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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 25, 1892, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1892.
BITE THE SHOW,
Lehigh's Men of Muscle Drag
the Crimson and "White
Down in the Slush.
FASHION AND BEAUTY
punted away into P. A. C. territory, giving
the pigskin to the crimson and white.
Fought to a Standstill.
Slowly the P. A. d'f moved the ball
bek toward the center by "bucking," but
were finally fought to a standstill, and then
Proctor... Loft half back Ordway
Dibert Full back Hutchinson
Turn Out to See Their Favorite
Eleven Meet Dire Defeat.
The East Endera Play Bravely Against
Superior Science and Skill Alle
gheny's Eleven Win by a Close Score
From Cleveland's Crack Team The
Worst Game the Ohio Boys Have
Played This Season It Astonishes
Those Who Witnessed Other Con
testsHoly Ghost College Plays a
Tie Game With the P. A. C. Seconds
Other Scores Made on the Striped
MeClwitj, Captain of Zehlghs.
Dibert punted for a 25-yard gain, placing
the ball on the 45-vard line. Captain JIc
Clung then tried his men on tne Hying
wedge scheme, but it didn't work
THE CANADIANS WON.
Pittsburg's Champion Football Kickers Are
Beaten by 7 to 2.
One of the best football games ever played
in this city was that between the local asso
ciation team and the champions from To
ronto, Canada. The visitors won and their
victory was one of merit simply because
they were as a team a better lot than the
The score at the finish waB 7 to 2, but it
did not by any means represent the correct
individual merits of the two teams. Thf
local men were outplayed simply because of
lack of -practice, and a local sport stated
last evening that they should plaj the for
eigners lor a stake or a purse if suitable ar
rangements could be made.
The only defeat ot the home team was
lick of condition. The Canadians outclassed
theia-.iuspeed.and stamina. In judgment
the local players were all right, but almost
all their tricks were taken advantage of by
the visitors. This was because ot the lack
of exercise of the home players.
There wens' about 1,000 people at the
game. As luck would have it the visitors
got their choice of ends in the start off.
They, of Course, took the end with the wind
behind them. This was a very great ad van-
ALL GAVE THANKS.
Sacred Festival Generally Ob
served in Pittsburg.
THE WEATHER WAS DELIGHTFUL
Three thousand people stamped their feet
and swung their arms in the biting north
wind yesterday afternoon, while the Lehigh
University eleven scored 21 points against
the P. A. C. team. It was without doubt
the best game ever seen in this city and the
visiting team has a greater reputation than
any other that has lined up in this vicinity.
It was this reputation that helped to draw
out a crowd that was unexpectedly largo,
considering the state of the weather. Hun
dreds, especially the ladies, stayed at home
rather than brave the cold, but for all that
there was a larger assemblage at P. A. C.
Park than has gathered there tkis season.
It was an enthusiastic crowd, and,
judging from the applause, there were
about as many in sympathy with Lehigh as
with the P. A. G's. Brown and white
And the Whole' People Joined in the An
EOME OP TEE 1NIERESTIXG EYENT8
THE P. A. a'S BUCKING FOE A OATS.
Roderick JRyiug Doicn the Field.
ribbons were almost as plentiful as the
crinison and white, but on the tally-hos, the
four-in-hands and the drags, the latter were
the prevailing colors. The brightness of
the umbrellas, with which many were
armed, contrasted inspiringly with the
whiteness of the snow, and the ribbons of
the several hundred ladies in the grand
stand made a pleasant "break in the long
lines of black-coated men on both sides of
And Everywhere Was Snow.
The snowstorm had had a clean sweep in
the park and the fleecy stuff had piled up
on the field to the depth of three or
four inches, but, through the kindness of
Superintendent S. T. Paisley, one of the
street s.veepers removed the most of it be
fore the men lined up, and left only enough
at the roots of the grass to make the
ground slippery and hard. The lines were
obliterated, but the center and 25-yard
limits were specially marked and but little
objection could be taken on this account.
It was only a lew minutes after 3 o'clock
when the Lehigh eleven appeared on the
field accompanied by some of the veterans
of other games. They bore the scars of
bard fought battles, and two of them had
their ears fastened on by splints. Cheers
were generously lavished on the visitors
who indulged in a little practice, and then
stood and shivered while tne P. A. CL's
were putting extra padding into their
Mr. W. E. Forgy, of Saltsburg, was se
lected to act as referee, and Mr. Bradford,
of Princeton, as umpire, and no better work
of the kind has been performed here this
Even the Wind Helped Lclilclu
Play commenced with the ball in the
nands'oftheP. A. C. at 3:15 o'clock and
from that moment until nearly 5 o'clock
there was a most exciting struggle. The P.
