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WILL KNOW T0-NI6HT.
Judges Collier and Blajjle Say They Will Uame the Pittsburg List. MANY MORE LICENSES EXPECTED. Sli0 Mill Owners Mate a Fight Against Local Applicants. HAREIED AT THE COURTS SUGGESTION ' All the retail license applicants in Pitts burg have been heard. Judge Collier an nounced last evening that he -would have the Pittsburg license list ready to-night He said he and Judge Slagle were working very bard, and though they would com plete the list it would be very late. Nearly all the applications have been de cided upon, and the work to-day will mainlv be the examination of bonds. The" feature of the day was the fight in the Thirty-third Ward, made by James M. Bailey of the Sligo mill against the appli cants 'in that ward. There are only lour ap plicants in that ward, but they aU are within a square of each other, and in close proximity to the Sligo mill and the public school house. In the examination of these applicants the question as to whether drink is a necessity to the health and comfort of a mill man was brought out. Mr. Bailey argued that it was not, while some of his employes, who ap peared as witnesses for applicants, took the opposite view. Obeyed the Court and Got Married. Eecolleotions of an amusing incident in last year's license court spread over the court room when Win. J. Adams, of the Thirty- fourth ward, was cauea. ue was an applicant last vcar, bnt as Judge "White discovered he was single, His Honor said: "How do you ex pect to run a saloon and restaurant when yon have no wife to take care of the house." The young man blushingly suggested that if granted a license he would get married, and yesterday he told the Court he had kept his word. Jacob Aichell, 22 Diamond square, South side, was the first man called. He admitted he had been refused four years in succession and that he had been indicted for running a speak-easy. Anton Stromp, of 1101 Sarah street, ad mitted he had been refused for four years, and said he expected to keep a restaurant in his barroom. In the case of Beaman Teaney, a new man applying for the northeast corner of Bing ham and South Eleventh streets, Captain Stewart and Inspector Kelly testified that more saloons are necessary on the South side. A. A. Milligan and C J. Allmes, No, 1 Carson street, had the hardest time of any applicant since the License Court opened, their examination lasting over 15 minutes. A witness was called by Mr. Cnristy for the purpose of proving several things against Mr. Milligan, but he failed in almost every attempt, and it was shown that there had been bad blood between the applicant and witness. One Applicant Is Not Present. Lieutenant Booker testified that Owen Downey, 421 Carson street, had sold on holidays and kept open after midnight on a number of occasions. Patrick Lyons, of 539 Carson street, ad mitted he had been convicted once for il legal liquor selling, but that the court had susnended sentence. William "Ward, 315 Carson street, had en caged Attorney Charles Sullivan, but the latter was not in court for some reason. Mnrtin Franfc. the Southside contractor, appeared in his behalf, but Mr. Christy had a remonstrance stating the applicant had been convicted of illegal liquor selling in 1889 when he had a wholesale license. H. J. Alt, the first applicant from the Thirty-first word, was absent He sent the Court a telegram from New York stating he was prevented by sickness from being pres ent. His wife appeared in his stead. Jacob Dietz has a license now at 2, i and 6 Knox avenue, bet had been refused the three previous years. Christ Michel has been refused for four years on account of his proximity to a church, according to Mr. Christy's record, but he showed that his place was a neces sity. John Bichter has had a license at 52 "Washington street every year under the Brooks law and got through comparatively easy. Well Backed Up by Coonctlmen, Jacob Brednich was the first applicant from the Thirty-Second ward. About eight witnesses, including Councilmen Bigham and Paul, appeared in his half. Mr. Christy had a remonstrance against J. Adam Mischel, 58 Shiloh street, alleg