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THE PITTSBTJKG- DISPATOK. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1892.
LABOR AT THE FAIR.
The Federation Totes in Favor of Its
Being Open on Sunday.
THE MOVEMENT FOR A COHGEEBS
To Be Held in Jackson Fart in 1S93 Being
Debated fro and Con.
A RESOLUTION ON JUDGES' CHARGES
Philadelphia, Dec 15. At the fourth
day's session of the American Federation
of Labor this moraine, a communication
was received from the Grand Foreman of
the International Association of Machinists
of the United States ana Canada, asking an
audience. It was referred to a committee.
Auother communication from the Pennsyl
vania Peace Society, now in session here,
intormed the session that the labor ques
tion is under discussion and invited dele
gates to attend one of the meetings.
A resolution from the Furniture "Work
ers' Union, authorizing a cancellation of a
51,500 loan granted by tbe Federation to
the striking furniture workers, was op
posed by President Goxnpers, the Amalga
mated men and others, but it was -vigorously
advocated by delegates whose unions
desired similar iavors, amounting in all to
?3,300. A raid on the treasury seemed im
minent, when a b'ass band in the street be
low came to the rescue and drowned the
demands of some oJ the most vociferous
Donations to StruecHnc Unions.
Finally, after an hour's discission, the
previous question was earned, and on roll
call the donation to the furniture workers
was refused 955 to 1,112. Other applications
from the tanners and curriers, quarrymen,
German typographical and electrical work
ers were then taken up. The first two were
granted donations, and a reconsideration
was ordered in the case of the furniture
workers who were, granted the cancellation
Df their debt Ivo formal request having
been made by the typographical or elec
trical workers, no action was taken upon
Miss Mary Kenny, the only female dele
gate in the "Federation, introduced resolu
tions favoring woman's franchise and pro
tection against accident from machinery on
which women are emploved. Resolutions
were also introduced as follows:
For the organization of pluh workers In
Amenca; to boycott the National Brewine
Compan, Sin Francisco, and George
Ulnet's Sew lork Compnnie': against con
vict labor: for onranizvtion of core makers;
Jorabohtion of Snnd.iy slavery for barbers:
to secure legislation prohibiting Judges
lrom directing juries to bring in -verdicts.
A Vote In Faor of Sunday Opening.
The report of the committee to whom
President Gompers' reports had been re
ferred, was taken up. The committee's
concurrence in most of the recommenda
tions were approved, until the cianse favor
ing the opening of the World's Fair on
Sunuav was reached. Miss Kenny, of the
Shirt Ironers, opposed it, on the grounds
that it is an intrenchment on the working
people's right to a dav of rest and was sup
ported by the representatives of the Bar
bers' International Union, Chicago Trades
Assembly and others. The hotel and res
taurant emploves and other delegates
favored the openinsr of the Fair on Sunday.
The President's recommendation favoring
Sundav opening was finally indorsed bvthe
vote pI 50 delegates to 19 against, or 1.G11
to 297 by the unit system of representation.
Tour other delegates afterward came and
voted for Sunday opening, making 1,913 in
On the recommendation to establish an
official journal of the Federation, much
opposition developed and tne project was
The question of a labor congress at the
"World's Fair was brought up by the recom
mendation that the constitution be altered
so as to hold the next meeting during the
last weeit in August. Delegate "Weissman,
the radical representative of the Bakers'
Union, strenuously opposed the project as
impracticable, owing to the wide differences
of aims and opinions between the working
people of America and other countries.
Others objected because of the great ex
pense involved. To test the sense of the
Federation, a motion was offered that the
organization participate in the Interna
tional Labor Conference in 1B93. At the
hour ot adjournment the discussion was
still in progress.
rOEGET'S EISSINQ COAT FOTJNIX
The Law Hurrying Matters to Quiet Popu
lar Clamor for Vengeance.
HUNTINGTON, "W. TA., Dec. 15.