A. CI devoted its attention to breaking
down Lehigh's line, and it was in this way
that most of its gains were made. On tbe
other hand, during the first half, Lehigh
had the strong ind in its favor and Hutch-
satisfactorily, and Roderick
around the left eud for
gain. Here "Rsgs" Brown dropped on the
ball, which was fumbled by the visitors,
and a minute later Lehigh took back the
balL It went back to the P. A. C on an
off side play and Dibert pnnted unsuccess
fully against the wind. Ordway got tbe
ball and carried it down to within a vard or
so of the line, and by sheer force Lehigh
scored a touchdown with the ball in
Roderick's hands. Hutchinson failed ,to
It diun t take the Lehighs long to score
another four points. The P. A. Cs started
ahead with the ball gaining 15 yards on a fly
ing wedge Brown went through the
line for five yards. Tnen Dibert puuted
the ball to the 25-yard line, where it stayed
only for a few seconds. Eoderick's fiery,
untamed locks spread out in the wind as he
carried the pigskin to center aided by the
interference ol Hutchinson and McClung.
Then the criss-cross was successfully
worked, and before the P. A. Cs got their
wits together Ordwav had touched the ball
behind the line, having sprinted a little
over one-half the length of the field.
Hutch Kicks a Field Goal.
Hutchinson again failed to kick tbe goal,
but he made up for it a few minute Inter
when he kicked the goal from tbe field at
the 25-yard line, and scored 5 points.
For the third time the P.A. G's took the
ball to the center, and azain they 'gained on
the wedge. Proctor carried the ball ahead
uy b unmuk iuu, uiu uen Auu made a I
gooa gain in tne same wav. Dibert broke
through Renter for a five-yard gain, and then
Orduay Sprinting for the Goal
Lehigh took the leather to the P. A. Cs 25
yard lice by a great run of Eoderick's, and
lrom this point Hutchinson kicked the
Again the P. A. Cs went ahead on the
wedge, and Brown pushed throueh for gains
of 10 5 and 10 yards until brought to a
standstill, when Lehigh got the leather, and
in succession Ordway and Eoderick ran
aronnd the ends. Then Hutchinson made a
run that took the ball behind the goal lioe,
and McClung failed to kick goal. The
first half ended with the score IT to 0,
with the bail in the hands of the P. A.' C,
on Lehigh territory.
Only Four Points in the Last Halt
Only four points were scored by the vis
itors in the second half. The P. A. C. boys
worked like tigers. Brown dashed through
the lines regardless of consequences. Le
high lost Eitchey, who wis injured and
replaced by Van Meter. Lilus made sev-
tage during the first half. It really as
sisted the visitors, but it would be unfair to
say that it made the visitors win. They
w.on on their merits. But the whole story
is told when it is said that the visitors were
playing in form and the home players were
not Practice can make them all better as a
team and lack of team work beat them.
In the first half the Canadians had the
ball and the wind n as in their favor. The
wind really assisted the visitors in every
point scored in the first half. The first
point was mafe by Murray, who, after a
spienaia exnimtion ot passing by both
teams, kicked a goal by a fine shot.
To tell the storv of how the ponls wr
scored would be wearisome. Suffice it to
say that the famous Thompson was a factor
in almost all of the visitors' points. "War
die, O'Brien and Crooks aided in the. get
ting of the local scores.
The visitors simply outclassed the local
men in speed, and therefore had the ball
almost entirely at their command. There
were two halves of 45 minutes each played
and Fred Goodwyn was reieree. He "did
In the first half Murray kicked a goal
after good all-round plav. Thompson next
kicked a goal and then Wardle,,for the
home fellows, followed for one. Murray
followed with a goal kick for the home
fellow?, and then O'Brien, aided by Brooks,
made a goal.
In the second half the visitors made four
goals by good clean kicking and scienoe.
They had had the better team work and
that was the onlv point that 'made them
victorious. The ttaras lined up as follows:
PUtibwg: Fostttox. Toronto.
J. Atwell.... Goal Porter
'VcaTalnS -'nil Back... ) Ble!S?
