd, John Klnzbor,
Frank Thompson, C. Uildeblddle, Edward
Jresell, D. K. Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Will,
lam Gallagher, L. Knapp, Julia Knapn, Louis
Johnson, U. Jluusch, Fred Miller, S. Me
Latuhlln, John Patterson, James Thompson
E. Klmr. John A. Krall
Charles Reed, Annie Sullivan, Harry
Jaron liuthe m.
horn, Mary Shetlhorn, C 8mith. P. Polosky,
Herman Schweitzer, Maud Wilcox, Martin
Common Pleas No. 2-Somers A Co. va Cox:
Sullivan vs Hayuecker; Badel vs Manion;
Pittsburg Gas Company vs Joyce. ,
TOUTED STATES J0BOES
Drawn Tor the October Term of the Dis
The United States Marshal yesterday
drew grand and petit jurors for the October
term of the United States District Court
which opens here the third Monday in
October. Those drawn for the grand jnry
A. T. Smith, attorney, Pittsburg: H. P.
Grafflns, attorney, Altoona; Caldwell Rus
sell, farmer, Union county; Daniel Corbus,
cooper. New Brighton; Albert Balph, Alder
man, Talker's Landinir: Dwlht Cowan,
printer, Warren; Rialiard Ashman, mill
owner, Huntingdon oounty; G. W. Camp
hell, farmer, Fayette county; 8.
P. Wishart. farmer, Fulton county:
Robert Arthurs, attorney. Pittsburg!
Thomas Gartside, engineer, Bradford
oountvj James G. Hays, attorney, Pitts
burg; Jared M. Brush, Rent, Allegheny; F. N.
McLain, foreman, Scottdale; W. F. McDaniel,
farmer, Crawford county; Victor A. Beemer,
merchant, Lackawanna county; W. M. Prioe,
attornev, Pittsburg: J. C. Acheson. mer
chant, Washinaton; W. C. Cardln, lumber
man, Clearfield; W. B. Lupton, roofer, Pitts
bnrj; J. B. Anderson, merohant, New Beth
lehem; James Denny, merchant, Washing
ton county; P.F. Hendershot,farmor, Greeno
Those from Pittsburg and Allegheny who
were drawn on the petit jury are:
W. L. Merwfn, attorney, Pfttsburg; John
Guffey, gent, Pittsbnrg; R. Seidle, jeweler,
Pittsburg; Hawden Marshall, engineer, Pitts
burg; James Blackstone, civil engineer,
Long, attorney, Allogheny,
Ills "Wire's Affections Alienated.
The plaintiff's statement was filed yester
day in the case of Christ Reber against
Nicholas Alt. Reber asks $10,000 damages
for the alleged alienation of his wife's af
fections. A divorce suit brought by Re ber
is now pending.
Echoes of the Court Corridors.
Ak execution wa Issued yesterday by D.
L. Gillespie & Co. against O. L. Schuetz for
The suit of Wiriiclmlna Rupoliid againt
Henry Habbort nnd wire for damages for
slander is on trial before Judge Magee.
A verdict of $200 for the plaintiff as given
yesterday in the case of L.L. Ha vden against
"the Lincoln Memorial Cemetory Company
on action for debt.
Alexander m. Johnstoh yesterday entered
suit against Adolf Doer for $509 damages for
Injury to a horse caused by overworking
him when the animal was put n ith Doer to
The suit of Mrs. Mary Jones against Jen
nings Bros. & Co., limited, for damages for
tho death of her husband who was killed by
falling from a scaffold at the defendants'
works, is on trial bolore Judge twins-
James IIariusoit and wife yesterday en
tercd suit against the city of Pittsburg for
$2 000 damages. Mrs. Harrison, while walk
ing along Brownsvillo avenue, stepped on
the lid of a sewer drop, which gave way
under her and she fell into tho drop. She
was badly burt internally.
A rETiTios was filed yesterday for a writ
of habeas corpus to secure the release of
Joseph Dixon from the Workhouse. He was
committed September 15 under the name of
Peter Jackson for 30 days by Magistrate
Hjndman. on a chargo oi disorderly con
duct. It is claimed the commitmeuc was
Elizabeth Bauer ycsteiday entered suit
against John McLordy & Co., and John Me
Kcrdy, surviving partner, to recover $1,000
on a promissory note. The note was dated
October J, 18S5 and was payable one year
from date at No. 95 Ohio street, Allegheny.
