SaTUBDaY EVEKING. NOV. 17. 1894. |
. ln rj?es to-morrow at 7:0S ; aud seta
High w.nter 11:36 a. m. and^
(i i^O _
Weather Probabilities.?For this
.. ,.,'ihowcrs to-day; fair Sunday; moder
i ware. Tli- temperature will fill to
freezing to-night; winds shifting to
Chcrch* Services, &c., To-morrow
,t church ?Services at 11a. m.
aA : 30 p. m. by Rev. H. Suter.
v paul's Church.?Services at 11
a. m. and 7 30 p. m. by Rev. P.P.
irch.?i a. m. litany and in
30 a. m. Sunday school; 11 a.
jj0jj communion; 3 p.m. Mission
r 7:30 p. in. eveniug seivice and
- bject : "Religious Training
c> Chi! Iren." by Rev. C. E. Ball.
\ './. .'? Church.?First mass at 7
ra ch"ildren'smas3 9:30a. in. High
;5s al ' 1 m- by Rev. Father Cutler,
yespius at 4 p. m.
ian Lutheran Church.?Sunday
I at 10 a. m. Services at 11 a. m.
English) by the pastor, Rev. S.
U a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. T.
. Church.?Preaching at 11 a.
in. and 7:3'? p. m. by Rev. J. H. Butler.
Meth. Epis. Church.?Preach
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev.
\V. H. McAllister,
i/. Epis. Church South.?9:15 a. m.
- hool; 11 a.m. and 7:30 p. m.
preaching by Rev. Thos. E.Carson.
1 ; ige < hapel.?9 a. m. class meet?
ing: 2:30 p. m. Sunday school.
? Prot. < %urch.?Services at 11 a.
: 7:30 p. m. by Rev. F.T. Benson.
( ristian Endeavor service at 7 p.m.
yin us at Midland Railroad reading
. 9i 4 p. m. Service of prayer and
t -. with a short address.
Alms House service at 2:30 p. m.
hertsi 'hapel, M. E. Church (colored)
hing at 11 a. m. and S p. m. by
Rev. Alfred Young.
. O. O. F.?There was an unusually
large attendance at the regular weekly
t Potomac Lodge of Odd
Kollow- last night. Besides their own
ers delegations were present from
il other lodges, the oecasiou be
._? the official visitation to Potomac
L . ?? of State Lecturer Major E. B.
Branch, of Petersburg. After the usual
neof lodge work the degree stall
: (erred the lirst degree in good style,
n:vr which the silver-tongued orator of
Pol mac Lodge, Grand Representative
Stansbury, in a neat aud appro
little speech, introduced the
ora'orof the evening, Major Branch,
who, after expressing his pleasure in
eting si> large a number ot Odd Fel
I ws and coinplimenting the degree
work, proceeded to deliver one of the
eloquent and instructive addresses
on I1 Id Fellowship heard in Potomac
ge for a long lime and was listened
:' with rapt attention thoughout his
address which lasted about an hour.
Al tho conclusion of his speech Major
branch exemplified the unwritten work
of the order in a manner seldom equal?
ed and never excelled, aud thereby
t:ilidited a good many of the members
at branch of Odd Fellowship. His
visit was highly appreciated as was at
tested by the hearty welcome acorded
After exemplification of the uu
written work the lodge resolved itself
into a social gathering at which anec
il ites aud speech-making were the pre
dominating features. The recitation
"The Old Man and the Odd Feliow's
Parade," was well rendered by Mr.
P er < E. (.'lift, as was also "The Duch
man and the Barrel," by Mr. J. Fred.
Birrell. Short speeches were made by
Messrs, Strider, Giesendaffer, Watkins,
Bradshaw, .Latham, Bontz, Swaiu,
Delia. Cook and W. W. Sherwood, of
SareptaLodge, The State Lecturer paid
an official visit to Falls Church Lodge on
i ursday night and was warmly wel?
comed there. He will go from here to
visit the Leesburg aud Warreutoo Odd
Fellows. He is doing much good for
the order in this sectiou.
Police Court.?Mayor Strauss pre?
siding.?The following cases were dis?
posed of this morning:
Isaac Freeman, colored, arrested by
otlicer Bettts for assaulting Sarah Alex?
ander, also colored, was Jiued $5.
Loh Von, a Chinaman, arrested by
Officer Bettis for assaulting a boy
named Charles Ayres, was fined $7.
Israel Cheeks, colored, arrested by
Officer Webster lor insolence toward the
police, was fined $2.50.
Lester Williams, a colored youth, ar?
rested by Officers Smith and Beach for j
earn ing concealed weapons, was lined ,
Robert Williams, colored, of Wash- j
ington, arrested by Officers Webster
and Sherwood charged witb insolence
toward the police and for assaulting of?
ficers iu the discharge of their duty,
was lined i?L'n.
William Scott, colored, arrested by
Officers Hall and Griffin for disorderly
conduct and for resisting the police,
was fined $10.
Simon Liudsey, colored, arrested by
Officers Smith and Beach for interfer?
ing with the police and for contempt ol
court, was fined $10.
William Thornton, colored, arrested
by Officers Griffin and Sherwood for in
g with the police in the dis
Charge of their duty, was lined $10.
A man, arrested by Officer Fergusou
for being drunk in the street, was fined
William Gallery, colored, arrested by
Uffia ra Smith and Beach for assaulting
-Nettie Quill, colored, was fined $5.
