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f" DEMAND A NEW TRIAL
THE1 - PITTSBURG 'DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAT NOVEMBER,.
On the Ground That Cook Ball Was
an Incompetent Witness.
BAREED CT 'EIS COKYICTIOtf.
irguments for a Rehearing of Tostoffice
SUITS HEARD IN THE 1UPEEME COURT
A motion for a new trial in tbe case of
Thomas Hughes and others charged with
robbing several postoffices throughout the
Korthern counties ol the State was argued
before Judge Bufilngton yesterday after
noon. Mr. V. J. Breene appeared in be
half of the defendants, while United States
District Attorney Lyon represented the
Government in opposing the motion. The
argument hinged on the competency or in
competency of Cook-Hall as a witness. Mr.
Breene contended that the rules regulating
the competency of witnesses under the com
mon law as it existed in Pennsylvania in
1789 is the rule in the criminal branch of
the United States Court, that the convic
tion of murder under the common law dis
qualified a man as a witness in the Inderal
courts, and that therefore nail was not a
competent witness in this case.
"The controlling proposition or question
involved in this case," said Mr. Breene,
,lmsy be state.! thus: "Was a person who
had been convicted for murder, and who
had served ont his sentence, a competent
witness in a criminal case under the law of
Pennsylvania prior to 17897 As early as
the passage of the judiciary act, a witness
competent under the State law was also
competent in the United States courts, and
such has been the rule ever since. But this
rule has not been held to apply to criminal
cases or to suits in equity.
Ilules of the Tcderal Courts.
"The rules of evidence in the Federal
courts In equity and criminal cases arc not
affected by any State statute on that sub
ject. In the United States courts a de
lendant cannot testify in a criminal case,
although by statute, "his testimony is ad
missible in the courts ot the State. The
act of 1878 first gave to defendants in
Federal courts the right to testify in their
"It appears that the witness, Hall, in ad
dition to having once been convicted of
murder, was confessedly guiltv of a crime
lor which he mipht be imprisoned for a
long term of years. Our strong position is
that the competency of a witness must be
determined by the act of 1789, and that as
Hall was guilty of an offense, and was in
dicted with the other defendants, he was
not competent as a witness."
Mr. Lyon held that a conviction of mur
der in the second degree was an offense not
known to the common law; that the re
adoption in 18G2 of the general judiciary
aetotlitKl changed the status ol the law,
and that the law as it existed in 18G2 gov
erns the competency of witnesses
instead of the law as it ex
isted in 1789, and finally that
Ihe record of judgment in a foreign juris
diction is not admissible, and the courts of
Pennsylvania are foreign to tbe courts of
the Federal Government. Following out the
line of his areument, Mr. Lyon said: "The
act ol 1862 made all persons competent, ex
cept thoe convicted of the crime of per
jurv. Hall might not have been a compe
tent witness in 1789, but conditions have
changed. If Hall had been convicted in
the Federal courts of some infamous crime
against the United States, he would not
have been a competent witness in this
A Limit to State Bights.
Judge Bufnngton here took a hand in the
argument and indicated that he considered
Hall a competent witness, "for the reason,"
said he, "that a State has no right to aflect
the rules of evidence fixed by Congress.
Congress in 17E9 fixed these rules. In 1862
there was a republication of this act, and
the act of 18C2 must therefore govern. The
cerving of a sentence is equivalent to a
pardon, and it looks to me as though Hall
is a competent witness."
Mr. Breene There is not a statue making
Hall a competent witness.
Judge Bufilngton Suppose Hall had
commuted tnis muraer in litsu and you
would have offered this record, what would
the Court have said?
Mr. Breene The record could not have
been secured, because murder of the second
degree, of which he was convicted, was not
known to the common law until 1794.
Judge Bufilngton But suppose you had
ofiered the record in that form?
Mr. Breene 'Well, I suppose the Court
would have considered the substance rather
than the mere technicality.
This dialogue between the Court and Mr.
Breene continued for some time, the latter
concluding as follows: "I do not believe
in shielding men from a just conviction,
and I am very free to confess that I bate
senous doubts about the result of a new
trial, but my duty is not done until my
clients are either acquitted or convicted
upon proper evidence and according to the
law governing the case."