When she presented it payment was re
fused and she now brings suit.
LATE NEWS IX BRIEF.
A genoral brewers' strike is threatened
Newfoundland has invited Canada to a
South Dakota threshing hands are strik
ing for higher wages.
Havana's quarantine is seriously affect
ing the business of that city.
The Paris iooro confirms tho report of
the pardon of Ednard Faiker Deacon.
All the brigands concerned in the recent
Sicilian outrages are said to be captured.
Lahouchero is renewing his attacks upon
tho Giadsionian Irish and foreign policy.
Mexicans are seizing large numbers of
American cattle that stray across the line.
English Chambers of Commerce have
begun a -movement for an Imperial penny
At Tlnperary, Ireland, Father Humph
reys has been remanded for trial for intimi
The anspendod London Commercial De
posit Permanent Building Society hasie
British Columbian seal poachers are still
spreading reports ot Russian outrages npoa
American and British sealers.
It has been officially reported to tho
Turkish Government that the fortifications
of the Dardanelles are worthless.
The .seceders from the Salvation Army
have organized at Toronto under the name
ot "The United Christian Workers."
John G. Shotwell, Denver, the defaulting
cashier or the Colonel Hammer Brick Com
pany, is short in his accounts $25,000.
John Manning, a young farmerat James
boio. Ark., has just been arrested for causing
a Cotton Belt wreck over a year ago.
Striking telegraphers claim to be win
ning their snuggle with the Burlington,
Cedar Rapids and Northern Railroad.
A descending elevator In a St. Louis dry
goods store almost beheaded Mrs. A. E.
Shields, wuo died a few minutes later. t
Three Immigrants were killed In a rail
road wreck on the Burlington Railroad near
Sibley, la. The track slipped and threw
tho train down an embankment.
Thomas Bentlev, a sparmaker, has left
Halifax for tho Paclflo coast, where he will
load a large boat with Oregon pine masts for
Nova Scotia the first importation of that
Lizzie Borden's attorneys deny the re
port that she ever consulted a lawyer in
Providence or anywhere else concerning
the disposition of tho property of her
After a week's wild debauch. TTamirt
Beckwitb, the only heir to his father's es
tate oi ncany si,uuu, ouo, at
Cass Citv. Mich..
drowning himself m
committed suioido by
u u&iu tuo.
The Eastern eoolestastical province of
the Church of England has finally adopted
at Montreal the constitution as proposed by
the Winnipeg Conference with a few slight
An autopsy held on the body of Charles
Reed, the circus advance agent, In New
York, showed that death was dne to natural
causes. Mrs. Llllle Heed was accordingly
released from custody.
Edward S. Dann, William McCrede and
Charles J. Armstrong, the three men who
wrecked the National Savings Bank, of Bui-
falo, were arraigned in the Superior Court H
jcsioruay, ana pieauea not guilty.
Two men, representing themselves to be
agents of the Credit Mouiller, recently ar
rived at San Sebastian, Spain, and opened
an alleged branch of that institution. They
obtained $20,000 and then absconded.
Tho International Association of Ticket
Agents, after having a good time at Phlla-
delphia, took tn Niagara Falls, in force, yes
terday. There were betweetwiOO and 600 of
them, the remainder baring scattered after
Mrs. Clara Hosmer, or Bay City, Mich.,
was found dead of starvation at her home
yesterday. Her orippled bnsband, an army
veteran, was fonnd dying from lack of food.
Though entitled to a pension he-always re
fused to apply for one.
A disappointed lover stabbed his sweet
heart to death about S o'clock last evening
on a farm near Independence, Ky. The vic
tim was Amanda Cain, a farmers daughter
15 years old. The murderer was Arthur Wat
son, a young farmer 22 years old.
