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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1892.
WOMEN ARE WARLIKE.
They Make a Very Lively Little
Demonstration at Homestead.
DISPERSED BY THE POLICE.
lib Iron Works to Abandon
I addling Department.
KEWS OF TIIE GREAT LABOR WORLD
Superintendent Newton, of the Coal and
Iron police at Homestead, was suddenly
called to disperse a crowd of women on
Fifth avenue and City Farm Lane yester
day afternoon. The complaint was made by
a Mrs. STeal, who had been engaged by the
Carnegie Steel Company to take charge of
the Cox building and use it as a hoarding
bouse. The superintendent took three
officers and soon quelled the disturbance.
The trouble started early in the afternoon,
when a number of men went to the house
and becan putting it into condition to be
occupied. Mrs. 2eal was overseeing the
work. Soon a large number of women and
children collected in front of the building
and began calling those at work "scabs"
and "blacksbeep." Little attention was
paid them till they became more bold
in their attacks. Mrs. Heal tried to
get them to go away but to
no avail. They not only threatened to burn
her out should she move into the house, but
one of the women even threatened to shoot
ber. Mrs. Heal then called upon the police
for protection. After restoring quiet, a
deputy was stationed at the house.
Another Boarding; House Leased.
The Carnegie Steel Company yesterday
leased the McKee property on Eighth ave
nue, and will turn it into a boarding house.
The property is a large double bouse and
will furnish accommodations for a large
cumber of men. It is valued at $5,000.
Michael Norton, one of the 167 men
against whom the grand jury found true bills
lor aggravated riot and conspiracy, was ar
retted on Emhth avenue last evening and
lodged in the guard house. He will be
brought to Pittsburg this morning.
The Sheriff was on the ground oil day
vesterday. Ue is keening a sharp watch on
Lis 25 deputies, and they are performing
their duties satisfactorily. It was reported
that Deputy August Heitz had his badge
taken from him yesterday and was dis
charged for not attending to bis work.
A number of skilled steel workers were
yesterday reported to have returned to work
in the mills. The number was variously
estimated from 5 to 16, and were said to be
prominent men in the Amalgamated Asso
ciation. A number of deserters from the
miU were also reported, while many had
been discharged after receiving their pay
Saturday, and were yesterday spending
their money in tbe saloons. Since Monday
morning the non-union men leaving the
mill for their meals in the town have not
been accompanied by the coal and iron
police. They now come and go as they
please, and no trouble is experienced in
going about the town.
Huns and Slavs Are Uneasy.
There was an unusual number of Hung
and Slavs on the streets yesterday and much
uneasiness was evident among them. They
held a meeting in their lodge hall at Mnn
Lall about 4 o'clock, and tbe meeting was
continued on the street corners all evening.
The deputy sheriffs were under the impres
sion that a break was contemplated. Sev
eral bodies denied this, though they stated
there was some dissatisfaction, but that it
would be smoothed over. The Slavonic dis
turbance agitated every one in town for
several hours. In the evening several
Slavs returned from the strikers' head
quarters to Heisel street, when the Huns
became satisfied, probably by promises of
additional financial support.
The Advisory Committee was jubilant
last night on learning that John Kattigan,
who deserted the ranks of tbe strikers two
weeks ago, had left the mill. They said he
declared it was useless to try and work
with the men employed therein. Battigan
was seen, but he was under a physician's
care and would not be interviewed. It is
said he is threatened with typhoid fever.
All of the brigade officers except Sergeant
Major Barr went home this afternoon and
the headquarters is closed. The order to
c!-.r reached Homestead last night and the
officers lost no time in packing up as thev
wire very glad to get away. The pay rofl
of the Sixteenth Begiment was sent to Har
rUburg at noon and there will be no further
delay in the money. '
Considerable excitement was occasioned
on Eighth avenue about 3 o'clock yester
day alternoou by the assault of a Coal and
Iron policeman upon another who was
drunk. The latter had been deputized by
the Sheriff. He entered the mill and had
some altercation with the policeman, who
not onlv threw him Out of the mill, but
kicked biro about the head and then started
to drag him toward MunhalL He has sev
eral severe cuts upon bis bead. He was
afterward put in the guard house. 5
SOU Hunting for PInkerton Guns.