ing, that a clnb meets in his house, and he furnishes them liquors. The applicant said he sold to members of the club, but he did not know whether they took the liquor to the club room or not The feature of the day transpired when Michael Connolly, the first applicant from the Thirty-third ward, was called. There was not a licensed house in this ward last rear, and there are a number of people who do not care to have any this year. Mr. J. M. Bailey and F. "W. Hofistott, represent ing the Sligo Boiling Mill, appeared for the purpose of protesting against the granting of any licenses in the ward. Mr. Bailey said there was absolutely no neoessitv for a saloon in the ward. Carson street, the only thoroughfare of any importance, is only 1,000 yards long, and their mill is in the center. Ne-rer Stop If They Are SobJr. Mr. Christy About how many people do yon think stop at all the lodging houses in that ward? Mr. Bailey No one would ever dream of stopping in a place there unless he got so drunk he couldn't get away. Attorney Magee Too employ a great many men, don't you, Mr. Bailey? Mr. Bailey Tea sir, several hundred. "Don't mill men who have acquired a drinking habit think it is necessary for them to keep it up?" "I don't know anything about it" Mr. Christy Mr. Hoffstot, what propor tion of the taxable property in your ward do you and Mr. Bailey represent? Mr. Hoffstot Pour-fifths. Judge Slagle Well, I don't think that has any bearing on the case. When John Conway, of 155 West Carson street, was called, Mr. Bailey and Mr. Hoffstot appeared again, but they got rather the worst of it in the cross-examination by John S. Bobb, Jr. Mill Workers Don't Need a Saloon. Mr. Bobb How often are you about the mill? Mr. Hoffstot Oh, I'm liable to turn np there any time. "Well, you don't remain very long when rondo turnup." "Oh, yes, I da" "Well, you think a saloon and restaurant Is not necessary in that ward?" "I am sure o'f it" "Don't the people of the Thirty-third ward eat as much as those in other wards?" "I suppose they do." "And men who work in mills eat a little more than men who don't?" "Yes, sir." Judge Slagle Well, call the next It was Patrick Nagle, and Mr. Christy had a remonstrance charging the applicant with having married a widow who made (8,000 and built two residences by keeping a speak-easy. He expected to bring out the matter by cross-examination, but Mr. Bren nen objected and the Court ruled him out Mr. Bailey and Mr. Hoffstot ran np against Mr. Brennen. The latter wanted to know if the Thirty third ward wasn't the best known speak easy district in the city. Mr. Hoffstot I am not well enough ac quainted with the city to answer that Thought of Starting One Himself. Mr. Brennen Haven't you thought- some of going into the saloon business in that ward yourselt? "No, sir." "Didn't you talk to Father McTighe lately about starting a saloon?" "Not seriously." Inspeotor McKelvy was called and testi fied that when he was in charge of the South side district the Thirty-third ward WM the worst speafi-easy district on that side. Judge CoUier Were you unable to sup press them? InsDector McKelvy Well, as iast as we. would cut them down they would grow np again. When James G. McHugh, the other ap plicant from the Thirty-third ward, was called, Mr. Bailey and Mr. Hoffstot did not testify. Only Breathing Spot or the Day. When the Thirty-fourth ward was taken np, the applicants got along easier. None ot the applicants were detained. Joseph Pauley and Bobert Smith were the applicants from the Thirty-firth ward. There was quite an opposition to Pauley. Two remonstrances, signed by over 100 people, and Bev. W. H. Bodenbaugh ap peared against him. , When Michael Foley was oaUed, Attorney Brennen gave a sample of some of the questions asked by counsel at times. Pat Foley, the politician, was a character wit ness "for the applicant Mr. Brennen You are a brother of the applicant? Mr. P. Foley Yes, sir. "How long have you known him?" rLaughter.1 In almost the next breath Mr. Brennen asked Mr. Foley if his brother was a man of good moral character. John Kalb is a new applicant at 1S4 Steu ben street There is no licensed house on that street at