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TOUGHS TO TACKLE.
The Unruly Element Alon? the
Border in.the Eio Grande Valley
CAUSIKG ALL OF THE TROUBLE
That It Constantly Tates Eo Manj Soldiers
A EEGION WELL WORTH DECLAIMING
Sew Yoke, Dec. 2". Of all the officers
in the JTnited Statet Army, who are ac
quainted with the unfortunate condition f
afiairs on the Kio Grande, none are more
familiar with the real conditions than
Captain John Bourke, of the Third United
States CaTalrj, and that fact is the reason
why Captain Bonrke was summoned to this
city by the Secretary ot War. Internation
ally things are pretty badly strained on the
border, and.although the State Department
is inclined to make light of snch statements.
it is generally understood among the
diplomatic corps that Mexico is really a?
griered at the slowness apparent in the
moTement of the United States to stamp
out the petty reyolutionary troubles that
haTe their origin on the If orthern side of
"What do I think ot the situation? said
Captain Bourke when approached by a re
porter to-dav. "I really believe things
cannot help" being worse before they are
better. I alo believe that the United
States is going to do its best to make life
burdensome for the irresponsible and
trouble-making Mexicans who have lor the
past Tear made themselves conspicuously
disagreeable. Kow, you must remember
that there are two kinds of Mexicans on
our side of the boundary line. Those who
reside in the towns such places as Laredo,
Brownsville, Matamores, Corpus Christi
and San Diego are in the main a very de
cent people and, of course, have nothing to
do with these troubles.
A Mean Class of Peoplo to Deal With.
"The belligerent class is made up of the
worst element that ever stood in the way of
civilization. Mexicans in their origin and
speech, but anti-Mexican in sympathy, they
cause our Southern neighbors a great deal
of trouble. Incidentally they worry us a
great deal, for they are just as much anti
American as they are anti-Mexican. Thev
are utterly devoid of principle, and in all
their utterances there is no semblance of
patriotism. When you say they are
'aeainst the Government' on both Bides of
the river, von have stated their creed.
They live from hand to mouth, and are, al
together, extremely undesirable people to
have any dealings with.
"Most of these people are of the criminal
classes refugees rom beyoDd the border.
"When there is an opportunity to do a little
smuggling or a great deal of smuggling
thev embrace it eagerly, and if it happens
to involve a murder or two tbey are less
disturbed about it than anybody else.
Some of them raise a few cattle which run
around in the brush; a few goats and'a band
bf sheep, and occasionally they take the
advantage of a rainy season to plant a few
hills of corn and beans. None ot them ever
attempt to raise fruit, although they could
do so 'easily; they prefer putting in their
time in endeavors to raise trouble.
Impossible to Give Them Justice.
"To hunt them up and secure reasonably
40und testimony against them is almost im
possible, as we haTe discovered to our sor
row, all through this Garcia business. They
are ununiformed, and in summer time very
Tew of them have enough clothing to dait a
fiddle, but thev can shoot just as well as a
man who has the covering and dignitv of
lull-dress regimentals, and it Din-sued at
night, can, by throwing their carbine and
cartridges aside, speedily resolve them
selves into the most peaceable shepherds.
Everybody in that region, or nearly every
body, sympathizes with this lawlessness,
and" in verv many instances officials who
hare sworn to uphold the statutes haTe
barred the way so effectually that justice
has to turn away and get out the way he
'If after much trouble a murderous vaga
bond is arrested his conviction is by no
means certain. If he has a little money or
a few cows with which to pay a. fee he can
hire somebody who thinks he is a lawyer,
and who is at least able to calumniate the
civil or military officials who caused the ar
rest." Is the Bio Grande Vallev of any real
Great Value of the Valley.
"Well, I should it is. Its area is as great
as that of all 2ew England, and its soil is
extremelv fertile wherever water can be
poured upon it. Just now it is the home of
the coyote ana me wiia nog, out me uy n
coming when this country will draw largely
of its sugar supply and its grapes from the
game valley. Without water agriculture is
possible only in spots, but where wells have
been dug and pumps are operated there has
been a most satisfactory yield.