Another search for Pinkcrton guns was
made at Braildock during the afternoon. A
Pinkertou, who had secured the confidence
of a former steel worker, learned Jrom him
that some guns were concealed in the house
of a striker was living at Braddock, Tbe
detective went there and when the striker
learned who his supposed friend really was
be was possessed w ith such rage that two
men could hardly restrain him from offer
ing violence to the detective. The house
was searched but some knives identified as
having been on the boat were the only
large plunder found.
Notices have been posted in the mill that
hereafter 15 cents a week will be charged
for all repasts eaW in the plant Thin is
intended to induce men to go elsewhere for
food. It is reported in town that one of
the furnaces in the open hearth mill was
eaten through and the molten metal ran all
over the department. At the mill office it
was stated that all departments were oper
ating smoothly,and that several applications
(or positions have been received.
FOB THE FAIL-TBA.DE.
ITlndow Glass Manufacturers Will Advance
Prices 10 Per Cent.
The Window Glass Association trill meet
In Chicago to-day to advance the price of
glass. Secretary William Loeffler and a
number of other local manufacturers left on
the limited last evening for the Windy
City. Mr. Loeffler said rates would be
raised from 10 to 15 per cent for the tall
"We are entitled to the advance," he
continued. "Present prices are from 10 to
1C per cent lower than they were a year
ago, so that we are only coing back to the
old basis. We came down to help out the
jobbers, and there is no reason now why the
compliment should not be returned. The
building operations this summer were ex
tensive and stocks are greatly run down.
The prospects for the fall trade are verv
good and little objection to the advance in
prices is expected."
Fixing Southern Bates.
A sub-committee of the Pittsburg Freight
Committee, consisting of Messrs. Crom
lish, Woodside, Means and Seymour, met
in the Pennsylvania offices yesterday and
passed a resolution concerning the Southern
rate question. The fnll committee will
hear their report at the Erie office to-day.
The members of the' sub-committee de
clined to say what couclusion they reached.
The chances are that through Southern
rates a little lower than the sum of the
locals will be adopted.
Trouble Out In LawrencevUle.
There were several fights yesterday at
Thirty-third street. The only serious dis
turbance was caused by William Beese, a
striking puddler, having a Bet-to with
William Whitney, a watchman at the mill,
and James Connelly, a laborer. " The three
were arrested and locked up for disorderly
conduct. Beese was knocked down by the
men and is now lying at the Seventeenth
ward police station in a serious condition.
K0 MORE IRON AT THE ELBA.
The Paddling Department at the Franks
town Mill Will Be Abandoned Soon
Competition in Steel Product the Cause
for the Change A Member of the Firm
Within a month or six weeks the Elba
Iron Works will cease making iron and
commence the manufacture of steel pipe.
The puddling department will be aban
doned and no more iron will be made in
the works. .This action has been brought
about by competitors selling steel pipe
against the Oil Well Supply Company's
iron product at a figure which makes it im
possible for the firm to get any profit
out of the goods. The change
will be made as quickly as possible. No
steel plant will be erected at present, but
steel billets will be bought and rolled into
pipe. Steel pipe can be made from 54 to 55
per ton cheaper than iron, and it will enable
tbe firm to compete with other manu
facturers. When asked about the situation yester
day a member of the firm said: "It is the
puddlers who are making all the trouble at
our works, and they vt ill wake up some
day and find their positions gone. We
were lesing a great deal of money in run
ning only two heats a day. Our puddlers
got through with their work in from 14 to
16 hours and we were obliged to keep up
the fires in the furnaces, using enormous
quantities of coal, for which we
obtained no product. Our finishers are all
anxious and willing to come back but are
held from doing so by the moral side of the
question. The age of iron is abont past
and steel is the coming monarch. We are
sorry that there is any trobble at the works
and think that if it was placed fairly before
the Amalgamated officials the strike would
be declared off by them."
Pittsburg's Largest Locomotive
The Pittsburg Locomotive Works have
completed the largest locomotive ever built
in this city. It is for the Vandalia line,
and is now in the Union depot yards.
A New Inclined Plane.
The West End Inclined Plane Company
was chartered yesterday to run from a point
on Greenleaf street, near West Carson, to
the summit of the hill.
A New Foundry Chartered.