The United States. Cold Wire Rolling
Company has selected Hammond, Ind., (or
the location of its immense plant and will
commence building early next month. It
will manufacture oold rolled copper wire by
a process brought out by Henry Williams, of
Last April Mrs. Aine Sanio, the wire of a
professor In the State Castle of Tavastehus,
Finland, was found guilty of poisoning her
husband, and, In accordance with the me
diaeval law, which is still In force there, sho
was sentenced to be beheaded and her body
affixed to a beacon and burned.
A Philadelphia actress at Denver, Lizzie
Gonzales, administered to Jaolc Hlrsch, a
newspaper correspondent, a horsewhipping
for writing scurrilous articles against her.
Denver newspaper men rewarded her spunk
with a basket of flowers containing the
written advice to next time use an ax.
The inquiry at Quobeo into the charges
or boodling preferred against Sir A. P. Car
ron. Postmaster General, in connection with
subsidies granted to provincial railroads,
ha bciun. The evidence adduced on the
first day was unimportant. The accused
official was present during the proceedings.
Burglar John W. Hall was shot by an in
tended victim ut Klikwood, Ma, and tho
wounded man committed suicide. Hall was
supposed to be a novioe, but a search of his
premises revealed many thousands of
dollars' worth or accumulated!, pluuder,
mostly jewelry. Mrs. Hall ts In Jail as an ac
complice. A negro traveling by the name of Noah
Anderson was arrested at Cheyenne Wells,
CoL, upon suspicion of being a Jail breaker
wanted at Hugo. Ho tallies exactly with
the desoiiptlonof Davis, the Sedalia (Mo.)
murderer and assaulter, tor whose arrest
$5,800 reward is offered. The Sedalia officials
have been notified.
It is said that the two circulars alleged
to bare been Issued recently by the Chinese
Six Companies, advising Chinese laborers in
the United States to disregard the Chinese
registration ace passed at the last session of
Congress, was a noax. This does not apply
to tho letter sent by tho Presidents of the
Six Companies to the Collector of Internal
Revenue, the authenticity ot which is not
At the convention of the National Asso
ciation of Life Underwiiters, yesterday, at
ewTork, Colonel Georgo N. Carpenter, of
Boston, delivered an addiess on the useiul
ness of the local associations. Tue execu
tive committee's report recommending that
insurance companies adopt measures to ex
clude from the business all agents who
practice rebating was adopted. The conven
tion adjourned until to-day.
The American Society of Obstetricians,
In session at St. Louis, elected tho following
officers: Dr. L. S. McMurtry, Louisville,
Piesldont; Dr. Edward J. III., Newark, N. J.,
First Vice President; Dr. II. W. Longyear,
Detroit. Second Vice President: T. W. Pot
ter. Buffalo, N. T., Secretary; Dr. Xavier O.
Werder, Pittsburg: Ds. Charles Albert
Lee Reed, 'of Cincinnati; Daniel Hughes,
of Philadelphia: Georae H. liohe, of Cotton,
vllle, Md.; James F. Ross, of Toronto, and
W. W. Seymour, of Troy, N. T.. were elected
members of the Executive Committee.
TTliisky Is to Itlnm-.
On June 1, 1802, 1 weighed 107 pounds and
was suffering from indigestion. Had tried
many physicians andmucli medicine. My
last physician advised me to use a puro rye
whisky and recommended Klein's "Silver
Age." I have used lour bottles since then
and am rapidly gaining in flesh and leel in
excellent spirits. My weight is 133 pounds.
I am convinced that "Sliver Age" whisky is
Dure and good and believe it restored me my
health. J. J. McLuckles.
PIANOS FROM 850 UPWARDS.
Organs From 835 to 885.
BESRICE3 MUSIC CO., LIST.
We hare 75 pianos and organs which have
been taken in trade for new instruments
and which have been tuned, regulated, etc.,
by competent workmen and are now in
splendid condition. Just what you need for
practice purposes, and as tio need the room
we offer a fair piano for $50 and a very good
one for $100. Organs ou the same basis.
Cash or easy payments. '
Henrices Mrrsio Co., Lim.,
"Washburn's Slandollns and Guitars.