"The great need of the country is a rail
road, and when that has been supplied, say
from Brownsvilie to Laredo and up the
river, cotton will be raised in enormous
quantities. The mulberry grows wild
throughout the entire region, so there is no
reason why silt culture should not be a
great success. The day is coming when that
will be a remarkably wealthy section ot the
United States, but "before such a desirable
condition is possible we must clear our
selves of the detestable class which prevents
us from putting feet in the valley ol the
Contract to Be Let Soon.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad is getting
ready to let the contract for the two addi
tional tracks between Pittsburg and Al
toona. It has been the intention of the
company for years to equal its great rival,
the New Tort Central, whose boast is that
it is the only four tracked road in the
B. & O. Blade a Big nit.
The B. & O. as the only line selling holi
day excursion tickets out ot Pittsburg to
Eastern points made a big hit The traffic
to Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia
since the 24th has been very heavy, and
additional sleepers were needed on the
Three Held for Murder.
Owens, Hazlett and Hopkins were yester
day held for court by Coroner McDowell
for the murder of J. Spinkofsky, who died
Christmas from the result of injuries re
ceived in a fight near but not in Erwig's
saloon Saturday night.
Holiday Excursions via
December 2itb, 25tb. 26th and 31st, 1892, and
January 1st and 2d. 1893. excursion tickets nt
low round trip rates will be sold from sta
tions on the Pennsylvania lines west or
Pittsburg to points on those linen in West
ern Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Kentucky and West Virginia. Return
coupons valid until January 3d.
Profits Thrown to the Winds.
Take your pick of any ulBter In the house
Irrespective whether they are marked S30.
S38, C25 or $20 for the uniiorm price of $15.
This is the most sweeping cut ever made on
geasonable garments. Bead our hi: ad. tor
particulars. Solomok & Eddex,
,Smithfleld and Diamond streets.
Clearance Sale at .Elchbaum's.
The remainder of all holiday good at
great reduction for this week only. Bric-a-hrac,
porcelains, bronzes, etc, all remaining
stock included In this sale.
Jos. EicHBAClt & Co., 48 Firth avenue.
Eee them in our windows, they are won
ders. We mean those fine pant ne ne'l ut
SI 89: never were equaled. P. C. c. C,
Grant and Diamond streets.
Exwttt'b Little Early Kisers. Xoy.rlplng
-i.v aopain.no nausea; easy pill to take.
EXTENDING -THE CHURCH.
The Mononcahela Presbytery to Establish
Jtew Missions Election or Commis
sioners to the General Assembly A
Call From New York Refused Trials
The quarterly meeting of Monongaliela
Presbytery, of the United Presbyterian
Church, was called to order in the Oakland
United Presbyterian Church yesterday.
Iter. "W. E. Paxton presided as moderator
and Bev. J. D. Sands acted as clerk."
The report of the financial agent showed
that 511,000 had been collected during the
year for missionary purposes. Trials for
licentiates of the students of Allegheny
Theoloiicil Seminarv were then held by
Bevs. Littell and McKnight.
Revs. Josiah Stevenson, B. M. Bnsseil,
J. a Bovd, W. H. Knox, W. E. Paxton
and W. E. Heryev, and Messrs. William
Hill, & Mahood, J. W. Gilniore, T. J.
Gillespie, Milo Irons and Dr. J. A. Cal
houn were elrcted commissioners to the
general assembly which meets at Monmouth,
111., next May.
.Presbytery refused to receive the call of
DeLanery U. P. Church, of DeLanery, N.
Y., to Bev. J. A. Milligan, of Highland
Avenue Church, to take the pastorate of
that organization. Some discussion was
raised in regard to this matter, several of
the ministers being in favor ot allowing Mr.
Milligan to accept the call if he felt so dis
posed, but the motion was voted down.
The report of the Committee on Missions
was received and accepted. It recommends
that the mission at Duquesne be continued
as at present, in charge of the committee.
A resident pastor will probably be placed
there for three months on trial. That at
Mifflin and Jefferson will continue as at
present, in charge of the committee, and
that at Sheridan is placed in charge ot the
session at Chartiers Church.
The Committee on Church Extension was
requested to look up the region of Silver
Lake and Stanton and Euclid avenues, and
select a location for the establishment of
mission stations. The committee will be
increased by the addition of a number of
business men who will assist in the selec
tion ot these sites.
A POETTJMK FINDS ITS OWNEB
In the Person or a Poor Miner's Wire In a
Small Hoosier Town.
Brazil, Ind., Dec. 27. About ten days
ago Marks Myers, an attorney of Albany,
N. Y., sent a letter to the Postmaster of
this city, asking lor information regarding
Minnie Cooper, the last descendant of the
Cooper family, who was heir to an estate
valued between $50,000 and 75,000. The
letter was published, and Mrs. Sam Mo
Coskey, of Staunton, stated that she was
the missing heir.