JLhe court toot the papers and reserved a
Phillips vr Phillips, Sr.; Miner et al vs Ic
Farland; Klmbcrlnnn & Co. vs Conkel et al:
Ueckert ot al vs Seecli et al; DorrI vs Klrlc
patrlck; Bechtolil vs Kerlin; Fraser vs
btevens; same vs Newlln: same vs Nally et
al; Leiever vs Liggett et al: Rouifzer vs
Voegtly & Co.; Kiclwrd vs atlianicl; Wil
son vs McCune: Hartle vs Slebenrock.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs
John Megraw, Catherine Welsh, Charles
Lowry, Amelia Williams, Marv Bennett,
John Zaziensky, John Vartey, George Var
ley, George Ford, John Sweeny, EoDert, Al
lison, Daniel Sailor, John Thomas Patrick
Bleisb, O.S.Waddell. Philip Apnel. Louisa
Harr, Max Schoebel, William H. Jones,
Cbarles McDonald, Carrie Caroline (S), Philip
Gatewood, Shannon Eobb, Frank Thomp
son, J. II. Mehaffey, William J. Murphy, W.
J. Best, Joseph McGowan, Frank Powell,
Joseph Eoss, Joseph Powell, Amanda Bas-sett.
The Hum of the Courts.
The annual appointment of tipstaves for
the Criminal Court will be made next
As application was filed yesterday for a
charter for tho Colored American Iron and
Steelworkers' Beneficial Association ot Alle
A verdict or $S5 65 for the plaintiff was
given yesterday in tbe case of John A. Shaw
asralnst F. D. and W. G. Gleson, an action on
The suit or the Synthetic Linseed Oil Com
pany against John Steinvender & Co., an
action on an account, is on trial before
Is the suit of William Foster against It. J.
Carson and wife, an action on a mortgage, a
verdict was given yesterday for $555 26 for
the plaintiff, subject to the opinion of the
I the case of Albertina Belhofer against
George and John LoefTort, for damages for
alleged slander and false arrest on a charge
of perjury, a. verdict was given yesterday
for $3D1 75 lor tlie plaintiff.
Divorces were granted in the cases of
Eachel Minard against Thomas Mlnard, and
Augusta Meyor against Gustay Mever, for
ill treatment, and Susanna Kroft against
Hcinrich Kroft, for desertion.
Attorket T. T. Doiranoo yesterday ded
the divorce suit of Minnie Wormesley, by
her next friond Lizzie Bays, against Joseph
Wormesley. They were married August 13,
1S&S, and she alleges he deserted her April 9,
D. Isexax & Co. yesterday entered suit
against J. A. Phillips for $5,000 damages for
oil well rigging, valued at $2,500, alleged to
have been taken by Phillips in Marshall
township. A capias was issued for Phillips'
Is the Criminal Court yesterday Mary
Urban was acquitted of larceny by bailee,
James Hunter was fined $5 and costs for as
sault, Jan Sikes was fined 6 cents for as
sault, James J. Daly was fined $1 for assault,
James A. Taylor was convicted and Mrs.
Lizzie Johnson acquitted of assault.
OPPOSED TO KEVISM.
The Allegheny Presbytery Is Per
fectly Satisfied With
THE OLD C0XFESSI0N OP FAITH.
Answering Three Overtures From the
OPPOSED TO WOMEN IN THE CHURCH
TWO VEBY DAHGER0TJ3 TEIBES,
Tbe "War Department Will Probably Jfot
Abandon Fort Duchense Just Yet.
"Washington, Uov. L The officials of
the Indian Bureau have not as yet received
any information regarding the threatened
outbreak of the "White Eiver TTtes in Utah,
as telegraphed from Meeker, CoL, last
night. The White Eivers and their neigh
bors, the TJncompabgres, are regarded by
the Department as the most uncivilized and
dangerous bands of Indians with which
they have to deal, and for many years past
it has been thought prudent to keep a force
of United States troops at Tort DucheDse,
which is on the Uncompraghe reservation
and within easy reach to protect the settlers
in case of an uprising.
These bands have committed the most
atrocious crimes known to Indian history,
and their record from the earliest times has
been one ot treachery, insubordination and
bitter protests against restraining author
ity. They were the leading actors in the
Meeker and Thomburn massacres in 1879,
where the most revolting and cruel tortures
were inflicted upon their victims. It is be
lieved that the order issued some time ago
by tbe "War Department, abandoning Fort
Duchense, wili be rescinded, at least for the
The Comet Medal Comes East.
