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title: 'Ashtabula telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1874-1880, December 05, 1874, Image 2',
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Saturday Morning, Deo. 5, 1874.
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
TheHon. Georee W. Julian is spoken
of as an available candidate for tUe Unit
ed Btateg Senate from Indiana.
A dispatch to a New York paper repro
duces an editorial from a Shreveport pa
per advocating "the assassination of every
radical candidate counted ui by the Re
New Toik originates fifty-Bye to sixty
tons of m$il matter dailyl , The efficiency
of the postal service of the country is in
creasing. In 1873, one letter went wrong
in each 770 : in 1874. only in 1,500.
The Washington Monument Association
continue to report tne receipt oi uun;i lo
tions from various sections of the country'
and the prospect of an early completion
of the monument seems to be better labn
An exciting four mile race came off at
San Francisco on the 14th, which was
, witnessed by about 30,000 people. It was
. won by the mare Katie Pease, beating the
celebrated California horse Tuad. Stevens
and others. '
The formal cession of the Fiji Islands
to Great Britain, was carried out on the
' SOlh or September last, and the whole
was sealed with . a present from his Fiji
Highness, the Bang, to Queen Yictona, of
. five turtles and a new canoe 1
The machinery for the release of Boss
Tweed has been put in operation, Judge
Barrett, of the Court of Oyer and Termi
ner, having granted a writ of habeas corpus
for the old. thiol, returnable to the Supe
rior Court on Wednesday of the present
. week. "
A petition, says the Timet, is in circu
lation asking the Legislature to appoint
an additional Judge for this Judicial Dis
trict, who shall hold court anywhere in
the District, in case any of -the Judges
are at any time unable to attend to their
The assay office at New York recently
recieved three and a half tons of silver
bullion from the San Francisco refinery,
being the largest amount ever received at
one time., It will be coined into 50-cent
pieces, and sent, it is supposed, to South
Congress will not stand shiverine on
the brink next week, bat will probably
plunge boldly into the tideof business
even if they take the cramp, thereby.
The Civil Rights bill is second in order
on the calender ; the principle appropri
ation bills are in readiness ; and the cur
rency question, as the reporters say, is
' The King of the Sandwich Islands is
vow-on a visit to this country, having
landed in San Francisco last week. He
intends to make rather a lengthy visit
He has arranged the aifa rs .of his Em-
luc tu meet iiuiuinnvjuuuubinini
lDg reconstructed his' Cabinet, and ap
pointed a successor to the throne. Kala
kua is the King's name.' - It is said that
he has a passion for strong drink. v.
There were seven test votes 9a the salary
grab bill. Every lime N. P. Bonks of
Mass., voted for the bill. Four times
. Dan Voorhees, of Indiana, voted for the
bill ; the other three times he did npf
'vote at all. Three times Fernando Wood,
of New York, voted for the bill; the re
maining four times he dodged. These
are the. three men that are' mentioned in
AMnnAAfinn with Dnnn1.n.V:. V.
The trot for a purse of $6,000, mile
heat, best three In five, to wagon, post
poned from November 7, took place at
San Francisco oh the 21st nit, at Golden
Gate driving Park, the contestants being
Occident, Judge Fullerton and Sam Pur
dy. Judge Fullerton won the first heat ;
in the second heat Judge Fullerton again
came in first in 3:23, Sam Purdy second,
Occident aeventy-five yards behind. The
third heat Judge Fullei ton again came in
head in 2:21$ winning the race.
Republican' voters who showed their
defection to their; party friends by as
sisting la the election of old-line demo
crats, will watch with some interest the
movement for the release ot Mr. Boss
Tweed, now being made in New York.
But one month has passed since the elec
tion, and Tweed's friends move for a
hebea eorput I Converts to Democratic
principles should lose no time in backsliding-into
the -Republican party, or
they may live to own Tweed as their
leader, - -
The Supreme Court has decided that
the Indians; in their tribal relations, have
no property Tights in fee ; also that the
timbers and minerals on the reservations
are a part of the realty, and cannot be
old or leased. This is an important de
cision, coming from . that Court It im
Doyerahes some tribes, qd seriously af
jectaali. ft destroys, the value ot their
reservations except for hunting and graz
ing grounds. It annuls the contracts
which have been made with the savages
by speculative and not too scrupulous
J'itea. The substantial . Justice of the
ecislqn, we believe, will recommend it
to everybody. ,
Columbus—Meeting of Legislature.
