Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1892.
THE LAWALL RIGHT,
Admire the Baker Bal
lot System, and It
BEINGS OUT A BIG TOTE.
Fine .Weather and Curiosity
Work to a Very Good End.
A BOY MURDERER'S FATE.
A FULL EXPRESSION OF OMION
And a Fair One, Under the Secret llanncr
of Casting a Tote.
ELECTION DAT IN THE QUAKER CITI
tfTTClXX. TKUOP.AM TO TH' CIRPATOtl.l
Philadelphia, Nov. 8. The day was
fair and warm. When the polling booths
were opened at 7 o'clock, they were sur
rounded by voters who commenced to vote
as soon as the election officers were ready to
It was the first election held under the
new ballot law, and as had been expected,
there was some delay early in the day in
explaining the system to those who had not
informed themselves beforehand. This
difficulty was soon overcome, and the bal
loting went on very rapidly, and the
citizens generally showed a creditable
knowledge of the new law.
The duties of their positions had been
thoroughly explained to the election officers,
and as the voters presented themselves at
the booths, they were furnished with a
ballot, went to one of the stalls, marked
it as they wished and deposited it in the
box. The new system of voting was strong
ly indorsed on all sides and starts a great
favorite with the mass of voters. The feat
ure ttiat met with the most approval was
its simplicity and the fact that while voting
the voter has perfect freedom from excited
partisans and anxious begging friends, and
it permits him to vote in secret
Business 21 en Slade Good Voters.
The business men showed a remarkable
familiarity with the new law, and in the
downtown wards there was no friction. In
the outlying wards and in those
portions of the city inhabited by
a foreign element, the election officers ex
perienced some considerable difficulty dur
ing the earlier hours of the morning in
explaining the new ballot, but by afternoon
everything was running smoothly. Sur
prise was frequently expressed tnat the
voting was so simple, and a man who could
not understand how to prepare and cast his
vote was considered very dulL
The voting commenced earlv and con
tinued active from the start People who
were accustomed to voting early were
greatly surprised to find how mauy had
been before them, and many a voter who
1 ad for j ears prided himsel' on casting the
first vote in his district found that many
were ahead of him to-day.
At noon the vote was nearly twice as
heavy than at the same time in prior years,
and bv 3 o'clock in manv districts the vote
was all in. The fine weather was one cause,
but the chiet one was great curiosity to try
the new vote. There was slower progress
in those districts where the voters are less
educated, but even there the vote was un
usually heavy at an early hour in the after
noon. Tew Ballots Improperly Marked.
How manv ballots, were imnronerlr
marked cannot be told ye., though the
chances are that there will be found but
few improperly executed, as great care was
taken bv the voter and an assistant was
given whoever desired, which was not often
in the better wards. The only complaints
that were heard were trifling," and ere ij
regard to the thinness of the paper on which
the ballet was printed, it being thought by
some, ever ready to find fault, that the re
sult might be read through the paper.
As the polls closed there was irenera.1 sat
isfaction expressed with the Baker system,
and the universal opinion trom all parties
is that it insures an honest election, and
the fact that every man can vote as he
pleases is now a certainty. The vote was
earlj and a very heavy one.
Peter Scnnltz, Aged 10, Must Die In the
Electric Chair The Youngest Victim of
Electrocution New Tork Has Xet Had
He Killed a Mere Baby.
New Tobk, Nov. 8. Peter Schultz, the
16-year-old boy who wag convicted of the
murder of the 3-months'-old child ot Mary
Wertheimer, last week, has been sentenced
to death. Judge Moore said, in sentencing
"Schultz, you are tried and fairly con
victed by a jury selected mostly by your
own counsel, and nothing remaini now but
for the Court to pass the only sentence
which the law provides for murder in the
first degree. You will be taken hence to
the county jail, whence, within ten davs,
j ou will be removed to the State Prison at
Sing Sing, and there be put to death in the
mode and manner prescribed by law during
the week beginning December 19, next en
suing." The death warrant was signed and handed
to the Sheriff, while the prisoner was led
trembling back to his cell.
The horrible crime for which Schultz was
sentenced has been fullv told. Hitherto the
prisoner has evinced absolutely no feeling
in regard to the crime or his own fate.