T. Atwell Full Back ..Stewart
W. Kadclltfe Half Bnck Forrester
S. Bulck Half Buck MnKoiibalcli
J. Atwell Half Back McArthur
w00lc8;f Forward Duncan
. ,.;orJ.011 Foiwaru MoDonald
r A.S'?lB fontaid Thompson
i' wB.ri0n Foiward Mmiay
r. Waldron Foiward Govealoch
THE ALLEGHENYS WIN. '
Pittsburg people, in common with tbe
people of" the nation, yesterday celebrated
Thanksgiving. It was a typical Thanks
giving Day. Had the author of the Mosaio
law, who Is alleged to have inaugurated an
observance of the festival, supplied the
weather, a more delightful season could not
have been provided for yesterday's celebra
tion. Outdoors it was just cold enough to
send one's blood tingling to the very finger
tips. It reddened and, flushed the cheeks of
the women and it made the men hurry
along just fast enough to give life and
vigor to the crowds upon the streets. Little
bits of suow, soft as down, flew through the
air, and all the elements combined har
moniously to make the day notable and
In the churches and in the homes the oc
casion was marked with cheerful gather
ings. Many of the congregations in the two
cities combined in their efforts to send to
heaven in song and praise their generous
thanksgiving, while families long separated
gathered again to make merry and eat tur
key and plnm pndding with those they re
gard or love. Without respect to religion,
faith, political association or church affilia
tion the whole people took part in the
sacred ceremonies and each with tbe other
joined in the general regard for the custom.
There Were So Disorders.
There were no disorders in either" city.
The city poliee moved about with a pro
found regard for their duty and an undying
longing for their homes. There were in
numerable balls and social gatherings held
in the two cities last night.
At the new Turner Hall on Thirteenth
street, Southside, last night, a masquerade
ball was given under the auspices of the
Half Moon Camping Club. The entertain
ment was a successful one as far as the at
tendance was concerned at least. About
150 couple, dressed in costumes represent
ing every nationalitv, class and condition
in life, danced to the merry strains of
music furnished by an orchestra of 1-
There were two big receptions held out
Penn avenue yesterday. At the Knights
of St. George's Hall on Penn avenue, be
tween Filteenth and Sixteenth streets, the
Happy Hunting and Fishing Club held
their fourth annual reception, while the
seventh annual reception ot the J. J. Davis
Commandery, No. 12, Company D, First
Eegiment, of the A. O. K. of M. C. was
held at the Lawrence Turner Hall.at Forty
sixth and Butler streets.
A Kew Hall Dedicated.
The Arion Singing Society, of Allegbenv,
yesterday dedicated its new hall at Char
tiers street and Grant alley, Allegheny.
Appropriate exercises wore held in the
afternoon and the building, a new and.
handsome structure, was formally dedi
cated. About 25 singing societies were
represented. An address was made by
Mayor Kennedy. In the evening an enter
tainment and ball were held in the hall.
The Sunday school of the Allentown M.
E. Church gave a Thanksgiving servioe last
evening at 7:30 o'clock. No admission was
charged and a good-sized audience attended.
CHICAGO MEN SILENCED
By President Robert of the Pennfj They
Ask Railroads to Slash World's Fare
Kates, 'While They Shove Vp Prices
Themselves Huso Expenses.
Philadelphia, Nov. 24. Eailroad
. men are narrating the particulars of the con
ference that recently took plnca between a
committee of leading merchants of Chicago
and the trunk line presidents. Tbe former
had heard that the railways proposed to
make no reduction for the World's Fair
except on 35 hour trains, and the hotel men
promptlv proceeded to form an Expostula
tion Committee. It was finally decided
that Potter Palmer, of the Palmer House,
and J. V. Farwell, of the big drygoods firm
of that name, should repair to New York
and Insist upon a general reduction of pas
"What rate would you suggest?" asked
President Eoberts of the Pennsylvania.
"A single tare lor the round trip, cover
ing a period of from 30 to 60 Cays," was the
"The railroads, in preparation for the Ex
position, are laying out ast sums ot
money," observed Mr. Eoberts. "In addi
tion to hundreds ot thousands of dollars we
are spending between New York ami Pitts
burg, we are double-tracking the Ft.
Wayne Eailroad its entire distance lrom
Pittsburg to Chicago .it an expense ot
?7,000,000 or 58,000,000."
"But," broke in one of the Chicago men,
"you will more than have yourmorc money
returned to you by the unprecedented
travel next year."
"At halt rates?'
"Yes, at halt rates."