present Mr. J. P. Blerhel ler, who formerly had a saloon opposite No. 10 engine house, was a witness. He has a drygoods store on the street now, and he gave the novel reason as a necessity for a saloon there that he loses custom ty not having one on the street Men working at the mills sometimes have household errands to perform on the way home, but as they nearly always stop at a saloon after work, he loses custom. Dr. Neiley, who is gener erally known as a temperance man. also favored the applicant Men Who Strnck It Easy. Charles Sellers, the present proprietor of the Hotel "Brigade," at, 172"Main street, and who has had a license every year sinoe 1884, except the eventful year of 1889, is now applying for 209 Main street, where he expects to increase his hotel capacity. The following applicants were rushed through in a hurry: Twenty-ninth ward Mary Bender, F. K", Kubler, Gregor Knhlman, Henry- Laner, Thomas Lowther, George Mertr. J. J. Mc Allister, Owen J. McEenna, Paul Oblecunas, Mary Znlfc, Joseph Burkley, Joseph Burk mullen, Thomas Fltzpatrick, John Gamble, Valentine Ganter, John Htneman, Frederick Hesterkamp, Thomas MUler, John Parsbe, Andrew Popp, Jacob Pfell, George Kohe, Catherine Schwartzel, Frank W. Spreen, John Wellersbaeher, Peter Yoehnm. Thirtieth ward George Freeh.W. H. Hart man, Joseph Heller, Bernard Kerns, James Lyons, Michael Murray, M. J. McDermott, George Shaefer, Fridolin Sturm.Peter Soffel, Georgo Walker, Margaretta Bouch, John Ward. Thirty-flrst ward Kohert A. Bleiel, Jaeob Diotz, Kincharc Herbster, August Stucken berg. Thirty-second ward Frederick Fucbs, Charles Jurgens, Regtna W. Wilbert, Chris tian Wllbert, John Zimmerlv. Thirty-fourth ward William Amend, W. X. Adams, William Booklemer, M. A. Baker, Peter Carlln, John Gllroy, Joseph Grimm, Albert Holllngswortb, John F. Sullivan, Honora "Wall. Mrs. Nancy J. Wagner. Thirty-sixth ward Morris Uibausky, Jona than Hay, F. H. McCarthy, James B. Moran, Charles Tnrnblazer. T. P. Wall, an applicant from the Nine teenth Ward, was not a prize fighter as he was given creun wim oeing a lew uays ago. WANT THEIR BOY AGAIN Flfteen-Year-Old Peter Kearns Joined the Army and His Parents Now Want Him Released Suits on Trial Hum of the Courts. A petition for a writ of habeas corpus was filed in the United States District Court yesterday by Peter and Catharine Kearns, of Pittsburg. They alleged that on March 7, 1892, their son, Peter Kearns, Jr., aged 15 years and 10 months, was enlisted in the United States Army by Captain Francis M. Mansfield, recruiting officer at the Pitts burg recruiting station. He was enlisted without the consent of either of his parents, and they do not want him to serve out his enlistment They, therefore, asked for the writ to compel Captain Mansfield to produce the boy in court Jndge Buffington granted the writ fixing April 4 for a hearing in chambers. To-Day's Trial List. Common Fleas No. 1 Jamison vs Shenk: Lelb vs Citizens' Traotion Company; Xeel et al. vs F..V. & C. E. B. Company; Perrin & Co. vs Kea & Co.; Gourley vs Braddock borough: Palmer vs Mai shall; Boyles vs Boyles; McMasters vs Xecley. Common Pleas No. 3 Argument list Common Fleas No. 3 Moore vs Southside Oil and Gas Company: Lynoh vs Citizens' Traction Company; fatrick & Co. vs Mont gomery; Householder vs Little: same vs Elenke; Downey vs P. A & M. Traction Company; llcCully & Co. vs Portzel et al; Schneider vs Clark. Legal Briefs. The suit of August Leib against the Citi zens' Traction Company, to recover dam ages for injuries resulting from a car strik ing him is on trial before Judge Stowe. The County Commissioners yesterday heard appeals from the assessments in Shaler township. A slight increase has been made but there were not more than half a dozen appeals. Two executions were issued yesterday against Feeley & Gartlan, copartners as M. J. Feely. The Jarecki Manufacturing Company issued one writ for $923 91, and Ireland & Hughes one for $1,607 13. Adivoece was granted yesterday in the case of Mary Smith, by her next friend, J. L. Richards, against John J. Smith. The de lendant was a bridge builder. They were married in 1SS9, and it w as charged he de serted her in 