She came to this city when she was
two year old. Shortly after her mother
died and she was adopted bv Samuel
Weaver, with whom she lived until she
was 17 vears old, when she married Mc
Coskey,"a miner, of Staunton. She wrote
immediately to Albany and has received a
reply that gave her assurance that she is
the heir desired.
Coal Gas Kills a Family. -Bbadlet,
& D., Dec. 27. A family
named Basmussen, living five miles west of
this place, was asphyxiated by coal gas last
night. The family consisted of husband,
wife and infant child. The mother and
child died and the father's chances of living
Marriage Licenses Issued Testerday.
Lonis Bachman Pltttburg
Minnie Balder. Pittsburg
GonradW. Hellmin Duqnesne
Mary A. Eampmu Kcynoldton
John TurnoTsky Braddock
Annie Seminto Braddock
Beverlr Richardson Oakdale
Mane Conley Oakdale
Wary Golden Pittsburg
John O. Keller. PIttsbucjr
Anna 5. Ward Pittsburg
Philip H. Seelilcr I'rospect
Agnes 31. Boat. New Castle
Julian KadzUnskt. ...... ....Pit Bbnrjr
Eva Kawzon Pittsburg
Georre Fisher Rankin
i-Uiabetli Full Copeland
Elmer E. Tilbrook Walnrba
Maggie B. 0,Kel!l 1 ew Alexandria
Joseph Schlessiner McKccsport,
Kose f eiaman aicn.cespon
John btrocnem Braddock
Rosalie erner Braddock
Peter Martin .' McKccsport
CUtharlne bchoy McKeesport
Patrick McManon. Pittsburg
Katie White Pittsburg
Edward W. Wallace Pittsburg
Mary T. Werle Pittsburg
John 51. Convey Beaver Falls
Mary Crooks Beaver Falls
BnrttF. McKee Allegheny
Uarlbel McPnerson. Pittsburg
Edward C. Hay New Kensington
Lizzie Kytc lew Kensington
Jerozy Rnpozies Duquesne
Annie Sabhnonska Duquesne
William L. Aten Nevada. O
Mary E. Mccormick. Moon township
James J Casey Apollo
Lulu Van Pittsburg
S. H. Malarkey Oakdale
Minnie Xelscr Oakdale
David P. Little Wlikinsburg
Daisy P. Shaw Wllklnburg
NATURAL FRUIT F1AV0RS.
Of perfect purity.
Of great strength.
Economy In their usa
Flavor as delicately
and delicious J van the fresh fruit
For sale by Geo. K. Stevenson & Co., and
all flrst-class gropers.
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.
JAS, S. KIRK & CO., - Chicago.
James O. CralC Richland township
Anna Hires.... Sharpsbnrg
William II. Raskins EW1'
Alice II. Walker Pittsburg
Jollns G. Wild .i.Pittsburg
Lottie Hass West Liberty borough
Thomas M. Smith AESSK
Sadie J. Hays Ullldale
Charles C. Erb A!f?VeS
Sophia B. fetranz Pittsburg
Frederick Mcchaelln Usharpiburg
William J.Mathews SJSSSSSJf
Sirah LlwIs Canonsbifrg
niarles Ellis Maripn.Ind.
Birdie Wright , Allegheny
Ferdinand Rlnkhoff. S!,18.''"!?
LaaraP. Espy. Pittsburg
George D. Jones '. Pittsburg
Nora Lee.........:."""... Pittsburg
Thonrn Conway. SJJJ'SSS
Marj Hurler.... Pittsburg
James D. Wilson Henry county. III.
Lizzie Steele Allegheny,
Charles Arbnthnot. BnrKettatown
Mar A. Be'l Burgettttown
William Gntendorf. EiH'Hf
Herman Grant. RSSSES
elite AtcNally Pittsburg
BAILEY At Wllkinsbnrg, on SaDDath,
December 25, 1892, at 3 r. M., fell asleep in
peace, Nellie E . daughter of Mr. ana Mrs.
5". F. Bailey, in her 22(1 year.
Funeral services will be held at the par
ents' residence,- corner of Center and Hill
stieets, Wilklnsburp, on Wedhesdat at 2.30
p. h. Interment private later.