Special. In the case of the amateur train
robbers, Torgey and Collins, the garrison
on duty to protect the prisoners at the jail
were not disturbed last night but the pop
ular clamor that the law shall deal speedily
with them will be deferred to. A special
grand jury will begin its sittings Monday
on these cases.
The overcoat worn by Forgey could not
be found when he was taken "in custody.
He had lent his own coat to Collins on
account of the storm, and the boy "shucked"
it when he ecped lrom the train. A per
sistent search for the coat Forgev had on in
the train lias been prosecuted, and to-day it
was fished out of an outhouse in the rear of
the Torgey dwelling. The bullet wound in
Forgey's shoulder, which hardly matched
the rent in the other coat, fits the neat
round hole in this latter garment perfectly.
The fellow is kept in ignorance of all the
developments against him, and he persists
in protesting his innocence.
ALMOST A HEW BAIL20AD.
Alterations and Double-Tracking of the
Tort "Wayne Nearly Done.
ALLIANCE, Dec. 15. Special The im
provements begun on this division of the
Pennsylvania line westward have been
practically completed, and the finishing
touches will be given in ample time for the
enormous passenger traffic expected during
the "World's Fair. The work done in the
way of double-tracking, straightening
curves, reducing grades and making some
prodigious cuttings, has cost almost enough
money to build a single track line as long
as this Eastern division. The 84 miles of
double-tracking will cost 52,200,000.
The Homestead trouble was a set-back, or
the work would have been completed by
this time. The second track over the Gar
field grade, completed yesterday, makes an
unbroken double-track between Canton and
Salem, and the second track between Salem
and Leetonia, still further east, will be
completed next Saturday night
Another Pennsy Railroad Extension.
Indiana, Pa., Dec. 15. Special The
Pennsylvania Bailroad Company will ex
tend its Turtle Creek Valley branch from
Delmont to Saltsburg. There are some
"gilt-edged" coal lands in the State in this
The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Com
Is the largest Importing house In the world
doing business directly with the consumer.
Don't fall to use their tea, coffees, baking
powder and spices. "Good Morning" given
uway during Christmas week at all oar
Fresli New Fancy Goods
Onened every day In all lines. We handle
everything found in fine fancy goods stores.
Open -verv evening. ,.
Jos. Eichbaum & Co , 43 Firth avenue.
Over S 000 dozen embroidered fine hand
kerchiefs, 12Kc. 15c, 18c, 25e, 37c, Mc, worth
BO to 75 per cent more. "Come quick and get
choice patterns. Kosemjau.ji & Co.
other than the genuine Louvre: for
by us. Loeyhe, 24 Sixth street,
A MOST RISKY BUSINESS.
Eckley B. Coze Says the Coal Man's Lot If
Not a Happy One Too Much at Stake
for the Small Profits, as a General Bole.
"Washington, Dec. 15. The House
committee appointed to investigate the
Beading Bailroad anthracite coal combina
tion resumed in the Commerce committee
room to-day the inquiry introduced into
this subject during the recess in New York,
Philadelphia and elsewhere. "William H.
Joyce, general freight agent of the Penn
svlvania Eailroad, was examined. He
offered in evidence a letter dated April 18
last, addressed by him to E.E. Holden,
Chairman of the Anthracite Kate Commit
tee, New York, calling attention to the fact
that during the past year the Lehigh Val
ley Bailroad Company, through its coal
company, had made with individual opera
tors contracts for the purchase of their coal
upon a percentage of the prices realized at
Eckley B. Cose, of the coal operating
firm of Coxe Brothers & Co., mining more
man 1,250,009 tons of coal per annum, was
asked whether, speaking very broadly, the
coal-producing business was profitable in
recent years, or was tending toward bank
ruptcy." His answer was:
I think the people who have put their
money in since the war have not, on the
whole, made a fair interest on their money.
Until a comparatively lecent time, out of
ten men who have gone Into the coal pro
ducing business nine nave laiiea. u is tne
most risky business I know. Until the busi
ness cot into the hands of the blgcompanies
I think the failures averaged much larger
than in any other calling.