1S90. The case of B. F. Biggins against the Fed eral Street and Pleasant Valley Passenger Hallway Company is on trial before Judge McClung. The suit is to recover for sinking several wells to secure for the company a reserve supply of water. How about the prudence of allowing a Cough to run on, rasping the Pulmonary and Bronchial organs, when that approved and speedy remedy, Dr. D. Jarae a Ex pectorant, can be obtained from any Apothecary. muuo will be paid for a recipe enabling us to make Wolff's Acme Black ing at such a price that the retailer can profitably sell it at ioc a bottle. At present the retail price is 20c This offer is open until January ist, 1893. For particulars address the undersigned. Acme Blacking is made of pure alcohol, other liquid dressings are made of water. Water costs nothing. Alcohol is dear. Who can show us how to make it without alcohol so that we can make Acme Blacking as cheap as water dressing, or put it in fancy pack ages like many of the water dressings, and then charge for the outside appearance in stead of charging for the contents of the bottle? WOLFF & BAHDOLFH, Philadelphia. PIK-RON is the came of a paint of which a 25c. bottle is enough to make six scratched and dulled cherry chairs look like newly finished ma hoganies. It will do many other remarkable things which no other paint can do. All retailers sell it. ' 1 1 n n nirn-i i-ifiri wi iwi ii -j-irwwvi i-n n r ryii-iii-ri n n rinn ABASH TO W POLE BY HERBERT D. WARD, WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE SUNDAY ISSUE OF THE DISPATCH, BMNINS SUNDAY, APRIL a The author, Mr. Herbert D. Ward, is well known through what is undoubtedly the best story of the American sohool life, "The New Senior at Andover." His story, "Come Forth," written in collaboration with Elisa beth Stuart Phelps Ward, was published with great success in the Sunday issue of this paper a year or so ago. This is his greatest work. It is a strange tint possible story of Arctic adventure In an air ship. It utilises all the latest discoveries and theories in aerial navigation, and is true to the facts of Arctio travel. It will be handsomely illus trated by L. J. Bridgman. IT'S TIE STORY OF THE HIT. Publication Begins Sunday, April 3. Don't Pail to Bead - Is trade dull? Then stimulate it by advertising. Send for our Penna. and Ohio lists. REMINGTON BROS., Newspaper Advertising, Pittsburg, Pa. Telephone No. 1484. mh29-67 J. O. FLOWER, IDembal Office -3? JEBSVI VAB. J7-55tts E AMSHTOTHEPOLE SIM That's where Lace Curtains are made, and that's where we get them. That is also the reason why we can sell -them so much below competitors who do not import their goods directly. Come to us if you want the best values ever offered in this line. 90 STYLES, all new goods; of Nottingham Lace Curtains, from 75c up, cream or white. The art of weaving has attained such perfection now that really exquisite effects are produced. Our S2.50 JL3STTD $4.50 Qualities are the very best that skill and good taste can produce. 21 STYLES Irish Point Lace Curtains from 4.50 to $20 a pair. All are new goods, carefully selected and of beautiful patterns. 10 STYLES Linen Lace Antique Curtains, none better for wear, from $4. so toil 2 a pair. Embroidered Swiss Muslin Curtains from 3 a pair up. These im prove by washing, and their wearing qualities are proverbial. Snowflake Curtains, lovely for libraries and bedrooms, new colorings, from $3.50 a pair up. MS Plain Chenille Portieres, heavy quality and heavy fringe, about 12 shades, from 54.25 up. Chenille Portieres, with dado,new designs, all shades, 54-25 to 512. - 4-4, 6-4, 8-4, 10-4 and 12-4 Fringed Che nille Table Covers, exquisite combination of dark and light colorings, extra good quality. Don't buy inferior goods when these are selling so low. SASH CURTAIN MATERIALS. White Embroidered Swiss Muslin, a new importation, CO patterns, double and single border, 18c a yard up to 75c. Irish Point Sash Curtains by the yard at 50o and 62c. Madras Sash Curtains, 45 and 50 inches wide, new patterns, at 28c JTake a glance at our show windows this week. They convey an idea of what is to be seen in our Curtain and Drapery Department. i&!S 