Lick Obsekvatoet, JIt. Hamilton,
Cax., JSov. 1. The comet medal of the
Astronomical Society of the Pacifio has
been awarded to W. E. Brooks, Director of
the Observatory, Geneva, N. Y., for his
discovery of the unexpected comet Au
The Allegheny Presbytery yesterday
placed itself on record as being opposed to
the revision of the Confession of Faith. The
meeting was held in tbe First Presbyterian
Key. Dr. Fox, of the North Church,
Allegheny, read a paper which he wanted
the Presbytery to accept as Its answer to
the General Assembly's overtures re
garding the revision of the Confession of
Faith. Dr. Fox's paper was a declination
to answer the overtures of the Assembly.
The principal reason given was that the
manner In which the overtures were com
piled and sent down was not constitutional,
and the result of Irregularities. After a
long and spirited discussion the Presbytery
adopted the following:
The Answer of the Presbytery.
The Presbytery of Allegheny respectfully
answer the overtures proposing cortain al
terations in the Confession of Faith In the
negative for the following reasons: This
Presbytery has already put on record its
sense of the unwisdom of revising the Con
fession of Faith at the piesentr time, and its
earnest desire that the revision now at
tempted be abandoned.
The manner in which these overtures
were sent down to the Presbyteries by the
last Assembly seems to ns seriously objeo
tionable. It is a grave question in the minas
of many whether so direct a departure from
the letter of tbe law as to amendments to
the Confession of Faith does not vitiate the
action of the Assembly; and tbe haste with
which this action was taken, precluding full
discussion of the merits,of the overtures,
places tbem belore the Presbyteries In a
manner wbioh, even if technically Justifi
able, is. In our Judgment, wholly contrary
to the spirit of the law.
The general character of tho alterations
proposed by these overtures does not en
courage ns to hope that their adoption
would give general satisfaction to the
Churoh In any greater decree than tbe pres
ent Confession does. They would lose for
us the historical f Integrity of this venerable
dooument, so long the bond of union be
tween our own and other churches of the
Presbyterian family, without even satisfy
ing the scruples of those who hold tbe
Calvlnlstio system, but dissent from some of
the confessional modes of expression.
"Why the Revision Is Opposed.
Tne doctrinal discussions which have been
produced by the present attempt to revise
tbe Confession of Faith, while not devoid ot
value In awakening a deeper Interest in the
study of doctrine, seem to ns clearly to
show that patient perseverance In such
study and in tbe indoctrination of the
people is the immediate need of the Church,
rather than a premature attempt at better
ing tbe confessional modes of statement. The
rightful liberty of critiolsm of these forms of
statement 11 as ueen so orten perverted by
some into a license to openly assail the doc
trines themselves, that a continuance of tbe
discussion seems likely to give such evils an
apparent sanction. In view of all these
facts we can but reaffirm our decided con
viction that tbe attempted revision should
be laid aside and ministers, elders and
churches be commended to tho study of tbe
Word and of tbe Confession of Faith in tbe
light of the Word with tho guidance of the
The overture to admit women as deacon
esses was rejected by a vote of 23 to 18. The
overture for the establishment of bureaus to
secure charges for unassigned clergymen
was answered in the affimativc
HOKETABY CONF33BKHCE DETAILS r
CURATIVE ACT SDITS
Argued in the Supreme Court Mt. "Wash
ington Property-Holders Beslst Assess
ments for Improvements An Appeal
From the Decision of Viewers Other
A number of cases were heard yesterday
in the Supreme Court Arguments were
heard on the appeals of Frank Shanley and
others from Common Pleas Ko. 2 in the
matter ot the reassessment for the paving
ol Boggs avenue, and the appeal of J. E.
Wilua from the reasssessment for Shiloh
street. The cases are results of the Cura
tive Act of 1891, under which reassessments
were made for street and sewer improve
ments. Exceptions to the viewers reports
were filed in the lower court, but
Judge "White dismissed them because
the subject matter of the exceptions had
not (been submitted to the viewers, and
because thev were not supported by
affidavits. Tlie appeals were then takenl
Attorneys C. A. O'Brien, M. A. Woodward
and J. M. Swearinger appeared for the ex
ceptants and City Attorney Jloreland for
the City of Pittsburg.