Bath branches of the General Assembly
convened at 10 o'clock oq a. x. on Tues
day last, pursuant to adjournment. In
the House seventy-one out of one hun
dred and five persons answered to roll
Bills were introduced making appro
priations tor all the State expenses for
the last quarter of 1874 and 1875, amount
ing m the aggregate to $1,274,546.
Xa the Senate twenty-eight members
answered to roll call. The annual mes
sage of Goy. Allen was then read in each
house, The message will be found elsewhere.
.Tubotmbia AND ITS VtrpiTTnw Tutl
particulars or the work ot the tornado
ahow that in violence and destructiveness
it has bad few equals. The first shock
was felt at half past six in the evening
Jtt duration was two minutes, The track
of the storm was from 800 to 400 feet
The population or the place is estimated
at two thousand, and it is no exaggeration
to say that or this number not five hun
dred persons have been left with an unin
jured rool over them. Fully one hundred
buildings were completely demolished,
and not one in the town escaped without
some damage. On Main street, the entire
roadway is strewn with the splintered
trunks of fallen trees. In all the streets
or the town household effects were scat
tered about at random. Beds, and bed
clothes, torn to shreds, are dangling from
many of the trees. After the first shock
ftbetarWTU over, many of the star
tkd inhabitant, removed their furniture
from their falling dwelling.. No boo
had they done so,however,Uian a most ter
rible ram storm came on. In flve minule8
the streets were knee deep with water
and everything exposed to the storm was
The cleaning np of the whole affair by
fire, was prevented by the heavy rain that
followed the blow. The fire that had
been blown about among the rubbish had
begun to kindle, and but for the rain, it
would be difficult to tell what the end
would have been.
OUR NEW YORK LETTER.
OUR NEW YORK LETTER. The Unlicensed Liquor Business-Extravagance
--The 'Longshoremen— Strikes--Trouble and Suffering--Servants
--The 'Longshoremen— Strikes--Trouble and Suffering--Servants--High Buildings--Thanksgiving
--The 'Longshoremen— Strikes--Trouble and Suffering--Servants--High Buildings--Thanksgiving--Business--Weather.
UNLICENSED LIQUOR DEALERS.
The souls of the liquor dealers of this
city , are being agitated just now by t!ie
action of the Excise Commissioners, who
are without proper license. The Liquor
Dealers' Protective Union resisted the
law ; but in the test case the court went
against them, and wide spread cmisur-
nation ensued, as well it might, as not
one In five of the thousands, of saloons
iu the city ever took out a license. The
decision of the court makes every one
of litem liable to heavy penalties, and the
Dolicc are determined to brine them to
the score, no matter at what cost They
hope to be able to close about a thousand
of them by this means.
EXTRAVAGANCE IN DRESS
has always been charged to the leiuiniae
account ; but this winter, it strikes me,
the sterner sex may fail ly take their
share of condemnation. One rich man
recently purchased two seal-skin coats,
costing severally $503 and $aoo
and two TTlster coats, the belt buckles-
wrought in massive gold and equally
massive silver. What do VOU think of
that ? One man paying $2,000 for over
coats with thousands about him wanting
bread ! True it is that every rich younjt
manjin New York does not buy such ex
travagant articles ; but the mania for rich
clothing, extravagantly rich clothing, has
taken possession of young New York.
To pay $150 for an overcoat is nothing
rare, and a suit, from hat to boots, inclu
ding overcoat, that does not go a long
tray into $300 is not much of a suit . Add
to this the diamond studs, the ring.