The Kepp Gear Wheel and Foundry Com
pany, of Allegheny City, was chartered at
Harnsburg yesterday with a capital of 50,
000. Part of Painter's MIU Resumes.
A part of J. Painter & Son's finishing de
partment is running double turn making cot
ton ties. The puddling department is still
Work for a Large Number of Men.
The two Isabella furnaces which will be
blown in shortly give employment to 400
The True Laxative Principle
Of the plants used in manufacturing the
pleasant remedv, Syrup of Figs, has a per.
inanently beneficial effect on the human
svstem, while the cneap vegetable extracts
and mineral solutions, usually sold as medi
cines, are permanently injurious. Being
b ell-infnrmeil, you will use the true remedy
only. Manufactured by the Calitornla Fig
lIlLLnimT opening to-day.
Fleishxan & Co., Market street.
EXPOSITION TISrrOBS DELIGHTED.
It Will Pay Ton to,, Call at H. Klcber &
Bro.'s, No. COT 'Wood Street.
Being the oldest and most reliable muslo
house in Western Pennsylvania, Kleber
Brothers have tbe pick of tbe best pianos,
organs, cornets, violins, guitars, etc, made.
You will find mere the celebrated Stein way,
Conover, Opera, JiathusUek and Krell
pianos; the Lyon & Healy organs, the Ear
iiuff mouse and dust proof organs, and
Lelin's 7-octave organs. Tbese 7-octavo or
gans, in appearance, are tho exact copy of
the upright piano, and are the only substi
tute for a piano made. The wonderful Vo
cation church organs are also sold at Kleb
er s'. An $800 Vooallon church organ is war
ranted superior to any $2,500 pipe organ. A
full line or campaign goods, viz., drum",
nfes, cymbals and brass band horns, all ac
lowest prices. Kleblers' is tbe only sale
S lace to deil at. Send for catalogue. H.
leber & Bro.'s., 506 Wood street.
PIANOS. PIANOS. PIANOS.
A magnificent stock of Instruments of
these celebrated makes constantly on band,
iu plain and fancy woods. Cash or pay
ments. Catalogues, eta, free.
11M.LOR & Hoene. Founded 1831.
areronms, 77 Fifth avenue.
Milunekt opening to-day.
Fleibbuak & Co., Market street.
Everybody Making Money
And yet some advertisers would moke you
believe that every Item leaving their store
is sold at coot ana below. Stock that will
not sell on Its merits, at a profit to the deal
er. Is not worthy of a purchaser at any price.
Look to quality first, lhe price is always
right when dealing with a house whoso
reputation for reliable furniture dates back
to lS5i Come and see our display for 1S92
quite a difference, we assure you. Scboeit
eck & Sow, 711 Liberty street. Makers aud
Dlaplayers of Artistic Furniture,
New Kid Gloves, Large Buttons.
Tans, modes, reds, greys, slates, browns,
greens and black for ladles, $1 50, $1 75, $2
and $2 25. A. G. Campbell & Soxs,
27 Fifth avenue.
Tho Bartlctt Warm Air Furnaces
And wrought steel ranges, tho "Jewett"
jjas ranjrea and boilers are on exhibition at
the Exposition. Don't fall to see them
there, or at Kos. 203 and 205 Wood street.
Wakefield Battan Co, Boston.
Schoeneck & Son, Pittsburg.
There Is no differenco -when It comes to
tbe price of reed and rattan furniture. The
first invoice of new Jail patterns will bo
placed on our floors October 1st. See the
display at warerooms, 711 Ltborty street,
Muxhteby opening to-aay.
Fleishmas & Co., Market street.
"For flu Mes."
COOS BOOK Mailed Free.
Send name and address to
PRICE FLAYOMKG EXTRACT CO.
74 WAEEEN STREET
New Tort City, New York
New Fall Bust Union Suit
For ladles in white and natural; very com
fortable. You must see them.