"Now, Mr. Palmer," said the railway
President, "let me ask you a feu questions.
You run a big hotel. Do you intend to
lower your rates while the Exposition is
"Certainly not," was the prompt reply. .
"On the contrary, have you not already
intimated that you iutended to advance
"The matter has been under advis ment,"
was the answer.
"Now, Mr. Farwell," turning to the
millionaire merchant, "you are the owner
of a vast establishment. Do you propose
to make a reduction in the price of vour
The merchant is said to have scratched his
"Dou't yon," persisted the railway presi
dent, "as a matter ot fact, expect to realize
large profits? Now you gentlemen come to
ns in the face of all this and insist that we
should lower our rates and lose money lor
your benefit. As a business proposition, I
don't see why, in the face of the enormous
outlay railways ire making, we should not
profit from the World's Fair as hotel men
and merchants expect to do."
A BABN BTJBNER LYNCHED.
He Didn't Take Fains Enough to Cover Up
Columbia, B. (X, Nov. 24. Special
Nathan White, colored, was lynched at
Tiger's Creek, York county, Tuesday eren
uig. On Monday tbe barn of J. L. Corn
well was burned, with his mules, horses,
wagons, plows and a large quantity of feed.
Tracks leading from the burned building
pointed to the guilt of the nezro, who was
a tenant on the place. White was arrested,
and while be was being taken through the
country to the town of Eockhill, he was
caplured by a mob and shot to death.
HARDY & HAYES.
ROSE All PUMSEB5.
"Choose not alone a proper mate,
Bnt proper lime to marry."
5,000 yards ALL-WOOL
65c TAPESTRY 65c
Not only what to give, but
where to buy to paraphrase
Choose not nlono a proper gift,
But proper place to get it."
FEW THANK OFFERERS.
The Cleveland Eleven Fnrnlshes the Poor
est Game ot the S ason.
Cleveland, Nov. 21 Special The
Allegheny Athletic Associatian eleven de
feated the Cleveland Athletic Association
team to-day by a score of 4 to 0. Strictly
speaking, the A. A. A.'s won the game on
its merits. They played beautifully, and
that Cleveland was able to hold the score
down so well in the face of the fact that
Cleveland played its worst game of the
season is the more creditable to the local
team. For the first ten minutes the C. A.
C. team gave a magnificent exhibition, then
it seemed simply to go to pieces. The laoc
ui icam worn, was excruciating, wnen a
half back started with the ball the men
were either too far in advance or too far
behind to Interfere with him.
The A." A. A.'s went throueh Cleveland's
line at will. Then CL A. C. would brace up
and hold their opponents so easily that one
wondered why in the world thev did not
play that way all the-time. On the left end
Cleveland was weak in defense and on the
rizht end weak in offense. Gleaon played
the worst game he ever played in a Cleve
land uniform. Not only did he fail to re
ceive proper support, but time and again
ran squarely into the A. A A. 'sand fell an
-easy viottm. All the Cleveland players
behind the line "took back" too far in at
tempting runs about the end, and as their
rush line failed to' hold the A. A. A.'s, the
latter broke through and downed the backs
at an actual loss to themselves. The A. A.
A.'s made their points almost at the close
of the first half, when Valentine made a
touch down. Thomas failed to kick goal.
HEITHEE TEAM WOU.
HUTCHINSON TAJEES THE BALL OIT A CB.ISS-CROSS.
inson's punts were all for "long' distanoe
gains. Lehigh's backs were all sprinters of
the first order and the ball was given to
them time alter time for runs around the
end. It was seldom that the visitors at
tempted to press through the strong line of
the P. A. CL's with Cyclone Simon Martin
In the center, but their team work, their in
terference and the activity of Ordway aud
Eoderick, the halfbacks, were what won
the game for them.
The P. A. Cs gained a good 15 yards on
the first wedge, and in "the crush one of
Lehigh's men was wounded. He braced up,
however, and the game went on. The P.
A. CL's gained another ten yards bv break
ing down the ruin line, auu wieu me
Lehighs set their teeth and forced their
opponents to punt against the wind. It
wouldn't fir and Lehigh took the lcather.
Ordwar tried to get nround the right end,
but he'was brought down. Then Eoderick
made lor the left aide of tbe field and was
stopped-vjAs alast resort, Hutchinson
mK - .. , .?
eral great tackles and was in every crush,
where he helped the bovs materially in
their gains. Captain Aull pushed through
and backed up his orders in the best style.