Arguments were also heard in the cases
of the appeals of Martha K. Bich and
others from a decree dismissing exceptions
to viewers' reports on Tioga street,
Amberson street and Omega street. The as
sessments were all made nnder the curative
act of Assembly. The cases are similar to
the Boggs avenue and Shiloh street cases.
Arguments were beard in the cases of
Charles F. Goldstrohm against Peter
Stumer, to recover the price of a shoestore
sold to the defendant; Frank Spisik vs the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, for damages
for Injuries; J. F. Murphy vs the Stanley
Bradley Publishing Company, to recover
commissions; George Schnur vsthe Citizens'
Traction Company, an action for damages
lor the death of the plaintiff's child
who was run over by a car and killed;
Commonwealth for use against Mary E.
Cummins, administratrix, and D. E. JIo
Intire, an action on a loan; Bobert "Winter
against the Federal Street and Pleasant
"Valley Passenger Bailwav Company, a case
in which the plaintiff, who was a teamster,
recovered $282 for the death of a horse in
jured by having a car strike it on Jackson
street, Allegheny; "W. J. Gllmore & Co.
against the Pleasant Valley Company.a case
to recover damages done to a carriage be
longing to the plaintiffs.
The mechanics' lien case of Murphy &
Diebold against Mary E. Ellis and others
was argued. About $1,300 is involved.
To-Day! Trial Lists.
Common Pleas Uo. 1 Flnnlerty ts Lidflelli
Tlie Argentine Rebellion Over.
Buestos Ayhes, Nov. L Order has been
completely restored in the city of Santiago
del Estero. The rebels have been disarmed
by the Federal troops.
Ko Immigration Traffic From Hamburg.
New York, Nov. L The Hamburg
American Packet Company denied to-day
that it has resumed immigration traffic
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
During 1S91 109.515 persons emigrated
from Russia; in 1690 85.5S3 Russians emi
It Cores Colds. Goaght, Sort Throat, Croup, In
fluenza, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and Asthma.
A certain cure for Consumption in lint btages, and
a litre reller in advanced stages. Use at once.
Too will seethe excellent effect after taking the
lint dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Large
bottles 50 cents and ii. nol-30
M. Diveaux, director of the Ottoman
Bank at Constantinople, has committed sui
cide by drowning himself.
The execution of Thomas Keill Cream will
be private, no one being allowed to attend
except the Shewn" and officials.
Tbe Santa Fe Company grants an In
crease of $15,000 in salaiies to telegraphers,
besides agreeing to pay over time.
The Supreme Court of Illinois has ren
dered a decision in the O'Sullivan case
denving the application of tho attorney lor
a new trial.
The Supreme Military Court of Mexioo
has confirmed the death sentence passed
upon Colonel Kieves Herndez, who was
charged with treason In falling to capture
Catartno Garza, tbe revolutionist. Colonel
Herndez has appealed from this decision.
Lord Bosebery, the Foreign Secretary of
England; Sir William Vernon Harcourr,
Chancellor of the Exchequer; Mr. John Mor
ley. Chief Secretary of Ireland, and Sir
Geoige O. Trevelyan, Secretary of Scotland,
have declined to attend the inaugural ban
quet of Lord Mayor Knlll on .November a.
Two brothers named Burgess, who were
in Jail at Lebanon, Russell county, Vn.
charged with the mnrderof Oak Sutherland!
attempted to escape a lew nights ago. This
so Incensed Sutherland's menus that they
took tbe prisoners from the Jail, handcuffed
lucm lugeiuer, nangea tnem and then rid
dled them with bullets.
t 8Sam P'P8 on ooard the tugboat Cole
B. Grubb, lying at the foot of Summit street,
Brooklyn, burst yesterday morning, flood
J?5 tlS. SJ-.V'11 wfth steam. William Butts,
Edward Gibson and Ulchael Waters, cook!
who were in tlie cabin at the time of the ac
cident, were terribly scalded from bead to
loot. They died at9o'cloct
in all classes of papers at
Pittsburg. New York.
Telephone No. 1484.
A Friend Induced He
To try Hill's Pile Pomade, which I did with
more than satisiactory results, as one pack
ageubas wrought a complete cure after 15
yeaTs of Buffering. I advise all sufferers
from piles to try what I believe Is the only
Eosltive cure for piles Hill's Pile Pomade,
has. Anderson, Ogdensburg, N. T.
Remember, it is the only remedy sold with
a printed guarantee with each package.