A. O. CAiiPBELL & Soss, 27 Fifth avenue.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
J John W. Gosney Jefferson township
( Larlna Boberta Wett Elizabeth
J Charles W. Owens Braddock
I Susie C. Atkins McKeesport
j Hurry J. Hoover Braddock
( Catharine Kennedy Braddock
t Stives tro Petrlno Sharon
I Rosa Batastlm bharon
I Thomas Roberts Cleveland, O
(Alice Burrell Allegheny
i Grace Qnlntreil Boston
I Harry II. Shank Boston
) Carrie B, McCracken Biston
5 Edward Parthurst Plttstrarjr
( Nellie Welsh Pittsburg
J John A. O'Brien Pittsburg
1 Annie McC. Woolslayer Pittsburg
f liUtherP. Rriber Allegheny
Ameua zennuer Auegueny
f Augustus E. Ore frg Pltuburg
J Sarah E. Wright Pittsburg
George W. Gregg Pittsburg
I islelia Speer...... -Pittsburg
(John Kelly Allegheny
Annie Barc'ay Al'egheny
j Thomas Hesley Pittsburg
Sarah J. Maxwell 1'lttsburg
J Frank Dalkko Dnquesne
I Mary Berase Pittsburg
(John M. Totter McKeesport
(Samuel A. Hicks Pltuburg
I Eoxle Phillips Pittsburg
'O'BRIEN WOOLSLAYER On Tuesday
evening, Septembor 27, 1S92, at the resldenco
of the officiating minister, Rev. G. W, Clml
fant, Meadow stroet. East End, Miss Annie
McClihtock Woolslayer ana Mr. J. A.
O'Brien, both of Pittsburg.
AUSTIN-September 25, at 1005 o'clook,
Martha, oldest daughter of J. C. and Mar.
soret J. Austin, aged 27 years 7 months aud
Jfunernl from her late residence, 3463 Car
son street, Wednesday at 2 o'clook z. jr.
Friends of tho family aro rospeotfully In
vited to attend. Interment private.
DIKE On September 26, at the resi
dence of her niece, Mrs. Juliette F. Adams,
209 Penn avenue. Miss Susan Dike, in her
95th j ear.
Funeral services on Wednesday, Septem
ber 28, at 2 r. it. Interment private at a later
HARD The funeral or Adelaide At
wateb, wife or John Hardv, will take place
from the residence of Mrs. J. B. Reed. Ninth
avenue, McKeesport, at 2 o'clock this
HELM On Monday morning, September
26, 1SD2, at 1:40, at the family residence, No 31
Avery streets Allegheny, Louis C. Helm,
aped 32 years.
Funeral Wednesday, September 23, at 2 r.
ii. Friends of the family invited to at
HIGBEE On Sunday, September 25,1892,
at 4 p. jr., Joseph P. Higbee, in the 81st yeur
of his age. '
Funeral from his late residence, Upper St.
Clair, on Wednesday, Soptember 28, at 10 a.
m. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
MAELLER On Tuesday, September 27,
1S92, at 4 a. M , Alex. Maeller, aged 3 years
and 7 months.
Funeral from his late residence, Oakdale,
Pa., Thursday at 9 a. m.
MAHON On September 26, J892, In this
cltv. Mrs. Rebecca Mation. widow of James
F. Mahon, M. D, New Yotk, in her 59th
Funeral services at St. John's Episco
pal Cum cb, Butler and Main streets, at 10 A.
at., Wednesday, September 28.
PRIITTING On Tuesday, September 27.
1892, at 9: 15 p. it , John Pniimao, aged 54
years and 2 months.
Remains at L. Beinhauer & Son's, under
takers, 520 Grant street. Notice of funeral
SCHLOTE On Monday, September26, 1892,
at 11:30 a. x., Walter Tobies, son of Charles
and Minnie Schlote, aged 6 years 4 months.
Funeral from the parents' residence, Ar
lington avenue, near Twenty-second street
incline, on Wednesday at 2 p. si. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to at
THOMPSON On Monday evening, Sep
tember 26, ISM, at 7 o'clock, at the residence
of her son Robert -No. 822 Thirty-eighth
street, Catherine Sprool, wife of Henry
Thompson, in the 67th year of her age.
Funeral from her late residence this
(Wednesday) aiteesoon at 2 o'clock. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to at
tend. WILSON Mondav, September 26, at 11
o'clock a. M., Thomas E. Wilson, formerly of
Pittsburg, at the residence of his uncle,
Mathew Wilson, Sr.. No. 180 East College
street, Canonsburg, Pa., aged 23 years.