Mr. Patterson "W.ould it not be a relief
to the people it they could go into the
markets of the world and get their coal duty
"Witness It would be a great relief to
their feelings if they are Democrats.
Laughter. J But it would not do them any
other good. That is, except, perhaps, a few
people 'way up in New England who wonld
get coal from Nova Scotia.
BUNKOED BY A CITY.
A "ew Castle Man Pays fora Liquor License
VUIcU lie Falls to Get.
New Castle, Dec. 15. Special Prob
ably the strangest question that ever came
up in any court in connection with the
present license law was decided in the
Lawrence county courts this morning. At
the License Court held last April there was
a remonstrance against the application of
Chris Kahrer. After a bitter fight the ap
plication was refused. Some weeks later,
while the late Judge John McMichael was
on his deathbed, the two Associate Judges,
without calling the attention of President
Judge Hazen to the matter, reopehed the
case and without giving the remonstrants an
opportunity for a bearing made an entry
granting the license.
A tremendous rumpus was raised, and the
fight was continued without a let-up until
the next regular term ot the License Court,
when the license was revoked. Meanwhile
Kahrer had paid his 7500 license fee and
had begun business. At the June session
his attorneys made a formal demand for a
return of the money to the County Treas
urer. The Treasurer refused to pay it ex
cept on an order lrom the Court. Ever
since then the matter has been in conten
tion. To-day Judge J. Norman Martin de
cided he would make no such order on the
County Treasurer, stating that even if he
saw fit to do so his order would be no pro
tection to the County Treasurer, who might
be sued by the County Commissioners for
the amount. It will now devolve upon the
complainant to sue the County Commis
sioners, but the best attorneys doubt
whether lie can make a case, so he is prob
ably legally bunkoed out of his $500.
POISONED BY HIS BRIDE.
A Cambria County Man's Testimony
Court Against His Wife.
eAensbotjg, Dec. 15. Special' The
Kirsch poisoning case was reached to-day in
court The case is one from Nicktown, a
village in the northern part' of the county,
in which a young man, AnseUL Kirsch,
recently married, accuses his wife of put
ting arsenic in his food on several different
occasions after their return fronrtheir wed
The prosecution placed young Kirsch on
tbe stand this morning. He stated that on
one occasion his wife offered him a glass of
lemonade, which he drank and became
sick, requiring the services of a physician.
The prosecution has physicians "here to
prove that the matter administered was
arsenic, and also have a chemist here from
Philadelphia. The time to-night was occu
pied by the defense.
IFeber, Wheelock, Llmkman and Stuj-
DETEICKS MUSIC CO., LTD.
Any of the above four pianos will make a
suitable picseut for Christmas. If an organ
Is ceslrod, we havo the Farrand & Votey
and the Palace, both fine organs. Cash
or easy payments. Call and see our new
HrxiucKS Music Co, Ltd.,
101 and H3 Fifth avenue.
Christmas week at all the stores of
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Com-
Cent's shoos. 03 Market street.
Cain's shoes. 503 Market street.
Cain's shoes. 503 Market street.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Of perfect purity.
Of ereat strength.
Economy In their uso
Flavor as delicately
and dellciously a3 the fresh fruit
For sale by Geo. K. Stevenson & Co., and
all first-class grocers.
IT IS ALL
fiflj u iniiM
y DELICIOUS vi)
It's economy to bny the "Eagle" brand as it goes farthest
iv " r m " " i l aeiB i
A BEER BOTTLE DUEL
Two Gamblers, Treat Each Other to Glass
' ware In Huntington, "W. Va.
Huntington, "W. Va., Dec. 15.
xrfaL Two well-known gamblers quar
reled in a saloon here last night Collins
threatened to hit Norman with a beer
bottle. The latter picked up another
bottle, saying, "Come where nobody will
interfere, and I'll give you all the glass
ware you want" Collins followed him out,
and the bystanders who started. after them
were driven back by both the men.