Price, SI 00; six for J5 00, by mail. For sale
by Jos. Fleming & Son, 412 .Market street, w
Crockery, Glassware and Lamps.
Our entire $50,000 stock, damaged by Are
water and smoke, must be closed out at
once, and now is a rare chance to get bar
gains in bric-a-brac, dinner sets, chamber
sets, lamps, etc Everything marked away
down lor this sale, as goods must "o to
make room for new stock. Come early
Third and Market
Don't Take the Risk
Of Are or thieves, but keep your valuable
papers, bonds, etc, in the safe deposit vaults
of tbe Farmers' Deposit National Bank, 66
Fourth avenue. Boxes rented at $5 a year
All laundry work, domestlo finish, at
Charles Pfelfer's Mammoth New Laundry.
TeU I 413 Smlthfleld street.
3169 10O Federal street, Allegheny.
l'JGt 1 1913 Carson street, Soutbside.
PsBjTcr action and perfect health result
from the use of De Witt's Littla Earl-ir Rl.nr.
A perfect little pill. Very small; Terysoit
for good sugar, coffee and flour.
He 's sure to be up-to-date to keep
fresh, pure goods, for he sells you
the sure test of every grocer's other
goods. 85 million cakes made and
sold last year. If a grocer trys to
sell you any "just-as-good" soaps
look out for his wooden.nutmegs.
IAS. 8. KIRK fe CO., - Chloag.
Being Arranged In Washington as Far aa
Uncle Sam Is Concerned.
Washington, Not. 1. Henry W. Can
non, one of the American delegates to the
International Monetary Conference, bad s
conference at-the. State Department this
afternoon with Secretaries ohn W. Foster
and Charles Foster in regard to the duties
nd power of the delegates.
Mr. Cannon and Senator Jones, another
delegate, and Director Leech, ot the Mint
Bureau, will sail from New York on the 9th
roiimo per steamer City of New York for
iverpool en route to Brussels, where the
conference will be held, beginning on the
22d proximo. The remaining three dele
gates will meet in AVashinzton on the 10th
proximo to receive their final instructions
from the President through the Secretary
of State prior to their departure from Nevr
xorK on toe lztn proximo.
A DREADFUL SCOURGE
The Case of Sir. Palmer Pneumonia Car
ried Him Off Suddenly Everyone Should
Know the Symptoms and Be on Guard.
Mr. Wilton H. Palmer, of New York City,
left a circle of friends one afternoon recent
ly, and received their congratulations upon
his bright and vigorous appearance. That
evening ne ieic a ticsiing in tne tnroac, a
slight pain across the chest, a chilly sensa
tion, and ho coughed once or twice. Tbe
next day his nostrils were Inflamed, his
throat soro, his chest pained him, his bones
aohed and lie felt sore all over. The day fol
lowing he was In bod. with physicians shak
ing their heads, and the third day he was
dead from pneumonia, which ho failed to
take in time.
There aro ten thousand men and women In
America to-day in tbe same condition as Mr.
Palmer when leaving his friends, but they
do not know It. The slightest appearance of
tbe symptoms above named should strike
terror to any man or woman. A sudden chill
means the beginning of pneumonia; aoues
and pains throughout the body aie the first
symptoms. It is necessary to bring about a
reaction at once. How, then, is tbe best way
01 Dringing auout a reactioni ask any pny
slolan and be will tell you to use pure
whiskey. No matter how prejudiced anyone
may be, pure whiskey at such a time is a
necessity, but unfortunately there are few
pure whis&ies in the world, and in fact there
is but one that has received the unqualified
endorsement of physicians, chemists and
the highest authorities, and that U Duffy's
Pure Malt. This remarkable whiskey which
issold by aU first-class druggists and grocers,
will absolutely checlc the first approach of
pneumonia, while at the same time it is cer
tain to build up the -wasted system. It de
serves to be keDt In every household, not
only to be used in cases 01 emergenoy. but
to assist in prolonging life and bringing
health and happiness.
A. G." CAMPBELL & SON'S
Are showing Late Impor
v tation of
NEW ATV KKTISKM-fTFTfl,
In Muslin and Cambric
WRAPPERS. SAGQUES & SKIRTS.
Infants', , Children's and Misses'
Outfits made to order.
A GREAT MOVEMENT
U JV "&
HOW D' YE DO ?
HAVE you seen the Nobby
Suits at Jacksons' ?