Even his counsel could not see the least
sign of either fear or remorse, but after he
realized the fearful fate which awaited him,
he weakened. He begged piteously with
tears streaming down his face, that his
counsel intertere in his behalf, that he
would do something to save him.
Schultz will be the youngest victim to
sufier death by means of the electric chair,
unless he is granted clemency by Governor
Flower. He has no friends in this country
to look after his interests, but his counsel
will do all they can to hare the sentence
commuted to life imprisonment, on account
of his youth.
Marriage Licenses Issued Yesterday.
J llilam Sanderson Httsburc
J Mary F. Gl'eno Sttubemille
JGeorfcT. fllgglns AlIfRheny
( Multe McGlnty Allegheny
(James U. Hamilton Drennan
(Mantle L. Borland Springdale
(Sebastian Denhaster Plttsbur
lOUllla Schroeder. AlleRhenT
J Wesley T. Fletcher BraiMock
1 Fannie Boblneon WUUnshurg
Edward lirann Allegheny
( Henrietta V. HerbsU Allegheny
( Louis Zlrgenbelm...r. McCanrtlesi township
(Cllstle I- blplc McCandleos township
Harrv D. iilchej-. Bellevue
1 Ada E. Johns licllevne
J Anton Itothmeier Mlllvale borough
I Mary ijjchman Sharpsbnrg
(Michael Treaner. Pittsburg
Delia Darls Allegheny
GARLAND McKIflBIN Novomber 8,
1S93, by the Eev. A. W. R. Mackay, of St.
Petet's P. E. Church, Miss Elizabeth Mo
Kibbin and Eev. Thomas J. Garlanp, both or
" 'cflWf tatu u ' t
NEW ORLEANS IN DARKNESS.
The Strike More Ironclad Than Ever The
Major Throws Up His Hands In Des
pair, and the Governor Can't Do Any
thing Workers in Session.
New Orleans, Nov. 8. The strike is
to-day giving way to election. The effect
ot the strike is apparent principally in the
dropping of the labor vote. The cotton
men are still at work. The labor side still
refuses to make concessions. The conces
cessions of the merchants in the proposition
made in their talk with Governor Foster to
arbitrate everything but unionism before
the strikers are ordered back to work, were
replied to by the Strike Committee that
they wanted the question of unionism
New Orleans is in darkness to-night,
the electric workers deciding to strike out
of sympathy with their lellow strikers, and I
the Louisiana Company, which does the
street lighting, had no force to-day to trim
its lights. Representatives of the company
wrote to the Mayor to-day, suggesting that
the police trim the lights, but nn action
was taken in the matter. The presidents of
the electrio light companies to-day had a
long conference with the Governor on the
situation. Governor Foster to-day sent for
Mayor Fitzpatrick, who seems unequal to
the situation. In the course of the inter
view the Mayor said the situation was very
Attorney General Cunningham tele
graphed to-day that he was on his way to
the city and would be in town to-night to
advise with His Excellency. The Amalga
mated Councilors are in session, but have
given out nothing for publication. Owing
to elections the merchants have made no
ELI MEL On Snndiy, November 6, at 1-80
p. m., David Blimel, age S2 years, 5 months
and 9 days.
Funeral will take place on Wednesday,
Novembers, at 8 a. m., fiom late residence,
Lutto street, Mount Troy, Allegheny, near
Wickllno's lane. Requiem mass will De cele
brated at Holy Name of Jesus Church, Troy
Hill, at 9 a. sl, to which friends of the family
are Invited to attend. 2
CONDRON-On Monday, November 7, 1S92,
at 10 o'clock p. it , James O'Cohnob, only son
of James and Mary Condron. aged 1 years, i
months, 7 days.
Funeral from the family residence, 415
Penn avenue, on Wedxesday mobviho at
9-30 o'clock. 1'riends of tho family are re
spectfully invited to attend.
DAHLEM At the residence of his son-in-law,
. H. Galmecn, 402 Lincoln avenue, E.
E., on Tuesday, November 8, 1S92, at C A. jr.,
Trlends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral service at 10 a.
m. Interment at 2 p. M.
FULTON On Sunday night, November 6,
1892, 1110 o'clock, at the residence of her
pat ents, 71 Stewart street, Allegheny, Jes
sie B., eldest daughter of James R. and
Mazeie J. Fulton, aged 15 years, 6 months
and IS days.