They went to an allev in a secluded quar
ter and attacked each other with the
bottles.. "When the fight was over, Nor
nian's'nose was cleft from brow to tip, bis
left eye was cut out and his face was so
horribly gashed and mutilated that sur
geons had to sew the pendant pieces to
gether. If he lives, which is improbable,
he will be a monstrosity. Collins, who
was injured but little, made his escape to
During Christmas week, as usual, we will
present each purchaser of tea, coffee, baking
powder and spices with a beautiful panel
entitled as abovo. Don't fall toget one. To
be had at all the stores of The Great Atlantic
aud ractfle Tea Co.,
SI Filth avenue,
1703 Carson street,
314 Butler street,
6127 Fenn avenue, East End,
1018 Fenn avenue,
123 Firth avenue, McKoesport,
126 Fcdoral street, Allegheny.
: Christmas week at all the stores of
treat Atlantic and Pacific Tea Coin-
Marriage Licenses Issued Testerday.
t dolph Evnatten Allegheny
JMmon Lux McKeesport
llhelmlne BUnth Versailles township
5 Algernon C. iJeatir Allegheny City
J Eva E. Ilea Slate Lick
J Frank Davidson NewVfinsor. M.Y.
J EffieC. Davidson ,...Vllklnsbur
( John K. Von Wagner McKec's Rocks
J Louise Stuentel McKee's Rock
5 llavid W. Marshall llraddock
(Jennie 11. Scott Allegheny
( Wm. Carev Plttsburft
f Martha E. Anderson Aiiegnenr
t Harry N. McCorUe , KllzabeUi
I cauie auuiuiv. Mu.ut.iu
5 Charles Schllchting Harrison township
I Mary K. Burrows Irwin
Joseph Ralston Hancock, W.Va.
1 Ella Jackson VfashlnEton county
(John Bonner Plttsnurp
(Mary LauRliran llraddock
(George Haas Pittsburg
( Lizzie Hudules ton Stowe township
( Samuel H. Griffith Pcnn township
( Clara K. Stoner Penn township
(Win. Grundy I'lttshcrg
) Sarah Isibclla Hinckley Pittsburg
(George B. Walmer Allegheny
Virginia F. liallantrne Pittsburg
Thomas G. DaTls Pittsburg
Mollle Cobbett Pittsburg
J Stephen Mlliallk Allegheny
( Maria Zabndnlk Allegheny
(Joseph Lublck Pittsburg
(Anna Sarodink Pittsburg
DITANE At his residence. It Twenty-
eijntn street, a. s , on nursoay, uecemoer
15, 1S92. at G:i5 A. ir., James Duaxe, aged 59
years 9 months.
Funeral on Saturday, December 17, 1892, at
9 a. it., fromHoly Cros Church, S. S. Friends
of the family are lespectfully Invited to at
tend. FOT.TZ On Thursdav mornlnj:, December
15, 1892, at 5 o'clock, Isabella, relict of tbe
late Frauds Fultz, aged 6S years.
Funeral from her late residence, No. 274
Federal street, Allegheny, on Satuhpat
Mor.xiNO at 8:30 o'clock. Services at St
Peter's Cliuroh, corner Sherman avenue and
Ohio street, at 3 o'clock. Interment private.
GIBSON- At parents' residence, 225 Fed
eral street, Allegheny, on Thursday, Decem
ber 15, 1S92, at 120 A. M., Mary .Ella, eldest
datishtcr of J. N. and A. J. GiOson, aged 16
years and 23 days.
Funeral services at St Peter's Church,
Ohiosticet, Allegheny, on Satut.dat, De
cember 17, 1892, at 2 r. in. Interment pri
KLEIN On Wedneiday, December!!, 1S92,
at 5-20 a. m., Uosie Klein, in her 16th year,
daughter ot 11 ax .ind Madollna Klein.