Barnesvllle, O., papers please copy.
BECKE R-Cathakike, wife of John Beoker,
At the residence of her daughter, Mr, A. K.
Bunrv, 13 Washinston street, Allegheny, In
her 79ch year.
Funeral TnrntSDAT at 8 o'clock. Inter
ment at a later hour. 2
BICKEL-On Tuesday, December 27. 1892,
at 5 a. m., Mrs.SABUfA M. Bicxel, relict of
the late John G. Blckel and mother or
Charles BickeLat tbe lamlljr residence, 26J
Fisk street, Pittsburg.
Interment at Columbus. 3
BLAIR-On Tuesday, Deoember 27, 1892, at
6 30 o'clock A. ar., .liza Blair.
Funeral services at her late residence. No.
2200 Penn avenue, on Thubsdat ArrsBKOOir,
at 2 o'clock. Fi lends of the lamily are ro-
spectfully Invited to attend.
.BOWEN At tbe family residence, corner
Lowell and Winslow streets, Twenty-flrst
ward, on Monday, December 6, 1892, at 9:30
a. il, James V. Boweit, son-in-law of Nicho
las Bishop, Esq.
Funeral services on Weditesdat, 23th
Inst., at 2 r. 11.
FLANIGAN On Monday. December 28.
1892, at 4.40 a. St., Patrick J. Flahioaw, aged
Funeral from family residence. No. 199
Third avenue, on Wedsesdat. the 28th inst,
at 8 o'clock. Services at St. Paul's Cathedral
at 9 a. it. Friends of the famuy are
respectfully, invited to attend.
GEKBERD1NG Suddenly, on Tuesday,
December 27, at 10 30 r. M., at his parents'
residence, 69 Grant alley, Allegheny,
Howard, youngest son of Henry and Cath
erine Gerberding, aged 14 years, 10 months,
Notice of runeralhereafter.
GIBSOX On Monday, December 28, 1892,
at 12:50 p. x., BosAMOiro Ethel, youngest
daughter of John II. and Kosainond Gibson,
in theSth year of her age.
A precious one from ns has gone,
A voice we loved Is stilled,
A place is vacant in our home
Which never can be filled.
Fnnoral on Wednesday at 10 30 a. v., from
the residence of -her uncle, Mr. George Gib
son, No. 123 Carron street. East Liberty.
HATb-On Sunday. December 25, 1892, at
1:45 r. jr., Isabella, wire of Robert W. Hays,
In the 43d year of her age.
Funeral Wednesdat, December 28, 2 p.m.,
at No. 5 Church avenue, Allegheny City.
Friends of the family are respectfully In
vited to attend. 2
H1LLGB.OVE On December 28, 1892, at 5
A. v., LE0V1J.CEHT, son of Thomas F. and
Anna E. Hillstrove, nee Elnnsen, aged 5
years, II months and 21 days.
Funeral from residence of parents, 330
Forty-fifth street, on Wedsesdat, December
23, at 2r.it. Friends of the famUy are re
spectfully invited to attend. 3
HOHMANN On Monday, December 28,
1892, at 8.30 p. jr.. Ahthoht L., son of Carolina
and the late Donlan Uohmann, aged 27
Funeral onTHtmSDATUOBinsQat8 30o'ciock
from his late residence, rear of 120 Chestnut
street, .Allegheny. Requiem 9 A. M. at St.
Mary's Cnurob, Liberty street, Allegheny.
Frlend or the family are respectfully In
vited to Attend.
KOPP On Tuesday, December 28, 1892, at
1120 p. M., at the family residence. Main
street, Mrs. Hannah Kopp, aged 58 years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
KEATJS On Monday. December 26, 1892
Margaret Kbaus, aged SB yeais.
Funeral from the residence of her mother
35 Eighteenth street, on Wednesday at 9 a'
h. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
Jeannette and Beaver. Falls papers please
PIEE On Tuesday, December 27, 1892, at
11 o'clock a. II., William S. Plse, aed 46
Funeral services on Thursday, December
29. 1E92, at o'clock p. ii., at the Church of
the Ascension, Ellsworth avenue, near Nev
ille street. Intcrmeutprlvaieatalaterhour.
rOTTER On Tuesday, December 27, 1892.
at 2 p. jl, Martha Potteb, aged 77 years, 27
Funeral on Thursday, 29th, at 2 p. it, from
No. 99 Seventeenth street. Soutustde.