the watch, and the other adorn
ments, and Charles Augustus manages to
carry about him the best end of two thou
sand dollars, which has to be renewed
very frequently. But, neyertheless, they
have cut down the $650 salaries of the
poor teachers seven pel cent and are
standing out against the 'longshoremen,
who want enough wages ', to keep soul
and body together. Speaking ot the
Their strike is general, 'and embraces
many thousands of men who find their
daily bread in loading and unloading
ships. It would seem tho height of fol
ly -for any set of laborers to strike at the
beginning of a long winter, but the
'longshoremen have, from the nature ot
their employment, fair prospects of suc
cess. Any man can roll a barrel, but ev
ery man 'cannot put a package properly
iu the hold of a vessel, or take it out
without damage. It is a trade. And
when a vessel arrives, the demand for
the services of the 'longshoremen isim
mediate and pressing. The raw man
cannot take his place. There are 9,000 of
these men. They, have made the de
mand for torty cents an hour for day
work, and sixty for night work, and
they are well organized to hold out. The
steamship companies are trying to get
other men, but the trouble is the' skill,
Novices make bad work of it The
are still holding out, and are organizing
co-operative shops, that enough employ
ment may be had to keep the strike from
being a failure. Other occupations are
banding together, in most cases, however,
to prevent threatened reduction of wa
ges. There will be inevitably a great
TROUBLE AND SUFFERING
in the city this winter. Laborv is very
scarce now, and the cold weather puts
its veto on the little building that is go
ing on, more men will be thrown out of
employment, and the trouble will in
crease. The city is a cruel place for a
man out of work ; fent, food, fuel, every
thing costs so much that when the daily
work that supplies it stops, starvation or
ihe accepting ot charity is only a iew
weeks ahe'ad. It costs a laborer all he can
earn to-day to live to-day he cannot
provide for the morrow when work
stops. Heaven help the poor this sea
One of the great troubles in the small
towns and cities of the country is to get
properly trained and educated servants.
This want can now be supplied at a tri
fling cost A number of charitable ladies
wh ohave more time and money than they
know what to do with, and some little
heart, established a year or so ago, t
training school, to fit girls for service, on
Tenth street They take raw girls, and
teach them to cook,- wash, iron, sew, to
wait at table, and do everthing that
comes under the general head of house
work- The work of preparation is done
in no sloven way. Twice a week a
French cook goes into the kitchen with
all the girls, and; delivers to them
lecture on the preparation of tuch
dishes as he selects, illustrating by actu-
ually doing the work before them, and
making them do it. They run a laundry a
restaurant, and a dressmaking establish
ment in the house,, to the end that it
shall be, not only of use to the girls by
teaching,, them their duties, by actual
practice, but that it shall be self-sustain
ing, which it is. The school has taken
thousands of poor girls who were starv
ing because they did not know how to
work, and" has turned them out capable
and intelligent and worthy ot good work
and good wages anywhere. The man
ager of this sensible charity is Mrs. Ju
lia Croson.'and is located at 47 East
'Tenth Street. A girl from this school is
almost certain to be honest and capable.
Housekeepers in want of good, trained
servants will do well to make a noteof
The mania now running among those
who build at all is altitude. Some years
ago the Equitable Life Insurance Compa
nyso ran up a building that loomed above
anything else on lower Broadway, and
since that height, has run in the minds
of everybody. The new Tribune build
ing is nine'immense stories high, with a
tower almost touching the sky ; the new
building of the Western Union Tele
graph Company is almost as high ; the
Domestic Sewing Machine is eight ; the
new post-office cannot be counted in sto
nes, but it is nn enormous building, and
so on. The view of the city from the
Jersey City Fcrry ts becoming particu
larly pleasant. These buildings, with
the scores of others, tower up above their
surroundings, relieving the monotonous"
uniformity which formerly wearied tho
eye. These Jail buildings do not pay
in fact, every one or them is a dead loss
above the fourth story ; but nevertheless,
I hope- the building of them will go on.
They beautify the city, and the public get
a benefit whether the proprietors do or
Knot It is ft flint that nnr. f ll,.,
buildings pay three per cent on the cost
of construction and present price of
ground ; but the proprietors all live in
hope of the future. -Hope springs eter
nal in the human breast"
was more generally observed in the city
this year than ever before. All business
except the saloons and restaurants, was
-TOea, and the day was devo' ,
oo lily, bilarity, and what was ,fA
charity. The various charitab- ,"t ''"'
tutionsofthecity were 'nstliu-
more than usual liberal' JPP1Ird
-ty, and every 0'e.
serving poor person in the city sot one
good square meal. At the three-mission
houses in the Five Points over 3.000
people were led. The prisons all pave
the inmates a special dinner, and all hos
pitals, charities and all other institu
tions did likewise. The newsboys homes
and lodging houses had a grand time.