Funeral will takeplace on 'Friday, Decem
ber 16, at 8 a. v., from herparents' residence,
86 Taggart sticet. Requiem mass will be
celebrated at St. Joseph's Church, corner
Franklin and Fulton streets, Allegheny, at
8.30 a. k., to which friends or the lamlly are
respectfully Invited to attend. 3
MEYER On Thursday momtnir. Decem
ber 15, lt92, nt 3 15 o'clock, Adam Metkb,
steward oi Seventh Avenuo Hotel, and
member or Branch 36 C. M. B. A., and Branch
Xo. 13 St. Geo. Ritteif,a;:ed 45 years 8 months
and i days.
Funeral will take place from his late resi
dence, No. 68 Congress streot, on Saturday
morning, at 9 o'clock, to proceed to Holy
Trinity Church, corner Center avenue and
Fulton street, where lequlem high mass
will be read at 9:30 o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend.
NOBLE-On Sundav, December 11. 1S92. at
3:30 p. M., In Wichita, Kan., after a linsorin
illness, Mrs. JlAnr Liscomb Noble, daughter
of Dr. P. D. Llcomb. of Beaver Falls, Pa.,
and wife of Lester B. Noble,
Funeral services' at the residence of her
father, Dr. P. D. Liscomb, in Beaver Falls,
Pa., on FniDAY, December 16. at a o'clock p.
it. Interment in NoflfBrighton Cemotory. 2
RITTER On Tuesday, December 13, 1S92,
at 3.30 a. M., bEBASTiAN Ritter, aged 65 years.
Funeral lrom the resldencecorner Eli; lit h
ana Main streets, Sharpsburg, on Friday at
8;20 a.m. Services at St. Mary's B, C Church
at 9 a. m. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
STEWART On Thursday, December 15,
1S92, at 8:13 r. m Mrs. Sadie J., wife of J. F.
Stewart, or 165 McLlure avenue, Allegheny.
Funeral Saturday, December 17, at 2 p. M.,
from family residence. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully invited to attend. 2
STEWART Mrs. Mary A Stewart, nt 6
r.lL.December li,lS92, in 81st year of her age.
Funeral from the residence of Mr. Fredrio
Winter, corner Rebecca and Carroll streets,
East End, on Friday, December 16, at 2 30 p.
x. Interment private. 2
tnccesor to Merer, Arnold A Co., T,im?)
CXDEKTAKEU AN1 EMBALMEB.
Office and rcsidoncs, llSll'enn nvonua.
Telonlione connection. myll-oT-uwirsu
JAMES M. FULLERTON,
CXDLUTAKER AND EUBALilES,
No. u Eighth street.
Chapel for private lunerals.
mylO-93-ivFSU Telephone 11JS
HOLLY. MISTLETOE, PINE AND LAUfiEL.
A. M. & J. B. MURDOCH,
Tel. m tlojbinlthfleld street.
HOLLY AND HOLLY DESIGNS-LAUREL
and Michigan plno wreathing, moun
tain moss, Xmas trees, all sizes; roses, car
nations, hyacinths, Tiolets. Floral decora
tions made at my stands, 217-220 Market.
Allegheny. Telephone. E. a LUDWIG. do3-r
The question of the purity of food and
the milk we drink. For more than Thirty
MIL 'BdiKI "EME" HUD
has held first place in the estimation of
the American People so far as Condensed
Milk is concerned. Why? Because no
person who buys it is ever disappointed
in its uniformity of quality, and superior
richness. Every can is sterilized and is
Free from Disease Germs.
Your Grocer & Druggist sell it.
A War Veteran.
"At Gettysburg my ankle was smashed by
a bullet. The wound has caused me great
suffering, breaking- out
in terrible sores nt in
made two amputations.