Funeral Wednesday, 2 o'clock p. it. Inter
ment Oak Spring Cemetery. Fiiends are in
vited to attend. a
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Im.,)
sJNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1131 Penn avenue.
Telenhono connection. myll-57-Mwrsu
JAMES M. FTJLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEK,
No. 6 Eighth street.
Chapel forprivato funerals.
""mylO-99-wrsn Telephone 1153
Our stock is always the choicest.
A. M. & J. B. MURDOCH,
Tel. 429. 510 bmithneld street.
- EXF0SITI0N VISITORS
Should call at our Floral Depot and order
their Fruit Trees, Hardy Roses, Hyacinths,
Tulips, Lilies, Window Plants, and take
home our beautiful catalogue prices are
low. JOHN R. & A. MURDOCH,
selt-irmr EOS Smitbfleld street.
The Pittsburg Wall Paper Co.,
821 Penn avenue,
Opposite Westlnghouse Office Building.
DR. D. L. ABER, Dentist,
Specialist In crowning, bridging and filling
ot tbe natural teeth. Prices reasonable and
satisfaction guaranteed. Office, 210 Smith
Held st., Pittsburg. p29-Mwa
REPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, t3.Z78.230 00.
Losses adjusted and paid by
WILLIAM. L. JONES, 84 Fourth av.
PATFNTQ O.D.LEVIS (next Leader)
rM I C.I1 1 O. 33i Fifth av, Pittsburg. Pa
Twenfy years solicitor.
yv (Trade nark.) -j-
lr &. Jr.
For sale by
ROSENBAUM & CO.,
510-518 Market st,
These shoes tell their own story,
and it is a story worth listening to.
We can tell you a good deal about
shoes in general, but this time we
want to say something about our
Foot-Form Shoe in particular. It
comes in different shapes of toes.
Leather is low, and scientific methods
have reduced the cost of production.
You don't have to pay any more for
it than you do for the ordinary shoe.
It's far better because it FITS COM
FORTABLY. This shoe is as easy
on the foot as a slipper; it holds its
shape; the material is the very best.
Don't think of buying shoes until
you have seen
FOOT -FORM SHOES.
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market.
AT OUR STORE WILL BE
FOUND IN THE
A number of Remnants in
Which range from Jfc to 3 -yard
lengths, to be sold at
Considerable Less Than Regular
41 Fifth Avenue.
SEPT. ZBMDZB. 1882.
B0ffl!gay. 407 Market St.
New in designs, new
in shape; every step
abounds in comfort
Money saved on the
Is our price, and no
better bargain is on
the list to-day. Other
styles, attractive and
useful, are features of
our Men's Depart
On account of holi
day our house will be
Oct 1. Reopens at
6 until 10.
430-436 Market St
HflnH mr n
WBiistof ui Tliiirsiiay,
-919 Braddock Avenue,'
Broad daylight That's the
kind we have in our large new
You can see quality and
color better still, you can see
the largest and finest collection
We have ever shown and at
prices that's going to pay you
Latest from Paris are
VRILLE SILKS a spiral
cord crosswise 14 exquisite
street and evening shades,
$1.50 A YARD.
One of the other new silks is
Rich and handsome street
and evening shades,
Dainty, good and beautiful
are the plain light blue, pink
and white silks with tiny dots
in self or same color thereon,
S1.00 A YARD.
For Wedding Gowns are
Crystals, Velours and new
Silks with " undulating cords,
Satin Duchesse in white, ivory
and cream, $1 to $3.50 a yard.
No two alike all new and
exclusive, for complete gowns
for both street and evening, in
the new stripes and figures,
ultra colors and combinations
as only a Frenchman could or
would dare to put together and
get them right An important
feature of this great silk col
lection is price for such
artistic and handsome stuffs
$1.25, $1.35, $1.65, $1.75, $2.
A center table of broken
lines of Evening Silk Novelties
BOGGS a BUHL,
The early bnyer of Seal Garments will not
Wo will sell yon Seal Garments at manu
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AVE.
joweler. New work done
to order. Low prices a
Cash paid for old gold
Ml SmithMd Street.
TIE HBLY SEAL
Cntohes the cold and may
save doctor's Dili". You
-will surely savo dollars at
onr earl? seal fc&rment
sale, because ire are sell
lni; at irholesalo prices.