The little ragamuffins were baihed.
their hair combed, and their clothes dust
ed, and a good dinner given them, and
for one day iu the year they were happy.
It is to the credit of he citizens that
hard as the times are, the cntrilm'i"S
of provisions and other supplies were Mr
beyond those of the preniediug year
It went a long way to restoring c-mli
d?nce in human nature, to see the enor
minis piles of meats, cakes, bread, butler,
and every other possible thing to eat
piled up before the doors of the charm.
all the tree gifts of citizens, and un
solicited, exc. pt by the usual announce
ments in the newspapers. Ttiero is some
good in humanity yet.
Services were of course held in all the
churches, and to the credit of New York
let it be recorded that th.-y were all
crowded. Possibly the extra decoration,
and the unusually superb music had
something to do with the attendance.
ti. camions were, as a rule, noa-secta-
rian, the pastors cevoling themselves
largely to tne grandest of all the virtues
Beecher's church was literally lammed,
and thousands were turned away. Bu
siness being suspended, all the strangers
in tire hotels went to see the hero or tue
great scandal, which, in addition to the
usual attendance, a made mighty throng
continues to improve as the season goes
on. much to the eratificfition ot the mer
chants. Buyers begin to be absolutely
lively, and something of the old time uas
come back again.
; u nleasant as it can be. It is not es
pecially cold, and the skies are bright
nd the air bracine and healtuy ; cons,e
quently there is but little sickness in the
citv. If business were only better, and
employment for the laborers were not so
scarce, the season would be a aenguuui
one. But we can i nave every imuB.
PIETRO. New York, Dec. 1, 1874.
JOTTINGS BY THE WAY.
Next in my route is North Bennington
a small, but very thrifty, enterprising
town, situated if I mistake not on Hoo
sac River. There are several large mills
for manufacturing prints, also paper
mills for the manufacture ot wall and
curtian paper. To the west of the village,
is the palatial summer residence of T. W
Prk a railroad man of New York. The
house, 80x130 feet, is of wood, but splen
did in all its appointments and surround
inirs. The beautiful lawn is adorned
with statues and elegant fountains. Sev
eral hundred broad acres of fine farming
lands immediately surround the house
which, with all its appurtenances, cost
A few miles to the S. E. is the old and
famous town ot Bennington population
4,000. It is widely scattered the oldest
portion being to the north-west, on
ridge, while the newer and business part.
is in the volley, and near the stream,
Here stands the immense mills of the
Bennington Mfg. Co., now idle company
having collapsed. The site, tenements
for operatives, and the mill, filled with
the finest ' of imported machinery, cost
$650,000, and was sold for a song.
To the west is Mt Anthony, 1,800 feet
high forest-clad to its summit, on which
stands au observatory 80 feet high. Next
morning, returning to N. Bennington,
proceeded westward to F. & B., and Har-
lam Extension Junction and thence on B.
railroad to Williamstown, Mass., nearly
due east of Troy. It is a lovely town of
3,000 population, standing in a narrow
valley, with mountains on nearly every
side. To the south, "Grayback," and Mt
Pisgah on the N. E. What gives it prom
inence is William's College one of the
first-class colleges of New England, and
among the oldest There are nice college
buildings, and besides there are society
halls. The Old West College still stands,
The fine new chapel is built of granite
On the inner front wall is an inscription
to the memory of Col. Ephraim Williams
who fell in battle. He was the founder
of the college. The gymnasium a splen
did structure is also of granite. The
observatory contains one of the largest
and best telescopes in the country.
As my time was limited, I could but
pass around to the different buildings
entering some, whose walls and recita
tion rooms were, like old acquaintances,
never to be forgotten. Memory was
strangely active, and old scenes and
1 events came thronging up, and demand
ing a passing notice. Passing up the
steps leading from the chapel to the West
College, I was forcibly reminded of an
incident that transpired on that spot ma
ny years ago. On the morning in ques
tion, as the classes were returning from
morning prayers, the "sophs" thought
they would here find a favorable place to
make a "rush" and prevent the freshmen
gaining the terrace. The Professors had
forsecn that trouble was brewing,, and ac
cordingly took their places between the
classes, thinking thereby to prevent, by
their dignity, and august presence, any
scene. But they did not weigh well the
impudence and audacity of "sophs," for
too often, they fear not God, nor regard
man. Just as the Professors had'gained
the terrace, came the "rush" each class
struggling for the mastery regardless of
the Prolessors, who were most rudely
pressed and tossed about losing their
" tiles" in the scrimmage. But freshmen
muscle was too much for sophomore dash
and impudence and they were the victors.