At last my blood he
came poisoned aud
sores broke out all over
my face and body. One
day I read about Hood's
Sarsaparilla and ae
clded to try it. Soon
my wife. In dressing
my leg, said the wound looked better and in
a few months, thank God, tbe sores all over
my body healed, and -now four years later,
have nevor shown any signs of reappear
ing." Geo. M. IlAMiiONDr219 Magnolia at.,
Syracuse, N. T.
Hood's n Cures
when all other romedies fall.
HOOD'S FILLS are purely vegetable, and
do "not purge, pain or gripe.
No part of the outfit i of more import
ance in the ensemble of one's apparel than
the shoes. Presentable shoes redeem
many faults in the rest of the outfit, while
unsightly shoes mar the most elegant cos
tumes. Just now why not huy shoes?
They're certainly acceptable Xmas pres
ents. If you don't want black shoes for
your children, try Verner's "White, Pink,
Blue, Nut Brown, all new and beautiful for
children. Don't forget Verner when you
think of shoes. "We try to always suit the
C. A. VERNER,
Cor. Fifth Ave. and
Are acceptable pres
ents the choice
great and grand
Prices have never been
quoted as ilow, and
buyers who come
early will surely find
all that is inspiring
430-436 MARKET ST.
front Cane just
received in the
lar furs, a t
It is scarcely
that any well
can see at a
glance that the
prices are con
than any house
has yet" quoted
Mink Sable $50 00
Monkey 25 00
Genuine Marten 40 00
Russian Marten SO 00
Itnsslan Sear.... 25 CO
Labrador Seal 18 00
Labrador Seal with genuine Marten
Collar 22 00
French Lynx -.... 12 00
Ladies should see our beautiful
Labrador Seal Wraps, 24 inches
long, with vest, genuine Marten col
PJilll CflM RRfie iWood
nfcvwii "wwi streets
1 G. CAMPBELL & SONS
"Will offer thli week
Ladies' Pice White Embroidered
At the following remarkable prices:
12 l-2o, Worth. 20c
25c, Worth 50o and 65c
50c, Worth 75c and 85c.
75c, Worth $1, $1.25 and 81.5a
CO Handsomely Embroidered
All silk, beautiful patterns,
$7.50 Worth $15.00.
Boys' Holiday Neckwear.
50 dos Tecks, Pnffs and4-in-Hands, latest
shapes and patterns,
50c, Worth 75c
LADIES' HOLIDAY APRONS.
25 dor. Hand Embroidered Aprons,
75c, Worth $1.25.
B. & B
linTO ME HERE
HOLIDAY BUYING TIE
To look around and make
yourselves at home to feel as
though you have a right to be
here to walk up one aisle
and down the other, to go up
stairs and down stairs, to buy
or not to buy, as you please.
There's a grant of freedom
and it's yours.
You'll find a st'ore in extent
and appointments worthy of
this great State of Allegheny.
You'll find your visit full of
ideas and suggestions that
will help you out of many a
If you buyten ce'nts, ten
.dollars or a hundred, you'll
save and what's more you'll
get it good.
You men who think of' buy
ing Sealskins can take this
statement as a guarantee that
you'll save twenty-five to fifty
dollars on the purchase.
But the men who want Seal
skins are not the only ones we
want to see here we want
every man to come. We ex
tend this special' invitation to
come now. The women do
come and they don't do any
thing without reason. Ask
them. Maybe it's the goods
or the prices, or both, but you
BOGGS & BUHL,
Lra MncHs 11 Prices
TVe have inaugurated a, larze reduction
sale in our Millinery Department. We are
selling a number of our Trimmed Pattern
Bonnets and Hats at just Hair Price, and as
they are closed out we are takinz materials
and making up others and putting the ma
terials in at half price, thereby girine our
lady customers an opportunity to procure
Holiday Bargains in Mlllinory as well as
otber goods. Trimmed Sailor and Alpine
Hats reduced as follows:
60c From 75e
It 00 From 51.50.
$1.80 From 52.50.
13.00 From 54.00,
Beduced as follows:
COc From 51.00. ' t
75c From 51.50.