Funeral on Wednesday, November 9, 1892,
at 2 p. H., from family residence. Friends
of the family are respectfully Invited to
attend. , 2
GA BRIG AN On Tuesday, November 8,
1892, at 10 a. xof diphtheria.MiLDEED, younj;.
est daughter of Edward and Mary Garngnn,
in her 3d year.
Funeral from residence of J. H. Rlffell,
Joel street, Mt. Washington, on Thursday
moknino at 10 o'clock.
HIGH SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS.
IT HAS COME TO STAY.
Ever body at Harrisbur: Pleased With the
Harrisburg, Nov. a Special The
sentiment of the voters of this city, with a
fe exceptions, is in full accord with the
declaration recently marie by Governor
Pattison, that the new ballot law has come
to stay. The system worked satisfactorily
in nearly all the precincts of the capital
city, and contrary to general expecta
tions a big vote was polled
under its operations. It was supposed by
a large number oi people that it would dis
courace 'many voters from exercising the
elective franchise because of apprehended
difficulty in properly marking the ballot,
but instead of having this influence it
seemed to have incited llepublicans and
Democrats to appear at the different
precincts here much earlier than under the
old system. By 10 o'clock A.M.. as com.
pared with previous Presidental years, an
immense vote had been cast, creating the
impression that the total poll would Be far
in advance of any on record. The last few
hours lelt for voting were comparatively
dnll in consequence of the rush during the
At no time were the polls uncomfortably
crowded, and half of the booths in position
would have been sufficient to meet the re
quirements of the day. Although the law
permits oters who are unable to prepare
their tickets because of some disability to
call to their assistance snch persons as they
may be designated bv the judge of election,
a large majority of the voters entered the
booths unaccompanied, and prepared their
ballots to snit themselves. On their re
tirement from the voting place they gener
ally had a good word to say for the new
system, which, tbey almost uniformly de
clared, was a great improvement on that
which it followed.
The Central Board Refuses to Make Any
At the regular meeting of the Central
Board of Education last night a contest oc
curred over the report of the committee pro
viding for doing away with examinations
for admission to the High School.
Mr. McMillen offered a substitute for
the report. It provided that pupils should
be admitted to the High School on certifi
cates from the ward principal and assistant
principal as to their standard, subject to
s'ich supervision as the Central Board may
see fit. Parents could have their children
examined if they desired.
Br. A. E. McCandless moved the substi
tute be adopted. Mr. McMillen spoke in
lavor oi it, stating tnat it would do away
with the cramming of pupils that is claimed
to be so injurious.
City Superintendent Luckey said he was
opposed to admitting to the High School
without an examination.
Principal "Wood, of the High School, had
nothing special to say on the snbject They
could revise the plan if it did not work. It
would save a great deal of labor and if the
principals were responsible they would
send as good classes as heretofore.
Prof. J. K. Bain lavored the plan, while
Dr. McKelvey and Miss Balston, of the
Normal School, opposed it.
After some discussion a vote was taken
resulting in 12 nays to 11 yeas. The substi
tute was lost
A vote was then taken on the report ot
the committee. It was also lost by a vote
oi 13 nays to 9 yeas. This leaves the system
as to admission to the High School the
same as heretofore.
The. report of the principal of the High
School showed an enrollment of 945 and an
average attendance of 912.
IMMENSE POPULAR MAJORITY.
Jacob H. Walter Injured.
Mr. Jacob H. "Walter, ex-Prothonotary of
the county and at present marine clerk for
this internal revenue district, is lying at
bis residence in Springdale suffering from
a broken leg and dislocated ankle. Mr.
"Walter was injured by a fall on the side
walk on Smlthfield street, near Fifth ave
rue. He will not be able to be about for at
least six weeks.
The Entire Public Aroused.
Never in the history of America has any-
viiiuj; Ai&o ,i uooa nuucsMiu. vji utl Its rivals
tho gennine Jonann Hoff's Malt Extract
leads. It has been on the market 40 years,
and is on top to-day. The genuine Jonann
Hoff's Malt Extract has been Improved with
the advancement of science, and Is the best
nutritive-tonic extant. In convalescence,
for djspepsia and laulty nutrition, it is
without eaual. Seventy-six highest awnrda
from exhibitions and scientific societies
attest to its superior merit No wonder that
numerous imitations, under the name of
"Hoff" and other labels, seeK to profit by
tho reputation and woild-wlde fame of the
gennine article. Beware of them. The
genuine must have the signature of Jonann
lion " on tne necK laoei oi every bottle,
fuse all worthless imitations.