Enough glory for one day ! Well, "boys
will be boys," is an old adage, but may
be equally well applied to boys of larger
With a hurried visit to Lawrence Hall,
and Library, aud a look at the large and
fine new Congregational church edifice, I
reluctantly bnde farewell to the time
honored and classic walks of Williams-,
Retracing my route, I made hurried
visits to Hoosac Falls, Cambridge. Salem
and Union Village. N. Y towns ranging
from 1,500 to 3,000. The latter is one of
the prettiest villages in Easteru New
On the second day, I took the Troy &
Boston train and soon was landed in
the former city. As the train rolls in from
the heights, the view of the Hudson, the
large towns lutho suberbs yiz., Lausiue
burgh. Waterford and Colioes is exceed
ingly fine. Of the Intter town, one irai.
some idea or the large manufacturing in
terests centered there. One of the mills
Ju,ni!,LpJ?,nonlly .mo,,K tU( w,ny.
,T, " " ,ue largest In I lie- world.
Iroy will, doubtless, soon, gaih
lbT., low,n8 1,1,0 u" iuunlcu t all
and thus; like New York ant) . limits,
jump quickly Into a city uf Cleveland,
Troy certainly la . pjjjj, ill0 flrgt-clasg.
great "natural advau , city, and has
doubtless make her' .ires, wiib h will
and Important ol jne ot tho most thrifty
iCB of the Slate.
visi'F -vemcyrr or New York City,
usliinj;, L. I. on Sunday last.
n ''jiuriiiug Hie train broke tlown und
0 wag obliged to walk two miles ncatnat
. slroriR wind. IIo died of apoplexy
Buoruy aner arriving nt big offlco Jn tba
City Hull. Alderuiau Vanco took' Je
oatU of the office 01 Mayor.
iK-half of the State
ot Ohio, received a medal from Francis
Joseph ou the 3d ult The medal is given
as a special-token to the State for its
large contributions of useiui prouueuoua
to the Vienna Exposition.
OR. T. Sj."""'sr:,: Wmnd .n of.
m m Vk nf V V Tt II innPF
ficSTuock Creek, this county, for the purpose
i iv.iinrin his profession in Medicine and
Sor'crv Office in Tftrick Block-that formerly
occGpied by Dr. Mills. 1300
E. H. PIFER.
K. N. PIFER.
E. H. PIFER & CO.,
of different kinds, and manufacturers of
Tin, Sheet Iron & Copperware
A Good Stock of
GLASSWARE AND LAMPS.
r-SDecial attention paid to JOB WOBK,
ROOFING and- SPOUTIXG.
Rock Creek, O. 3m13re
WEATHER STRIP !
17XCLUDES cold wind, rain, soot,
I ' i j a j e t-: t taa anil Kum-
m m ami buuw. okuu. jut a w
pies to -v-n? m. nn
4 . UJ TV 1 1 1 w w.(
811300 90 Pub. Sq.. Cleveland, O.
ITfE have received our Holiday
V j gt... uttuOr nf Watches
1 UOUQB, BUU B ' " 1 T 1 i " " 1
. ti, , r i G. il fi vm nri Sll-
ver Plated Ware cannot be found In the city , at
prices wmcn wiu pieaoe au.
M. Burt & Co.,
4U360 SIS Superior street, Cleveland O.
O. M. & S. S.
INGRAIN CARPETS, $1.25 worth. $1.40,
IXGRATN CARPETS, $1.10, worth $1.25,
INGRAIN CARPETS, 90c, worth $1.10,
INGRAIN CASPBT3 75c. worth 90c,
INGRAIN CARPETS 60c. worth 75c,
INGRAIN CARPETS 45c. worth 60c,
at HAS&.&L1I. a.