5L00 From 52.50.'
51.60 From 5a00. (
" fa'OO From 54.00.
41 Fifth Avenue
BEPKE8EHTED1K FITTS;BCBG IN 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Aiku, p.rs.30 oo,
Loiih adlusted ni paid bjr
VTILLUlU. U. iUXOi, 64 Fourth T.
JMfr8 -- - .
H FNUl'AwWIIUlrVB. E . . a KB
Published at 91.00.
Illustrated in tinted etchings.'
Elegant cloth bound, in pure white
or fancy; delicate gold tracings; each
verse illustrated; 50c; here are titles:
See our complete works of standard
authors; good cloth binding; large,
clear type; an elegant book; 25c a
Complete Works of
On same floor (the "2d) you'll
find our variety of Baby Dolls. We've
sorted them all into four prices:
Kid or jointed bodies, dressed or un
dressed, sleeping or waking; whatever
kind you want at these four prices.
OUR WHOLE STORE
""" WILL BE
OPEN EVERY EVENING
the crowds of
81, 83, 85, 87 and 89 Fifth Ave.
FOB THIS WEEK'S SALE.
We have made a special effort to
produce a lot of the finest Seal Gar
ments ever shown in Pittsburg for
this week's sale.
Every garment is a beauty.
The fur full and long.
The linings entirely new.
The shoulders broad and wide.
The collars high and flaring.
Ladies intending to purchase seal
garments should not fail to visit our
establishment this week.
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
Corner Wood St. and Fifth Ave.
THE WALL PAPEK MERCHANT
sella the best,
Gofti Papers 3 & 5c. Gold Papers
8 & V5c. Washable- Ti!e Paper 36c.
Wood Str. and 6. Ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
THE ONLY REASON
For the continued increase of THE
DISPATCH Want Ads is that they
give satisfactory returns.
FOR THE BOYS.
We are making a handsome display of Clothing in both
our Boys' and Children's departments and are naming special
1 I Lii"tV
'"&- J& str'king
JL.-vt very thing
Is here also in immense variety
you in Suits, with long pants,
and an immense assortment
$ro. Here, also, we have
prices for the holidays, prices
find duplicated in this city.
For boys of every age, from the prettily
designed Kilt garment up to the young man's
A charming assortment of Cape Overcoats
of the very latest and best designs at prices
that are as attractive as the garments.
It will not be our fault if all the boys in this
.section of the country, rich and poor, big and
little, are not suitably clothed this winter.
We've surely done our part in naming ex
tremely low prices for a fine quality of goods.
AND THE PRESENTS:
We are giving away this Christmas a regular assortment
of costly and valuable presents Come in, boys, and take your
choice of any number of attractive gifts.
A purchase of $5 worth in either the Boys' or Children's
Departments gives you free choice of anything we have left in
the present line. Among other things these:
A LARGE EXPRESS WAGON.
Not a flimsy toy, but a substantial, strongly built wagon,
A FINE MAGIC LANTERN,
With views and all complete ready to throw upon the canvas at home to
have lots of amusement with this winter.
A LARGE TOOL CHEST,
Containing a complete set of tools fit to go right to work with,
real instruction go hand in hand in this.
OR A NEW BANK LIKE THIS:
This is called the Pump Registering Bank, the first dime deposited
locks the lidof the bucket and the handle of the pump registers the correct
amount in the bank.
If You Want to Be Pleased With Your Purchases, and Have Your
Children Delighted With Presents, Here's the Store to Visit.
300 TO 400 MAEKE1? STREET.
prices for the benefit of those who desire to
let their Christmas present take, this form.
Thousands of' little Suits and Overcoats
at the small price of $1.50 will enable thou
sands of charitably disposed persons to
make glad the hearts of as many poor
Of course we are making a display of
the better class of goods also, and a very
and stylish little outfits, just the
for a Christmas gift.
and assortment. We can serve
as low as $2.50,
between $4 and
which you'll not
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