Persons about to take up the study
either the maudolln or guitar now the pop
ular instruments in fashionable society
should secure one of the celebrated Wash
burn make. Whyt Because they are the
only instruments constructed on sclentiflo
principles which pioduce tone qualities un
equaled by any other mirke. From any
point of view the Washburn instruments
aie beautiful works of arc. The prices are
moderate. The genuine can be had only at
H. Kleber 4 Bra's Music Store, Na 605 Wood
street. Send lor catalogues.
EXCURSION TO NEWARK, N. J.,
To the German Catholic Convention of
Tho B. & O. R.!. will sell exourslon tick
ets on September 24, 25 and 26, good to return
until October 3, at half rate.
The Beauty Spot
Of the East Liberty Valley Is Luella Place,
Highland avenue, near the park. Lots in
the plan will De offered for sale on Monday,
26th Inst, when nn office will be opened on
tho grounds. Plans and particulars from
John Fite. owner, 511 Liberty avenue, or
from Charles Somen & Co., 131 Fourth avenue.
September 27 excursion tickets to noints
in Northwest, West, Southwest and Sonth,
and on October 25 to points in South and
Southwest, will be sold from prlnolpal
ticket stations on the Pennsylvania Lines
West of Pittsburg at very low rates.
Slightly soiled blankets, soiled comforts
for Friday's sale. Comfort for yon will be
In the prtcel Booas & Buhx.
Do Ytf vvep.fi
Will fill the bill. Bevond
a doubt they are the finest
Brilliants known to mor
tal mnn. KrflpvhnH rfa
lighted ano amazed at their brilliancy. No
other Jeweler has them for sale.
RINGS, ii SO to $15,
STUDS. $2 75 to $10,
PINS. $2 50 to $9 00.
EARDROPS, $3 75 to $18.
All sot In solid gold. Every stone warranted
for a liretlme. Looe stonos set in all styles
of Jewelry. Store open every evening. Send
for our catalogue.
B. E. ARONS, JEWELER,
OS FIKTH AVEJE5.
These figures me in five, ten, fifteen dollars saved
to you on Good, .New Suits, Our saying so
can only be confirmed by a visit of inspection.
You'll see an enormous stock of suitings; beau
tiful Dress Fabrics and stylish,
TROUSERS For $5 you'll get the best ten
dollars' worth ever worn.
What's more Stylish, Ready-Made Overcoats; splendid fitting; ready
to put on your back. Popular prices increases the "business.
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
88 SIXTH STREJE5T.
KNITTING TINS, ETC.
Columbia Germantown Wool reduced
from 25c a cut to 13c, or $1.44 a lb.
Fleisher's German Knitting Yarn re
duced from 30c a cut to 20c, or 80c a
Saxony Yarn, excellent quality, reduced
from 12c a cut to 8c, or 96c lb.
Zephyrs reduced from 8c a lap to 5c, or
$1.50 a pound.
Plain China Silks reduced from 75c
yard to 45c per yard.
Fancy China Silks, extra quality
choice patterns, reduced from $1.25 a
yard to 75c.
Colored Silk Laces reduced from 25c per
yard to 12 l-2c.
Colored Silk Fringes, for fancy work, re
duced from 38c per yard to I8c.
.Colored Silk Fringes, for fancy work, re
duced from 15c per yard to 3C.
Extra fine Gobelin Cloth, 2 yards wide,
reduced from $1.75 to $1.10 per yard.
Extra quality Linen, for fancy work, re
duced from 50c per yard to 25 C.
Bird-Eye Linen reduced from 38c per
yard to 20c.
Fine Linen, for fancy work, 1 yard wide,
reduced from $1.15 per yard to 70c.
Stamped and Fringed Doylies reduced
from 10c each to 5c.
Extra quality Arasene reduced from 40c
per dozen to 20c.
Smyrnasene reduced from 40c per dozen
Wool Arasene reduced from 40c per
dozen to 20c. .
Chenille, for embroidery, reduced from
40c per dozen to 20c.
Railroad Canvas reduced from 18c per
yard to 8c.
Fancy Celluloid Blotters reduced from
1 8c to 5c.
Colored Silk Cord reduced from 5 c per
yard to Ic.
Embroidery Silk reduced from 20c per
dozen skeins to 10 c.
Rope Linen reduced from 40c per dozen
skeins to 20c.