GRO AH On Monday. November 7, 1SD2, at
9WA.K, anna ju. uroah, in nor seen year.
Funeral from her pat ents' i evidence, West
Bellevue, on Wednesday, November 9, at
10 a.m. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
KEIFLEN At his resldonce. No. 120
Tain-art street. Allegheny City, on Monday
afternoon. Novemlior 7, IS92, at 1 o'clock,
Louis Keiflen, in the 3tti year of bis ago.
Funeral will trke place on Thursday
uorninq at &dj o'clook, to proceed to St. Pe
ter's pro-Cathedral,wlierc lequiem mass will
be read ut 9 o'clock. Interment private.
KNOWLES Suddenly, of apoplexy, 7.30
Monday moraine. Homer S. Knowi.es, at Ills
residence. New York City, formerly of EaaJ
Funeral from East Liverpool 2 p. m. Tues
day. Special car leaves Union station 7:10
a. m city time; returning leaves Liverpool
MANGIS, On Sunday morning, November
6, 1S92, nt 6 15 o'clock, John Makqis, in the
61st j ear of nis ase.
Funeral will take p'ace from his late resi
dence, No. 113 Main street, Allegheny City,
on Wednesday morsino at 8 SO o'clock; to
proceed to St Philomena's Church, where
requiem high mass will be read at 9 o'clock.
Friends of the family are rcspeotfully in
vited to attend.
a Milwaukee papers please copy. 2'
MOORK On Mondav afternoon, Novcm
bei 7, 1692, at 2 SO o'clock, Mrs. Mary, wife of
Robei t Moore, aged 49 years.
Funeral from her late residence, 2512 sarau
street, Southside,. Wednesday afternoon;
November 9, 1892. at 1.S0 o'clock. Funeral
services at St Petet's Episcopal Church at
2 p. u. Frieuds of the lamlly are invited to
MUEGGE On Tuesday, November 8, 1832,
William JIceooe, age 21 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 3714 Fox
street, Southside, Thursday, at 2 p. jr.
Friends of the family are respectfully In
vited to attend.
Wheeling and Stenbenville papers please
MYERS On Mondav, November 7, 1S92, nt
3 p. m., Milton L. Myers, in his 51st year.
Funeral services at his late residence, 20
Aiiegneny avenue, Aiiegueny Ulty, on
W EDiEBDAY AJTERooN at 2 30 o'clock. Inter
O'CON'NOR On Monday, November 7,1892,
at 5 a. ., Mary, wife of Michael O'Connor,
aged 24 years.
Funeral on Wednesday, November 9, 1892,
at 9 a.m., from her late residence, 162 South
Nineteenth street, Southside. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
Cleveland, O., and Grafton, W. Va., papers
please copy 2
O'NEILL On Monday, November 7, 1892,
at 3 30 p. m., Rosie, wire of Owen O'Neill, in
her 60th year.
Funeral fiom the family residence, 18
Third street on Wednesday hornio, at 8 30
o'clock. High mass of Requiem at St. Paul's
Cathedral at 9 a. h. Friends are invited to
WHALEN On Tuesday. November 8. 1892.
at 2.45 a. il, Thomas Whalen, aged 29 yeais.
Funeral from his late residence, No. 1
bprnce street, wooas' Kun, Allegheny, on
Thursday, November 10, at 2 P. it. Friends
are respectfully invited. - 2
(Enceessor to Merer, Arnold 4 Co., Lfm.,)
CXDKETAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue.
Telephone connection. myll-57-Mwrsn
JAMES M. FOLLERTOiN,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
ha 0 Eighth street.
Chapel for private lunerals.
mylO-99-WFSu Telephone 1153
Chas. Pfeifer Dyed
25 years aco and is still dyeing.
Tel. I 434 Smlthfield street.
34C9 I 100 Federal stieet, Allegheny.
1264 1 1913 Carson street, Southside.
Pratt's Great Annual Book Sale
Is now open at 631 Smlthfield street,
splendid lot selling at halt price.