610-518 MAEKET STREET. BIRD'S EYE MAPLE, MAHOGANY, OAK AND WALNUT RNITURE When buying Furniture be sure to call and examine our stock. You will be surprised to see how very low we can sell you an ele gant piece of Furniture. Style the latest Work manship and finish the best JACOBS & M'GILVRAY, 51-53 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA. mh29-75-TTS AVERY FEW DAYS MORE To take advantage of the EXTRAORDI NAEY INDUCEMENTS we offer for the balance of this month. Place your order now for all goods you want in April, and remember that there is nothing under the sun that you need for your homes but we carry in Btock. from the Common Kitchen Table to the Finest Parlor or Bedroom Suit, from the Bag Carpet for the kitchen to the finest Azminster. On Tens lor Tils Ml! 20 per cent discount for cash. 10 per cent discount for cash, 60 days. On all bills to 550 we give six months' time. On all bills from 550 to 5100 we'll give one year's time, to be settled by weekly or monthly payments. H0PPERBR0S.&C0., Pioneers of Low Prices, GASH OH CREDIT IN EVEBY DEPARTMENT, 307 WOOD ST. mh29-TT FRANCE ! Dotted Swiss Sash Curtains, with double borders, for hall doors. Pin Dot and Figured Swiss at 15c, 18o and 20c Figured Muslin Sash Curtains, with fleur de lis and other patterns, just opened, from 35c up. New patterns Light and Dark Cretonnes at 12c, 16o and 22c. The new "Waban Linen Netting, all shades, for lambrequins and scarfs a very effective trimming. All shades 32-inch Silk Pongee at 60c a yard. 100 styles and only the newest of Flow ered Silk Pongee, 32 inches, a 75c and 51 best goods only. 1 PORTIERES mhje-rra FlftlnAvenue, Btttbsr am THBJMtttsgsft' "Three removes are a bad as a 11 re." BEIfJAMIK FRAHKLUf. Next Friday Is Moving Day. Al YOU IMG? Franklin said that moving 3 times was as bad as a fire. It may be as much trouble, but It Won't Cost You as Much if You Buy Your Carpets, etc., IC We are now showing our Spring stock of Etc., in such exquisite new designs and colorings that will interest all connoisseurs of beauty in house dec orations, and at such prices that will interest all economical housekeepers. TAPESTRY CARPETS, 50c, 58 c, 68c, 75c a yard. BODY BRUSSELS, ' $1 and $1.25 a yard. BEST MOQUETTES, $1.25 a yard. REAL AXMINSTERS, At $1.35 a yard. ROYAL WILTONS, $1.75, $2.25 a yard. Hundreds of patterns to select from. Remember, that in all these Carpets the Designs, Colors. Shadings, Combinations And Styles ARE THE NEWEST. If you want cheaper Carpets, we have them from 25c up. Always a big line of choice Ingrains. On the Same Floor The Second You'll find our immense Curtain Departmeui. Which is now complete with an enor mous stock of this season's produc tion in Nottingham, T 1 fP Tambour Muslin, I . A I H Tambour Net. UHUiJ Irish Point, Brussels Lace, Brussels Point, etc. SASH CURTAIN MATERIALS To match the new styles in Lace Curtains. CHENILLE POBTilES, $4.75 UP TO $15. All of them fringed both ends. Plain or dado border. All colors. SOMETHING DEW OH THIS FLOOR. Art and UpMstery DEPARTMENT. SPECIAL OPENING TO-DAY. This department is now situated on the second floor, between Carpet and Curtain Departments. Its formal opening takes place to-morrow, when we shall display an entirely new line of Screens. Stamped Linens, Art Fringes, Wash Plushes, Art Plushes, Drapery Silks, Cotton Pongees, Tapestries, Felts. Mantle Draperies, Etc., Etc. You can now buy on one floor everything pertaining to housefurnis'h ing, except table and bed linens, etc., which are in the basement DUB SPRING CATALOGUE Is now ready. 100 pages Profusely illustrated. GOME AND GET ONE FUEL CAMPBELLS DICK, ' 1, 3 85,.87 & 89 Fifth Ave. ubM-n If 1 . A J V2ai fvs bv A&IkdZVssssvsf. M CARPET ulTAIS UPHOLSTERY Every pair at Laird's is war ranted to be perfectly comforta ble, reliable and- satisfactory in every way, or money refunded; exdianges cheerfully made. ANOTHER WIN WEEK. VERY BUSY THIS WEEK. FINE SHOES Two Pairs for the Price of One. 220 Pair Ladies' fine Dongola Kid, hand turned Ox 98' fords, worth $2, at. 48 Pafr Ladies' choice Don gola Oxford Ties, worth "TC $i5 at 1 176 pair Ladies' fine Goat QQC . Button Boots, worth $2, at JtJ 183 Pair Ladies' good Kid Button Boots, worth i. 75, QQC 76 pair Ladies' Custom Made QQC Goat Bals, worth $2, at....0 232 Paif Ladies' fine Dongola Kid or Cloth Top (T QQ Boots, worth S3, at.... I.JO 238 Pair Ladies' elegant Dongola Kid Boots, frf IQ worth $3.50, at 3)ilO 240 Par Ladies' finest Dongola Kid Hand Turns and Welt ( f QA Boots, worth $4, at. suZull Patent tips or plain toes, common sense and opera lasts, all the latest styles, perfect fitting widths, AA to E, all sizes. . W1LAIRD 406,408,410. MARKET ST. 433 and 435 WOOD ST. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Special attention to mail orders. mh2S-TTS3U. WALL PAPER Advertised at 65c, 75c and $1.15 per room with border to match gives anyone a good idea how cheaply they can paper a house. Send for samples of these papers, sent free to any address. G- G. O'BRIEN'S PAINT AND WALL PAPER STORE. 292 Fifth av., 3 Squares from Court House. ESTABLISHED I860. mb26 Elite Photo Parlors, SI6 Market Street. CABINETS. $1 PER DOZEN. A one-half life size crayon, handsomely framed, $5. No stairs to climb. Use tue elevator. fel2-TTS and BUILD DP THE WHOLE A a Pleasant and LJ X.,M.S Teettre Cathartic use I rnwwaB93BU OHHS Be5liiLwifJ?c2ti t vsEabRI KaakSg5BB RKBMsiEssssssssslslBWIflPWaVBVPl SEND FOB SAMPLE CABD AND DESCRIPTIVE PRICE LIST. H. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING COMPANY, H. W. Johns' Asbestos Roofing, Fire and Water-Proof Sneathlnf, BnUdtasr Felt, Steam Packings, Boiler Coverlets. Roof Faints, Boof Cement, Fire-Froof Paints, etc. 87 MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK. jEESEYcrrr, Chicago, Philadelphia, boston, atlahta, lohdoh. , mhl9-69-TT8Wk FAMOUS CHEMICAL DIAMONDS. Just arrived latest novelties for Spring and Summer in Solid Gold Mountings, Earrings, Brooches, Pendants, Necklaces, Bracelets, Rings, Scarf Pins, Studs, etc., etc. Also complete line genuine Diamonds, Gold and Silver Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, etc, etc. Give us a call and save ?225 tv rrm?c sole agent for chemical toJVLXJ- to 7 DIAMONDS, COR. LIBERTY AND SMITHFIELD, AND 311 SMITHFIELD ST. mJi2S-TTBtt NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS. We want you to see the made to measure 25 Suitings. ' We want you to see the made to measure $30 Dress Worsteds. We want you to see the made to measure $35 Crepes-and Diagonals. Popular prices tell the story, bright, active, prompt, business; selhng three suits where formerly sold-one prices are right; cloth satisfactory. If you will examine our Ready to put on Spring Overcoats you'll be pleased with quality and fit with 30 to 50 per cent'in pocket. WANAMAKER & BROWN, Hotel Anderson Block, ft Is & Co. ffe Lnl Otters Mow. IF there is any pace to be set; we set it ourselves. We let nobody do it for us. IF you are original in your , ideas and dexterous in ex ecuting them, you are cer tain to be imitated. As a rule, however, the trouble with imitators is that they copy the deficiencies. ONE tiling we have a sure thing on, and that isvour repair guarantee is not yet imitated by anyone "They don't want to." Of course they don't IN this respect we are alone the only house making and selling clothing. Any suit or Spring . Overcoat cost . ing $10 or more is by us kept in repair free of charge for one year from date of purchase. IMITATE IF YOU DARE. Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers, 954 and 956 Liberty Street mha9-97-TTS Koe&Ier's InstallmentHonse. m W SlXth St. 2d Floor, I i MEN'S & BOYS' CLOTHING ON CREDIT, (Heady-Made & to Order. ) Ladles' Cloak & Jacket! Watches & Jewelry, ON INSTALLMENTS. Cash Prices-Withoirt Security 1 cum: UBS-wiru ttsamooatptird nut bo paid down; thebalanesin i wbbkit or monuuy payments, its dally, from I . r-... .-... . 1 rami: TAILORING. Correct Winter Saltings and Orercoattni H. & C i AH1.KRS, Merchant Tailors. UO Smitnfleld it noi5-t-Tra PUR1KY-BLOOD CItEAB. THE COMPLEXION, BRIGHTEN THE KTKS, SWEETEN THE BREATH. TONE THE STOMACH. REGTTIiATE THE IiIVBit AMD BOWELS SYSTEM TO PERFECT HEALTH. - MJMMUwlBiM Dills a rwMMMguiiiin 1 1119 39 SIXTH STREET. illHsSIS i iif.riiiiii-f"Tf-'1-i-'-JrttMlft" tisJtMss.silisttbmsite ' - Z