Dibert got through for, several good jams.
Proctor was also where most needed and
Simon Martin tumbled over his opponent
time after time, tint with it all. the Lehichs
scored four more points with six minutes
yet to play. Ordway got safely around the
left end and took the ball in' for a touch
down. McClung failed to kick tbe goal
Time was called with the ball in Lehigh
territory in the hands of the P. A. C's.
The teams lined up as follows:
P. A. C. Potltlom. Zehtah.
J. A. Aull.. Lertcnil Chamberlain
Uellly, Left tackle Houston
LhIuh...., Left gnard -Build
S. Martin Center Wooden
Rltohey KUlit cuard Greenwood
(iumbert ..UUlit tackle Rltchoy
I'h'lan IJiclit end Van Clnvn
(IE. AUll ..Quarterback McClung
The Holy Ghost College and the P. A. C.
Seconds Finish 'Without a Defeat
The Holy Ghost College and P, A. C.
Seconds played a good game in the snow
yesterday morning at P. A, C. Park. There
was an attendance of several hundred
despite the driving storm, and the game
was exciting and interesting. It resulted
in a tie, 'each side scoring a touchdown
from which the goat failed. The ground
was so slippery nnd the air so cold that It
was hard to hold the ball, but both Frank
Barr and Dan Barr played great games for
the H. G. a, while Hamilton, McClaren.
Cuibertson, Aull, Straub and Stlen dis
tinguished themselves by excellent tackles
and runs. Neither team had been dcfeafe.l
when they met, and their standing when
the game was over remained unchanged.
The teams lined up as follows :
P. A. C. Feconds. Poriliont. Jj. ?. G
E. Stevenson Centur, ..Dougherty
A. Stevenson. ..Right guard Duou
Gerhart Left puard...., Uoehel
Cuibertson Rljrlic taoUe F. Biir
Hamilton Loft tackle Kaurn
Close Right end.. .,..f Gavin
Jordan Left end alsh
McClaren Half back.. D. Hrr
Aull., Right hair hack... Shaughn'sy
Stniub Left hair baclc....FrohmertE
Btien Fullback Ryan
Thanksgiving Qay Which Has Heretofore
lioen a Time for Interesting Services
ot Homestead Was Unusually Quiet In
the Borough Yesterday.
Thanksgiving of yesterday was one of the
most quiet ever known in Homestead. The
union services, which have heretofore been a
highly interesting feature of the holiday,
seemed to have been forgotten as only a
very few people attended. The large rink
which has played a highly important part
in the big strike was generally used for this
particular service, but yesterday it was
held in the First Presbyterian Church.
Hundreds of Homesteaders had less to
give thanks for than they had one year ago.
The sermon was delivered byEev. Elmer
F. Krauss, of St. John's Lutheran Church.
He made no mention of the strike other
than to say "although it wa3 said that
Thanksgiving at Homestead would be a
mockery, yet there could be pointed out
hundreds of things for which the people of
the borough should be thankful.
The mill was run full handed yesterdav,
and it presented a busy appearance. The
streets were almost wholly deserted, the
idle men remaining at home. A few more
of the non-union men have quit work, and
their places were filled by old men. About
SO applications were made to Superinten
dent Schwab, but onlv a few were given
passes down into the mill, and only a small
traction of these were given work. The
others were blacklisted or given no satisfac
tion. One of the thlntts which the strike
has had a deadlv effect upon is marriage. It
is claimed that less marriages have occurred
in Honiestead in the past five months than
in any one month in years before the strike.
There is considerable, speculation among
business men as to what the Carnezie Com
pany is froing to do in the way ol improve
ments. Sometime previous to the strike
they contemplated extensive improvements
and the building of new mills, or at least
in some way improving considerable
ground bought about two "years ago from
the city. A great deal of the property is
now occupied by the new houses built by
the company for non-union men.
Insurance Men Convicted.
Washington, Pa., Nov. 2i Special
John O'Neil and Louis Ebert, the in
surance men charged with swindling the
Metropolitan Life Insurance Company out
of i 3,000, were convicted to-day as indicted.
O'Neil was sentenced to the workhouse tor
ten months and Ebert for four monthr.
The men drew commissions from the com
pany on policies issued on fictitious risks.
wnat to giver io need to
perplex your head about that
Let us solve the difficulty.
Three entire floors containing
thousands of suggestions in
They're at your service. No
more worry or perplexity. For
second and third floors take
elevator at rear of store. Easy
of access. So are the prices.