Two local Scrappers Indulge,
Jack Tobin and Tat Parrel, local pugi
lists fought to a finsh in an alley off Penn
avenue Monday night The fight started
from a disagreement as to the merits of
Corbett as a fighter. Accounts of the scrap
differ, but one of the men was badly used
np. .Neither of them appeared in public
A Fortune Teller In the Role of Detective.
Harry Newman, of Carpenter's alley, is
charged by his grandmother "Wilhelmina
Monhager, with stealing her gold watch.
A fortune teller advised her that a relative
had taken the timepiece, descriping New
man. Investigation verified her statement.
Newman is held lor court
This is the season of colds. Fortify the
system with Klein's Sliver Age rye, $1 50 per
Dewitt's Little Early Risers. No griping,
no pain, no nausea; easy pill to take.
Everyday thli week at our salesroom. All
are welcome. The finest specimens ever ex
& J. B. MURDOCH,
DR. D. L. ABER, Dentist,
Specialist In crownins, bridging and filling
of the natural teeth. Prices reasonable and
satisfaction guaranteed. Office, 210 Smith,
field St., Pittsburg. ap29-xws
The Pittsburg Wall Paper Co.,
821 Penn avenue,
Opposite Westinghouse Office Building.
REPRESENTED IH PITTS HCRG IN 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, S9,278.S0 00.
Losses adjusted and paid by
WILLIAM L. JONE&, 84 Fourth ay.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Of perfect purity.
Of great strength.
Economy In their U89
Flavor as delicately
and dellclously as the fresh fruit
Tat sale bv Geo. K. Stevenson Co- and m.
I lrst-clasj grocer.
,-1 l lll!ggSia-aj tan
Tl I fZffin III
II rWm&ft on
YER STRfJUSEA & MrTTS.412 BWAY N.Y.l
A Presentable Pair
Of shoes is an essential factor in one's
dress. The most stylish and elabor
ate costume is fatally marred by the
appendage of unsightly shoes which
have visibly survived their usefulness.
Think of your feet first, your dress
second. More people look at the
feet and how they arc fitted than
they do the dress. A defective fit
ting shoe is very noticeable, and cer
tainly very uncomfortable. You can
always rely on Verner having the
very latest designs in shoes at the
very fewest prices. If you don't
think so, ask to see VERNER'S
FOOT - FORM - SHOES,
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market
B. & B,
Onr stock of men's underwear is full of all
the best things in
LIGHT, MEDIUM AND
for fall and winter wear.
Men's natnral merino shirts and drawers
at tl each.
Men's natural wool shirts and drawers at
$1 50 each.
Men's camel's hair shirts and drawers, the
best shown, nt $1 SO encli.
Men's tan col'd merino shirts and drawers,
extra value, at $1 50 each.
We call special attention to our lines of
natural wool, camel's hair, tan and blue
cashmere and riblScd wool shirts and diuw
eis at $2 eaob. Ihey are extra value at that
For men who like ribbed nnderwear we
have the Holroyd and Lewis Knitting Com
pany mnkes In medium and heavy weights.
Our line of fine English, all wool and silk
and wool, underwear is tfte best shown. We
have them In liglit, medium and heavy
weiuis, unu in lancy coiois.
We are sole agents for tne celebrated Dr.
Jaeser's sanitary 3 stem of all wool under
wear in those cities.
Stomach bands and knee warmers in all
41 Fifth Avenue.
T I r '
Cor. Wood St. and Fifth Ave.
Cor. Wood St. and Fifth Ave.
430-436 Market Street.
CORK SOLE SHOES
There is plenty of room, a
flood of light; etc.
There wilL be no brass band
no blare of trumpets no
noise no confusion -. but
quietly and easily the strength
and force of Tow price and high
value will be exerted to its ut
mere is plenty ot room, a
flood of light, and enough quick,
alert; responsive salespeople to
serve you promptly, anticipate
your wants and save your time.
The lowest price Curtain we
will offer will be at 50 cents a
pair that's not much money,
but people who buy them will
get a big 50c worth.
Those who want to invest
from $1 to $2.50 a pair will
have, perhaps, the widest range
of choice, and buy as buy they
will if they see these offerings
a wonderful money's worth.