"Kn vtN fhsriTA tnr nttiT)rr rametfl tO
match, where .lze of room 1b eiren.
T7"I2 keep the very best that there
is luanui&CLureu, auu ihivc uu uauu a iuiS
and well selected stock, which we do not propose
n hA nnnanij : h a wvnnnv
TN order to close out our stock of
i- shawls, we hare made great Redncaon in
Prices, on both double and single.
"DEMEMBER the HOLIDAYS
are coming and all those in need of Zephyrs
will do well to bay at Haskell's, and thereby save
mur.nv ma ),... hawwa 1 An nil tlPP for it.
"J , ..b w. UlilJ .
TyE have the Best One Dollar
. ' vorsei inai mere ib iu uu iwubu 1
also & splendid corset which we shall close ont
esc; jaaaam roy 8 always in bloc it.
LADIES, Gents and Children's
C nderwear at a Bargain.
that the place to bay
. Ac, is at ;
Coraer of Main and Spring street.
Ashtabnla t Ohio.
Dealer ' m SASH, DOORS, A BLINDS, also
Window - .nd Door Frames made to order.
Spef j agent for the sale of
nniinATmn o 1 CTT T rfV
, ar 'Call and examine my Stock and Price be-
'ore ' inrrhaalnn eliewhere.
f Jc opposite A.. V. A P. Depot. OTtlgST
Book., Stationery, Newspapers. MaKaln6s
PIctnir.. Picture Fnunes, t". B,b' C"-
rlaKM, Bird CaRes, etc. l0'
Live Agents Wanted!
To sell DK. CHAMB'S HKCIPKS; OR INFOR
MATION FOR i:VKHYIMI)Y, 111 every County
the United Hllu and CanaUas. hnlarired
tho Publixher to (H panes. U ellUlll 'vur ,(XIU
hou.-hold iecip, and Is soiled tn all classes and
cohilUlonn of society. A wonderful book and
houichold necessity. It sells at slKlit. Oreatest
Inducements eer offared Co book wrents. sm-
. . . .... tl ..mIiI f.tr Kvrlil.
pis COl)i -Bill w, UJi.11 I'1'-- , - -:-
-Iv. lerrllory lven. Aums more 'n'jj
their money. Addross Dlt. CUArSK S BTMM
i'KlJMinu iiuuojv, inn ii, mui. -...
"Old Fogies" shaking and quaking; the people have heard enough
to break their monopoly. All we have to say to then, is, if they cannot
. . . . K J, i ii . ' . . J
living in some other business, a or we suau continue to give the people the Dest oi gooas at reasuuauiu
they will sell as Vote as any other store in Ashtabula. Others that their facilities for procuring goods are as good
for cash, (in six mouths or a year,) they will not be undersold. All this may be true but if so,
Why don't they sell you Lonsdale Cotton at 1 lc
" " ft " 13est a rint lienmauis utc i
" " Fine yd. wide Muslin at' 7c
t Canton Flannel Remnants worth 18c for 12c
" " Good Woolen Yarn at 90c?
Black Brilliantines been selling at 75
.". . . . " "
'ti . - -' : I . - , u
" s ' ' ' - "
Th Wn Almoas and Brilliantines are of a celebrated make, and
goods during the past two weeks, and
All our fall and winter Dress
The above goods were sold at much
... o,..i .,. W
I 1 alolcY vjiiiin 1a tnu v. -
u u u
In these goods we have a large assortment in black, gray, blue and gold mixed; all of which will be sold 20
6 bousrht at any other store.
A word to the wise
COTTON B3. x''xiM vjt :
We have all kinds and for every purpose, at 10c 12ic, 2
nish vou material fcr bedding at less than halt
" . . ,nri
" LEGGINGS AND NUBIAS. A complete lino and at low prices. These leggings' we are selling at $1.00 are worth IttS
CHOTHS ND CASSIMERES !
largest stock in Ashtabula. And we have reduced prices on aU our eavy bS?
hive been selling at 5,0 1 l close out at 11.00
Sp,cW Barg,, a, price, nov.r
' -it 1 nrp sellin"- at tl.25 are a bargain.