Do you wish to get some 85c
for 65 a We warrant
90c MOQUETTES 90c
This is our price for
all you wish.
HARDY & HAVES,
Scotch and Iilsh whisky by the quart, gal
lon or cask at Max Klein's.
138 ail 140 Pefleral si,
P. S. See our PORTIERE
and LACE CURTAIN SALE
AETIST AND PHOTOGEAiMIEE,
Cabinets, 82 to S4 per dozen; petltes,Sl
per dozen, 'tela lhono 1751. apS-f t-xwrs
Followed the announcement of
SOLOMON & RUBEN'S
SPECIAL OVERCOAT. -AND ULSTER SALE.
On Wednesday morning we advertised this distinct sale. Hardly had the public become
cognizant of our exceptional offerings than the department became thronged with ardent pur
chasers. This jam continued all of Wednesday and up to Thursday noon. This morning we
will resume to supply the community with storm-proof, cold-defying and life-preserving outer
11 TIE II, K IE ill IIEITIi 1 FEW SNIE1 IKK
AM0KG THE W0BKHEIT.
Thanksgiving Ifonnrt Them Prosperous and
the Day Was Given Up to Jollity.
Thanksgiving found the workmen in the
many mills in and around Pittsburg in a
prosperous condition. The strikes of the
past summer with one or two exceptions have
been settled, and money is again beginning
to be freely circulated. The workmen gen
erally celebrated Thanksgiving in an appro
The mills were nearly all shut down.
Jones &Laitghlins' plant allowed the work
men a holiday in all but tbe steel depart
ment Soma of the other works were in
partial operation part ot the time, but little
work was done, nor was the full comple
ment in these departments employed.
The shutdown of the glass houses was
more general. None of them were working,
and the dav given up to jollity by the glass
workers, in tlic evening Dalls or concerts
of some kind were being held in all the
hails on the Southside.
ADVERTISE early and often In the cent-a-word
columns of THE DISPATCH and all
your wants will be supplied.
Strikers Fall to Dans Together.
Clevelakd, Nov. 24. The Schneider &
Trenkamp works have started up again
with nearly all of the 400 old bauds em
ployed. Tbe works shut down Saturday on
account of a ceneral strike. The men ra.
itnrn at tbe former wages.-4- ;-'"''?-!w
r-Jl.Bsi!i.i' , iv. - c. . . 's
lfMsrTlsWrfiTPHni I I ,wiY f 'iTTi TTifiWn n" i i" iiimS
OUTSIDE LAWYERS RULED OUT.
Business With Indiana Connty Courts Blast
Be Through Local Attorneys,
Indiana, Pa., Nov. 24. Special A
rule has beeu made in the Somerset County
Court that will materially affect the busi
ness of many attorneys ot nearby counties,
as it prohibits any attorney not a resident
of Somerset county from presenting a peti
tion in the courts of that county, beginning
an action, entering a note, filing a claim or
in any way transacting business directly
with the Somerset County Courts. Non
resident attorneys who have any business
to do with tho Somerset Countv Courts
must do it through members of the Sonier
.set CourilyiBarrtsidiog in the county.- . 3
These lines of Overcoats
are superior, both in regard
to material, workmanship and
finish, rivaling the production
of the best merchant tailors
in the city. They are cer
tainly far better than the
highest priced ready-made
garments in other houses.
We have them in all the
very popular material, as
follows: Treble-milled En
glish Kerseys, Irish Friezes,
best English Chinchillas,
Montagnacs. French Fur-
Beavers and Elys'ans, $io,
$12 and $14; worth $15 to
Besides the extra heavy
Overcoats and 'Ulsters we
have a complete assortment
of light and medium weights
in Cheviots, Diagonals, Ker
seys, Meltons and Cassimeres.
PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT. '
Our entire rangeof Ulsters
are made of approved ma
terials, finished in first-class
style, and calculated not only
to offer good protection in
cold weather, but to resist
the wear and tear of time.
They come in soft and
heavy Chinchillas, durable"
Cassimeres, renowned Shet
lands, choice Montagnacs
and popular Irish Friezes.
We have them in walking,
extra and deep storm collars.
Choice of these garments $8,
$io, $12 and $14; worth $14
GIVERS OF '
. 1 ,
A Royal Type
writer given with
the purchase of ev
ery Boy's Suit or
Overcoat. Just the
thing for a boy.
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