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves, no old, shop
worn goods, but brand new, soft and
flexible Gloves; regular price 75c,
Excellent Kid Gloves, with Foster's lace
hooks, regular price 88c, now 75c
Suede Mousquetaire Kid Gloves, a broken
lot, reduced from $1 and $1.25 to 50c.
Biarritz Kid Gloves, in black and colors,
a very fine quality, which is sold for
$1.25 a pair; we will close out a broken
lot at 85c
Ladies with small hands will find a special
bargain this week; we offer about 10
dozen ladies' extra quality 4-button Kid
Gloves, regular price $2, at $1 a pair,
but but but we have only sizes 5 yi
Black Cashmere Gloves, a quality which
is cheap at 25c a. pair, now 20c
Black Cashmere Mitts reduced from 25c
Children's Cashmere Gloves reduced for
this occasion from 25c a pair to 18c
Misses' 4-button Kid Gloves reduced from
75c to 68c
Misses' 5-hook Kid Gloves reduced from
88c to 75c
Misses' Black Ribbed Cotton Hose, double
knees, double heels and double soles;
an excellent stocking for school wear;
Misses' Seamless Black Wool Hose; our
regular 25c quality at 20c
Misses' Black Ribbed Wool Hose, worth
from 25c to 35c at 20c
Misses' Black Cashmere Seamless Hose,
spliced knees, reg. price 35c, at 25c
Misses' Black Cashmere Fashioned Hose,
regular price 35c at 25c
Misses' Imported Black Cashmere Hose;
best value that we have ever offered;
worth fully, 75c, at 50c
Webster's Handv American Dictionary,
Webster's Handy Dictionary, 20c
The Standard Family Dictionary, con
taining 40,000 words and 700 illustra
tions, only 37c
Hawthorne's Scarlet Letter, beautifully
bound in white and red cloth, 23c
Robinson Crusoe, large, handsome vol
ume, profuse illustrations, 98c
A few volumes left of Longfellow's Poems,
bound in dark green cloth, 38c
Samantha at Saratoga, cloth, 98c
Uncle Tom's Cabin, cloth bound, 38c
Redpath's History U. S., illus., $1,75.
Mark Twain's Huckleberry Finn, cloth,
Mark Twain's Prince and Pauper, cloth,
Mark Twain's American Claimant, cloth,
Stanley's Wonderful Adventures in the
Dark Continent, cloth, 98c
Stanley's Wonderful Adventures in the
Dark Continent, small volume, half
calf, 78c ,
Unlaundered Shirts, the regular 50c
quality, at 38c -
Laundered Shirts, slightly soiled and
shop-worn, reduced from $1 to 65c
Fancy Night Shirts, sold all over the
city at 50c, 35 c
Gymnasium Shirts, worth from $2 to
$2.50, at $!.
Gray Merino Undershirts and Drawers,
50c quality, at 38c
Striped Merino Shirts, a broken lot car
ried over from last season; last sea
son's price 50c, this season's 25c
Striped Camel's Hair Shirts, also car
ried over from last season, but just
as good as new; last season's price
75c, this season's price 50c
A broken lot of Lightweight Cashmere
Shirts, in brown, mode and slate;
these goods are the celebrated Glas
tonbury make and are retailed all
over the city at $1; we have not a
complete assortment, and, therefore,
we will sell them at 75c
Brown Mixed Cotton Hose, seamless,
worth I2c. at 10c
English Cotton Half Hose, seamless,
gusseted, worth 20c, at 12 l-2c
Fine Lisle 'Half Hose, regular made,
regular price 38c, 40c, 45c and 50c,
all marked down to the uniform price
Seamless Knit Half Hose, b'ue and
Shetland, worth 25c, at 18c, or 3 pairs
200 dozen Seamless All-Wool Half
Hose; these goods come in camel's
hair, natural wool, black cashmere,
etc.; regular price 25c, for this special
Woven Border Handkerchiefs, war
ranted fast colors, price icfc, will be
sold at 5c
Woven Border Handkerchiefs, war
ranted all linen and fast colors, price
I2jc, at 10c.