SCHEKER On Tuesday, December 27. 1892,
at SAO o'clock p. v., Katie, daughter of John
and Ida Scherer, aed 10 months and 18 days.
Funeral from the residence, Sio. 87 Pike
street, Allegheny, on Thursday aptebkoox
at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited. 3
THOM On Monday, December 26, 1892, at
1 A. il, UEOitQE AH021, agea sz years.
Funeral services at McNulty's Chapel, 5995
Center avenue. East End, on Wedsesdat,
December 2S, at 2.30 p. St. Friends or the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
WALLACE On Monday, December 26,
1892, at 3 o'clock P. 11 , JHarqabet, wife of
John Wallace, in her 60th year.
Funeral from tho family residence. No.
112 Center avenue, on Wedsesdat mobsiso,
at 6:0 o'clock. Services at Sc B.ldget's
Church at 9 A. it. Friends of tbe family are
respectfully Invited to attend.
WALLACE On ' Monday, December 16,
1892. at 8.50 p. u Thomas Wallace, in his 37th
Funeral from his late residence. No. 2213
Sarah street, Soutlisldu, Wedsesdat atteb
xoos at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are
tespectfully invited to attend.
WILLSON On Sunday evening, December
25, 1E9-'. JaiieKessedy Willsos, in the 77th
year of her a?e.
Funeral services at the residence of her
son-in-law, Jarnei A. Russell, at Braddock,
on Wedsesdat, December 28, at 2 o'clook p.
jr. Interment on Thursdat, at Whltestown,
Butler county, Pa.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co, T,'m.)
CNDLRTAKEU AND I.J1BALMEB.
Office and rosldenco, 1131 Penn avenue.
Tolonhono connection. mvll-57-Mwrsu
JAMES U. POLLERTON, .
UXDEUTAKElt AND EMBALMEE.
No. 6 Eighth straec
Chapel for private iunrals.
mylo-99-u V3n Telephone 1153
HOLLY. MISTLh.1 OE, PINE AND LAUREL.
A. M. & J. B. MURDOCH,
KLl'KEaF.NTnill.N PITTSBURG IN 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Losses adlusuu aim uiuU by
WILLIAM L. JONES. M Fourth it.
and Michigan pine wreathing, moun
tain moss, Xmaa tieea, all sizes; roses, car
nations, hyacinth", violets. Floral decora
tions made at my standi, 217-220 Market,
Allcshcny. Telephone. K. C. LUDWIG. deS-D
Dealer in diamonds and
line atche. Good va
riety at low priees.
Old goldandfcllver taken
in exchange lor goods.
No. 541 Smithfield St.
Mr. K. D. Wheeler, the popular deputy
sheriff of Burlington County, Vt., says: "I
suffered terrible tor
tures for 10 years with
sclatlo rheumatism. I
tried about everything,
but never got a dollar's
worth of help. I began
taking Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. Since taking it I
don'thave any pain and
can pet around all right
If Hood's Sarsaparllla
cost $10 a bottle I
should continue using
it. I have advised a
Mr. K. ii. Vheelor.
pood many of my
friends to take Hood
Sarsaparllla, for I know that
Hood's ;:i Cures
B. D. WHEELER, Winooskl Falls, Vermont.
N. B. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparllla.
HOOD'S FILLS are tho Dest after-dinner
Pills, assist digestion, cure headaohe.
Boys' English grain leather
lace shoes reduced from
$4.50 to $3.25. These shoes
are waterproof and the very
best wearing shoes possible
to build for the thrifty boy.
No rubbers required; feet al
ways dry. Youths' sizes re
duced from $3.50 to $2. 5a
This sale can't last long, so
come at once.
C. A. VERNER
Cor. Fifth Ave. and
ln stocK in
the face, of lively
sales the past week
You .will find the
best for the least
money We again
present an undis
Ladies' Kid Button
Boots fine goods
perfect fitting all
widths, sizes and
shapes --- tipped or
plain heeled or
visible for us to say
anymore. Don't fail
to make a note of
430-43G MARKET ST.
ff " I V
J dmffik 1
1HAYER.STR0USE& C KfnS.412 BWAY MY.