Oar object Is to make a
good customer of Ton
early In tbe season. That
13 abont tho only profit
WA ... ..n. nf .rhad. a fitf
32y5l sfcals." They -were bought
in July at nild-sutnmor
prices. You get tho bene
fit ot that.
The quality of sealskin
should bo looked at sharp
ly. Thero is a great dif
ference in seals. Ai the
oldest far bouse in Penn
sylvania, we have some
jVYTOWil advantages. People can
r V2r -fli rely on the gtnuintn'tt of
- onr Jnrs anu our state
ments. We seldom cry "bargain," but the
fact Is, you will not find elsewhere in Pitts
bunt our qualities at onr prices. They will
not bo offered in winter. They are for now
lbe prices speak for themselves.
28 inoh Alaska seal Jackets .S127 00
23 inch Alaska seal jackets 157 SO
SO lnoh AlaskiL seal lackets 103 00
30 inch Alaska seal, loose front 200 00
2S inoh Alaska, No. 2 grade 150 00
ALL THIS SEASON'S PUBCHASE.
Best Persian capes, full length $30 00
Fine Martin cape, fall length 33 00
Fine monkey capos, full length 19 00
Neck scarfs with animal heels from $1 60
PAULSON BROS., 441 WOOD ST.
and DRAB, i
$1.00 PER PAIR.
OLD AND RELIABLE.
Bold and guaranteed by Leading Dealers
throughout the United States. se2?xwr
fHIi Ni'Fii' Ram
r,l Hi Vila
Ik, ildf I Va VMS
Ifef I 'ill'SllI
v. I Lilnlill-
The pleasant change in the weather was instantly felt in our Suit and
Cloak Parlor, which has been filled during the past day or two with an
admiring crowd of ladies.
Each and all express satisfaction and delight at the nvny be.-Mitiful
styles we are exhibiting in Costumes, Cloaks, Jackets, Furs and Tea Gowns.
The prices are as pleasing as the goods.
Below we call attention to one or two specials:
Elegant Ladles Jackets in an all-wool diagonal Cheviot, box back, colon bine,
tan and black 9 5-00
Same article, Jacket trimmed with fur o.OO
100 Ladies' imported diagonal Jackets, tailor made, sells elsewhere tor 512, our
1E0 imported Kersey Jackets, raised seams, half lined with silk, large pearl bat
tons, selling elsewhere at 517, onr price 12.C0
250 Ladies' Suits of all-wool English broadcloth, tailor made, in black and blue,
TalneS12, offered at .- 7.50
600 Ladies' Eider Down Tea Gowns, wattean back and belt in blue, brown and
pint, value faCO l-fl3
FALL HOSIERY MD UNDEH FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN.
Ladies' Wool Hose, black and colored 15c to 81.
Cashmere Hose, finished seams. 25c, worth 40c
Fine imported Cashmere Hose 50c, worth 75c.
Extra wide Cashmere Hose 50c, worth 7oc.
Ladies' Silk Hose, black and colored 75c to 85.
Children's "Wool Hose, double knee 15c to 75e.
Infants' ii long Cashmere Hose 19c to 75c
Ladies heavy Jersey Bibbed Vests. 10c, worth 30c.
Jersey ribbed Pants and Vests, natural wool or white. 25c, worth 40c
Extra heavy Pants and Vests -43c, worth 75c.
Fine Lamb's Wool Underwear, natural wool, white and camel's hair... 75c, worth 81.
Children's White Vests and Pants, all sizes s 8c to 75c
Full line of Union Suits for Ladies and Children in black, natural and white from.
. C9c to 4.
i:n-:ea-:n"ts' outfits i
Lone and short Cashmere Cloaks, embroid
ered cape and cuffs. 99c
The same Cloaks, embroidered cape, skirt
and cuffs with cord and tassel
81.35, worth 82.35.
Fine all-wool Cashmere Cloaks from
3.50 to 825.
Cambric Slips. 15c to 82-
Cambric Skirts. 35c to 83
Flannel Skirts, plain and embroidered
. 05c to $4.
Cambric and Linen Chemise.. 10c to 35c
Saxony Knit Shirts ...10c to 75c
300 TO 400
We think it's the best
and finest display
WE'VE EM HAD.
81, 83, 85, 87 and 89 FIFTH AVE.
&r - J