Colored Border Hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs, all new goods; regular price
i2c, at 9c, or 3 for 25c
Kid Gloves with patent clasps; regular
$1.25 goods, slightly soiled and shop
worn, therefore they go for 75c.
28-inch Gloria Cloth Umbrellas; regu
lar $1.50 goods for $1.10.
28-inch Gloria Cloth Umbrellas, natural
wpod handles with nickel trimming;
reduced from $2 to $1.45.
S FOR THE BABY.
Infants' Long White Cashmere Cloak,
embroidered cape, regular price $2,
Infants' Long White Cashmere Cloak,
embroidered cape, tucked skirt and
full sleeves, reg. price $2.50, at $2.
Infants' Long White Cashmere Cloak,
embroidered cape and sleeves, tuck
skirt; a wonderful bargain; regular
price $3.50, at $2.50.
Infants' white Silk Embroidered Cap,
full ruche; regular price 75c, at 48C.
Infants' Plush Cap, with rosette and
ruche; regular price 50c, at 25c.
Infants' Bangoline Cap, with rosette
and fur trimming, in brown, navy and
tan; regular price 75c, at 58c.
Infants Shirred Silk Cap, in brown, tan
and navy; reg. price $1.25. at 88c.
Children's Colored Eiderdown Tam
O'Shanters, worth 75c, at 45 C.
Infants' Cambric Slip, embroidered
neck and sleeves, regular price 75c,
Infants' Long Cambric Slip, 3 rows of
insertion and tucks, embroidered neck
and sleeves; regular price 75c at 55c.
Infants' fine Cambric Slip, trimmed
yoke with vest; reg. price $1, at 68c.
Infants' Flannel Band; regular price
25c, at I8c.
Infants' Knit Shirts; regular price 35c,
Ladies' Winter Uniienear.
White Cotton Vests, high neck and long
sleeves; regular price 35c, now 20c.
Jersey Ribbed Vests, high neck and long
sleeves, with pants to match; our reg
ular 38c goods, for this occasion 25c.
Extra fine Jersey Ribbed Vests, with
pants to match; our regular 50c qual
ity, reduced to 38c.
Natural Gray Cotton Vests, high neck
and long sleeves; reg. price 38c, at25c.
Light Spun Silk Vests, Richelieu ribbed,
in cream, black, pink and blue; our
regular $1.25 quality, reduced to 95c.
Ladies' Lisle Vests, silk finish; regular
price 63c at 42c.
Fine Lisle Vests, odds and ends, only
a few of them left; regular prices 75c,
88c and 95c; we will close them out
White Jersey Ribbed
price 25c, at 8c.
White Jersey Ribbed Merino Vests;
regular price 35c, at 25c.
Heavy-weight White 'Merino Vests and
Pants, from 20c to 38c, according to
Gray mixed Merino Vests and Pants,
from 25c to 38c, according to size.
Fine Camel's Hair and Natural Wool
Vests and Pants, -from 40c to 75c,
according to size.
Extra fine Camel's Hair Natural Wool
Vests and Pants, half-fashioned, elastic-covered
seams, ranging from 45c
to 95c, according to size.
Ladies' Seamless Balbrigoan
worth 15c, at I0c
Ladies' Black Cotton Seamless Hose,
warranted fast black; a regular 20c
quality, at 12 l-2c
Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose, extra
heavy, reduced from 25c to 17c
Ladies' Fleece-lined Balbriggan Hose,
regular price 25c at 19c
Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose, onyxblack
boots, fadeless opera tops; regular
price 45c, at 35c
Ladies' Plain Cotton Hose, beautifully
embroidered in silk, in blue, brown
and tan; regular price 50c, at 40c
Ladies' Fancy Lisle Hose, onyx black
boots, fadeless opera tops; regular
price 50c, at 40c
Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, narrowed
feet, would be cheap at 25c, for this
special occasion 20c
Ladies' Black Rib Top Hose, warranted
all wool; regular price 35c, for this
Ladies' Imported Black Cashmere Hose,
spliced ankles and feet, full-fashioned;
never sold at less than 50c; on Friday
and Saturday the price will be 38c
FLEISHMAN & CO.
504, 506, 508
IVtATIV ORDERS PROMPTLY ATT8NOBD TO.