But you will be surprised
to hear of these:
400 , finest; richest and best
quality real fur felt Beaver
Hats, wide rim, very stylish,
that sold here at $2.38 and
elsewhere all season at $3,
300 finest French Fur Felt
Hats, wide rim, low crown, the
best shape of the season, sold
500 handsomely Trimmed
Hats and Toques, all new, the
best shapes and colors, only
this season's styles, sold at $3
and $4, YOUR CHOICE
i.ooo, pieces All-Silk Satin
Ribbon, No. 16, dark and
A YARD, worth 25a
These are bargains unheard
of, and, considering the very
superior quality, never before
equaled in this or any other
100 dozens French Roses,
Buds and Leaves, mounted on
510, 512, 514, 516, 518 Market St.
Over 100 Styles to Select From.
But No Fancy Prices.
At Rock-Bottom Prices.
Too numerous to mention. Our
expenses are small and we
can save you money.
Cor. Ohio and B. Diamond,
Our 5c paper is the best.
Our 7c paper is the finest
Our roc paper is good enough for
the best of parlors.
Send for samples of these papers,
sent free to any address.
G. G. O'BRIEN'S
PIT M ML PAPER SIDE
315 Fifth Avenue,
Foursquares From Court House
Ladies' and Gents'
$3.00 Shoes at $2.18.
$3.50 Shoes at $2.50.
$4.00 Shoes at $2.90.
$5.00 Shoes at $3.90.
Leading Shoe Dealer,
406, 408 and 410 I 433 and 435
MARKET ST. j WOOD STREET.
Extract of Beef
The standard for pnrity, fla
vor and wnolesomeness. Its
quality never varlss and It
Is the same to-day as -when
first put up by its Inventor,
the exeat chemist, Jnstns
von Llebig, whose signature
it bears, thus:
It is the pnre essence of
meat broth of condensed
Beep Tui, free from fat or
gelatine, and indispensable
In Improved and
W M LAIRD
in and see how, far your dollars will go now.
IN CLOAKS AND SUITS a sweeping reduction. Capes,
Wraps, Newmarkets, Suits, Tea Gowns, Wrappers, Furs,
Shawls are now offered at prices far below cost to completely
close out this season's goods.
FINE NECKWEAR: Every line in our complete assort
ment has undergone a great reduction in price. Handsome im
ported Puff Scarfs that were $1 are now 50a
HOLIDAY SLIPPERS: Still quite an assortment on
hand, and if you neglected your friends at Ghristmas remember
them at New Year's. Itwill cost you one-third less to do so
than last week.
LADIES' HOSIERY: A great fall in price both in
Lisle and Silk. Silk Hose 75c; former price $1.25. Lisle
Hose 49c; former price 75c. Similar reductions in all kinds of
Ladies' and Children's Hose.
UNDERWEAR: An immense holiday trade has left us
with large quantities of odd lots and broken sizes in Underwear
of every grade. We must -close them out at once, no matter at
what loss. Sopie splendid chances here.
FANCY GOODS: Anything in the Fancy Goods line,
including Toilet and Manicure Sets, Work Boxes, Smoking
Sets and hundreds of articles suitable for presents for ladies or
gentlemen are yours till the last one is gone at 50 cents on the
300 TO 400 MABKET STREET,
HEW ADTEBTISK.M I'.M'H.
1 G. CAMPBELL & SON'S
HALF PRICE FOR ALL
MIHEOES, PHOTO CASES,
CALENDARS, MANICUKE SETS,
TRIMMED CUSHIONS, ETC.
100 dozen Children's Black Cash
mere Hose, ribbed (double soles),
35c, reduced from 50c and 65c
50c, reduced frbm 75c and 1.00.
Men's Smoking Jackets,
Black Cashmere j Hose, 39 C, re
duced from 50c.
THE FOLLOWING LINES OF GOODS
1-3 OFF REGULAR
They are all in perfect condi
tion and it is a good
TO SECURE BARGAINS,
CIGAR HUMIDORS, MANI
CURE SETTS, put up in Leather
Cases; PAINTED SATIN NOVEL
TIES, including GLOVES and
HANDKERCHIEF CASES, SHIRT
and LADIES' UNDERGARMENT
CASES, PERPETUAL CALEN
DARS, together with a few other nov
elties in the Holiday Line which you
can see when you come in.
41 Fifth Avenue.
This expresses the op
portunity offered in
our After - Christmas
Clean-Up sale now in
progress. We've bid
farewell to profit and
invited a positive loss
in the prices we have
made on thousands of
articles of wearing ap
parel for Men, Youths,
Boys, Ladies, Misses
and Children. Come