THEIR stock this season of
Suits and Overcoats is as
correct as the multiplication
tables. Worsteds, Cheviots
and Thibets, Meltons, Ker
seys and Beavers, all artisti
cally made and trimmed,
faiiltless in make 7ip and Jit.
To mention prices without
showing quality is next to
foolishness, but ii seems to be
the fashion for. dealers to hire
the unsuspecting with a small
price or a little penny pres
ent TJiat is not our way.
We promise to give you a full
dollar's worth for one hun
dred cents; but you can de
pend upon gelling no less, if
not more. All ws ask is a
trial. See our line of Suits
at $10, $12 and $15 before
buying stuff in a prize pack
age store or fakir shop.
n IS M& 1 0 J h m 1
954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST.,
PfTrafle flark.). -k
It's the largest in the city without
exception but it's not only a ques
tion of size with the economical buyer
who wants the best goods for the
least money. We won't weary you
with a dissertation on prices, for when
it comes down to real hard cold
figures prices at these stores are
abundantly able to speak for them
selves. Here are a few of the special
good values to be obtained in our Art
Real Eiderdown 1 6-inch Pillows,
covered with imitation pungee and
rufHed all around, at 75c, worth
fi.sSi same, covered in choicest pat
terns of silk pungee, with silk ruffle
all around, at $1,50, worth $2.00.
16-inch Sofa Pillows, covered in
silkaline, rufHed all around, 35c
each, three for $1.00.
Head 'Rests or Saddle Bags, two
sides covered in silk, at 48c; same,
covered all over in silk, trimmed with
silk tassels, at 75 C.
Handsome silk-covered Pin Cush
ions, trimmed in lace and ribbons,
rich and pretty, at $1,25, worth
Finest Japanese Silk Throws,
knotted fringe, embroidered in gold
threads, at 85c, worth 1.25.
Silk Scarfs, silk batting end, with
hand painted design and finished in
silk tassels, at only 45 C, prettier
than any sold at 75c.
36-inch ready made Cretonne
Table Covers, fringed all around,
very handsome, at $1,50, worth
Beautiful and almost endless line
of 36-inch square table covers, de
signs tinted in oil, fast colors, lovely
All of the above are genuine bar
gains and they are only a few of the
good things that await your coming
in this, Our Famous Art Embroidery
Is now going on at our store, An un-,
preceaentea movement, even lor us,
and we're always busy at this 'season
Customers are moving in and out with such rapidity and
taking so much Furniture with them that only a constant supply
of new stock keeps the store from being cleaned out.
We like this, for it keeps the stock fresh and bright and
this is appreciated by our numerous patrons.
If you want to know how wonderfully far a little money
will go in making home attractive and inviting, come and ex
amine our Fall stock.
The inspection will surprise you into a purchase.
lFFPH 923' 925,927
XVJ(L-iVl 1, Penn Avenue.
Hundreds of new and novel ideas appeal
ing to good sense and taste. Our low prices
give birth to surprise in each department.
Ladies' and Gents' Slippers,
AT 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
LADIES' FINE OXFORDS,
AT 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
W. M. LA8RD
433 and 435' I Wholesale and I 406,408,410.
Wood St. Retail. Market St
QUALITY THE BEST.
PRICES THE LOWEST.
For sale by
510-518 Market at
We place on our counters our latest productions in Over
coats. These garments are made in our own establishment,
under our personal supervision, and every detail watched with
greatest care, so that in elegance and style we are unapproach
able. We show BEAVERS, CHEVIOTS, KERSEYS,
MELTONS, TRICOTS, WHIPCORDS, CHINCHILLAS
and ether makes. Don't miss
600 OVERCOATS AT $7.90,
Ask for these lots: 7308. 7284, 7122, 7240, 7303 and
510, 512, 514, 516, 518 MARKET ST.
AETIST AND FHOTOGKAPHEB,
CaMnets, S3 to 84 per dozen; petltes, SI
per gpion. Tele hone 1751. apS-f t-MWXBU
NEW YORK DENTISTS,
Corner Sixth and Liberty St a.
Entrance on liberty St.,
Best Set Teeth - -
A BRASS DRUM FREE
With every Boy's Suit and Overcoat.
SMITHFIELD, COR. DIAMOND STREET.
WELL BRED, SOON WED." GIRLS WHO USE
ARE QUICKLY MARRIED. TRY IT IN YOUR NEXT