We will not say $5 Curtains for
$2.50 that won't help you
any, for you are often asked $5
for Curtains not worth more
than $2.50 but look around,
investigate, get in touch with
values then come and look
through our line, and if we
can't sell you curtains that will
"fill your eye" and save your
money this sale of Curtains will
not be the grand success we
predict it will be.
In the range from $2.50 to
$5 a pair are included some of
the best examples of the de
signers' skill with qualities that
bear them well.
Between $5 and $10 a pair
particularly the Irish Points and
Tambours are lots and lots of
choice, good things that would
bring double for the asking, but
you come and see for yourself
how choice and good they are
and figure out how much you
can save, and if you can't save
don't buy, for this is a money
saving sale, purely. Irish Pointe
Curtains commence at $2.50 a
Swiss Tambour Curtains
commence at $3. 50 a pair.
Antique Lace Curtains from
$2.50 a pair.
Cluny Lace Curtains from $4
Brussels Curtains from $7.50
Frilled Muslin Curtains from
$3.50 a pair.
Mane Antoinette Curtains.
All sorts of Curtains and
hundreds of chances to save.
Sash Curtain Materials in
greater variety and better as
sortments than ever.
Embroidered Sash Muslin,
double border, 15c a yard. A
great line at a quarter a yard.
Come any time this week
the earlier the better.
Will place on sale to-day
Reduced from 75c and 1.00
$3.00 AND $5.00.
These are the Handsomest Gar
ments and Best Values we have offered
1 C rfrf ,1
NEW AD V JiiltTlSEaLK.N'lH.
Overcoats to Order
slock is complete.
For sale by
ROSENBAUM & CO.,
510-518 Market st.
Sold and guaranteed by Leading Dealers
throughout the United States. no9
NEW YOKE DENTISTS,
Corner Sixth and Liberty Sti,
Entrance on Liberty St,
Best Set Teeth - - $8.00
JUITIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER
Cabinets, S3 to 84 per dozen; petltes, SJl
per dozen. Tela lhone 1731. ap3-f 4-MWTSX
The political excitement is dying out
ment will commence to-day at Gusky's.
A business excite-
DO YOU f EAE A MITE SHIRT ?
The kind we show in
with liberal response
It is a fact
known that our
prices on fur
robes, rugs and
mats with ani
mal heads are
say nothing of
the care in their
selection. We append prices to
convince those who would save
at least 20 per cent over prices
of other houses: Beautiful black
glossy fur for parlor or library,
$3.50; some nicely lined, $4;
white and blk borders and blk
and white borders at $5; gen
uine Russian wolf robes, with
mounted heads, open mouth,
$18, large sizes. Small animal
rugs, with heads, $4 upward.
These Shoes offer against the
most inclement weather is
aione suggestive 01 a
chase. No better time
now to select footwear,
play large and brilliant.
441 WOOD ST.
most profitable to
adlets to be
IF SO. READ WIS "AD,'
To-day at 8 o'clock we place on sale
500 dozen Men's Unlaundered White
Shirts, made with linen bosoms, bound
throughout, iron-clad muslin, reinforced
front and back and patent extension1
stays. These Shirts are cheap at 50c.
Our price to-day and to-morrow, or as
long as they last;
100 dozen Laundered Men's White,
Dress Shirts, open front and back,1
patent extension stays; 2,100 fine linen
bosoms, and made with patent inserted)
sleeves. These are a regular $1.25
shirt Our price to-day and to-morrow,
or as long as they last,
A SNAP IN HANDKERCHIEFS:
500 dozen Ladies' Initial Lawn Handkerchiefs. These ara,
full size, hemstitched and warranted perfect $1 a dozen would1
be cheap for them, but they will go during this sale for
50 CZELTSTTS -A- DOZEIT.
PAY YOUR ELECTION BETS
You should not have bet at all.
They say it's wicked. It's expensive,
anyway. If you will buy the hats
you've lost from our grand stock
you'll find a great reduction in the
amount you'll have to spend. Ele
gant Silk Hats and latest styles in
Derbys at a saving of 25 per cent on
regular natters' prices.
P. S. Look out for another
grand surprise on Saturday morning. .
See the elegant line of Men's Suits
in our corner window. We'll name a
price for them on Saturday that will
astonish you and confound competition.
tjM' KmmgwigggmlGmmifm& "MiiiMHaMslMM