- At all prices. Those all linen Napkins e are seinn0 at
-.luaiT goods, iwaiT.epoDS,
ir o-ood a varn at 90c as others sell for $1.00.
wa ; town, in Plain, Clouded and Germantown Wools e are .sell m e
vn,e most compel,.
In these goods e have an
Beeii selling at 1.00 now 00c
it u Jil.10 now 1.00
tl.45 now 1.30
" 1.02j now l-'i
1.75 now l..r
COTTl ON GO 0"mthe manufMtnrCTS we8avetheprofiUoftLem,d
, Hi.uk of these goods between Cleveland and Erie and as we buy llV ber that we are part of the Mammoth House of
Wc have the l'1 ' 4 K . lcm g00(ls at New York wholesale prices. 1 J hav0 the benefit of their Eastern connections.
M LOCKE XcS: and that woll goods at the same FJ-fhateo, and
ONE P R I C E 5?rri!lhMd represented or money refunded. Aa inspection of
Heliev.ng it the only ''iV hat we do all we advertise to do.
our stock and prices will convince mxrn TIT A
EEMEMBEB THE PLACE,
Sffllib A CI
another point, we have all the goods
to now iuc
g-j now 75c
$1.00 now 87c
$1. 15 now $1.00
have put the prices below competition.
Goods must be closed out before the
, , -r. nj
lower prices than some could be bought for ot any other store, ana now
x inrrTit of Trhnlpcalp in t.hfi Kflstem market.
IUUI1 LIlCJ tUUlU UC wvMqUW ww
v e nave reauceu me p wc ui
aniline at $20.00 DOW $16.00
o - - .
(( u . 4. g 0Q
$25.00 now $20.00
Canton Flannel Remnants !
is sufficient. These Canton Flannel remnants that we are selling at 12c
rcmuaubo xa j '
" all Wool, 37c
Fancy Plaids for dresses 35c
Gray Flannels, mixed, 25 to 37Jc
Shaker Flannels, 25c
" " (a bargain) 35c
All wool Twill 37 to 60c
Plain Red, all wool, 25 to 50c
Plain White, all wool, 25 to 75c
Opera Flannels in all colors 37ic
Ladies' Cloths 50c
Also a full line of all other kinds of Flannels for shirting, lining. &c
nn a YklT
T , jy n bleached and Unbleached German Linen Damasks at all prices.
LINEN ILiNDKER CHltif o t
LINE IS IIAJ1JMII Vx-
overstock, and have reduced ..rioe- a,
DHAP n ETFS.-A full
of their blowing and talking jibont us.
conform to our low prices they naa oetter iuw up mug, ana see an nones
, i i 1.1,. ntiAa Snmo nf thpflp "( Im hnonaa" giv that
we advertise and sell them at prices advertised.
Black Alpacas we have been selling at 37c now 33c
' 45c now 37$c
""" 50c now 45c
" " " " 55c now 50c
" " " 62$c now 55c
" ,: " " " 75c now 62c
a fine color and high lustre. We
Holidays, and in consequence, we have put the prices down to secure imme
iu pieces sinpeu j-res uuuua kuumu hviu
. 15 pieces striped and plain Drees Goods reduced from 37 to 25c
10 pieces mixed Dress Goods reduced from 40 to 30c
10 pieces all wool Satines (very cheap) reduced from 60 to 45c
10 pieces all wool Empress Cloths reduced from 60 to 45c
5 pieces all wool French Merinos reduced from 75 to 65c
5 pieces all wool French Merinos reduced from 87 to 75c
5 pieces all wool Poplins, basket wove, reduced from 85 to 62jc
5 pieces all wool Poplins, diagonal, reduced from 85 to 62$
5 pieces all wool Navy Blues reduced from 85 to 62jc
, Sliaw in unr Store to cost
-MT A VWi JTTT
trie usual price, aisduuui
t-T A TVT I J I .IITIC
Home made, Cotton and Wool, 25c
V 1W"I?lWfi ?
line at 2.25, I2.5P, anJls.OO
M SWEEP ! !
We hiow we have compelled them
as any other store, and as they sell
have made heavy purchases of these
curing u.u s ...
f tf 17 2 f
per cent, cheaper than the same can.
are really worth 18c. .
I " 1 11rTri- 1
Cuffa F&Bcy and Windsor Ties, Ladies