'., w'"te maD' arrested by Officer
for assaulting a boy, was fined
Kebeeoa Quill, colored, arrested by
? racer Howson for keeping an un
?ecsed clog, was dismissed with a rep?
rimand, it aunearintr the animal be
appearing the animal be
jruswi to a member of the family and
Me promising to dispose of it.
, , \ 1 Report.?Last night was clear
i , mi?. Ten prisoners and nineteen
?^cn were at the station house.
D?C-bperat a Ball.?During the
bopessofa ball at the colored Odd
^.iows" Hail last night a tall cohortd
S, u-al -Uamed Roberfc Williams
' m Washington became disorderly
JJa was told by Officer Webster to be
JJ.V* himself. Instead of obeying the
der insu,ted him and was put uu
ful arrest" W illiams, who is a power
sJPeci<nen of African product, resist?
ent officer and undertook to use a
3ef i him. Officers Hal!, Griffin, and
took" ''fl -?ame t0 the re"vue and lt
bac'-! i?.f lbem lo keeP lho crowd
throV "Vbncp Williams through the
\Kll7f' three of whom. Simon Lfndsev,
?n? f ottand William Thornton
S ? ?k to prevent the ?"est. Wfi
m:5 was eventually landed in the sta
tion house, after which the officer?
went after the three who had interfer?
ed with them. They were found aud
locked up. This,- morning Mayor
Strauss lined Williams $22, and Scott,
Thornton and Lindsey $10 each. The
latter was not satisfled wilh the judg?
ment and said he knew he had no
show in the court and was fined $10 ad?
ditional for contempt. While the row
was going on in the hall a negro from
the Driving Park had a crowd around
him iu the street where some disorder
was in progress. Officers Smith and
Beach approached and found Williams
with a murderous-looking knife and
put him under arrest. He was fined
?7. While Officer Webster was looking
for one of the parties who had assault?
ed him iu the hall a negro named Israel
Cheeks began to abuse him and was
arrested. He was made to pay $2.50.
The policemen who made the arrests in
the hall had thrilling experiences, and
were compelled to keep their pistols
drawn in order to protect themselves
from the fury of the negroes. It is be?
lieved the majority of the male partici?
pants in the ball had pistols and razore.
The Races.?Five favorites and a
second choice took first money at the
St. Asaph track yesterday. Two re?
cords were made, and a dead-heat
marked the six furlong event. The
betting was brisk, and the number of
books was swelled to twenty-three.
The second race proved an exciting
event, as Little Billy and Old Domin?
ion were so close at the wire that the
judges would not separate them and
called it a dead heat. In the run-off
Old Domiou led all the way, but only
succeeded in defeating Little Billy,
who pulled out lame, by a head.
Twenty-three bookmakers and about
2,500 persons were present.
After the Gazette's report closed
yesterday the two last races resulted as
Fith race, 5 furlongs.?Oily Gammon,
won ; 0? let second ; Moderocio third.
Sixth race, 1 mile. Marshall, wou ;
Leonardo second ; Little Tom third.
To-day the races resulted as follows:
First race, * mile?Dreiband won,
Mi ley second, Tuscan third. Time :50.
Second race, } mile ?Darkness won,
Gleesome ...cond, Polydora third.
Third race, 11 mile?Song and Dance
wou, Miss Dixie second, Bess Macduff
third. Time 1:56}.
Fourth race, A mile?Maurine won,
Festival second, Iroglen third. Time
The following are the races for
First race, j mile? Robusta, 107 ;
Black Hawk, 101; Clarus, 106; Blue
Garter, 105 : Senator Vest, 105; Lorri
mer, 103 ; Westehester, 114; Gallatin,
110; Gov. Fifer, 103; Half Mine, 101 ;
Economist, 105; Charter, 102; Jack
Ruse, 102; Plenty, 103.
Secoud race, i mile.?Phoebus, 96;
Lo Bengula, 104 ; Flush, 103 ; Doggett,
10S; McKee, 103.
Third race, U mile ?Miss Dixie, 99 ;
Star Actress, 102: Baroness, 94; Mar?
shall, 102: Nero, 103.
Fourth race, A mile.?Elsie Morrison
filly, 94 : Iroclen, gelding, 91; Appren?
tice, 100; Etesian, 100; Mariugo. 91^
lewd, 94; Benefactor, 97; Elizabeth
filly, 98; Lady Richmond, 91; Velvet
Fifth race, 5 mile.?Iola, 110: Wal:
cott, 90; Mclntvre, 102; Philaddphia,
102; Will Elliott, 102; Polydora, PS;
Flirt, 106 ; Sandowne, 106.
Sixth race, 1 mile.?Ed Kearuey,
103: Galilee. 103 Prince George, 112;
Aurelim, 103 Major General, 103;
Prig, 103 : Our Jack, 103.
Seventh race, gentlemans' race 1
mile.?Cracksman, 160; Vancluse, 160;
The Youno Peoples' Union of the
Second Presbyterian Church held its
regular monthly meeting in the
lecture room of the church on
Thursday night which was large
ly attended and its prot pedings
were of an interesting character.
The newly elected president, K. Kem?
per, after announcing the committees
for the Coming year, tendered hisresig
uation, stating that whilst he highly
appreciated tho honor aud the good
will evinced by the members in placing
him iu that position, hp believed it
would be better to have one of the
young men at the head of the society ;
he promised, however, to continue to
do all iu his power to aid in the
societj-'s work. Mr. Kemper's resig
natioa was accepted and the thanks
of the Union were unanimously
given to him for the great interest
he had always shown in its af?
fairs. After the transaction of the
usual routine business the Union was
most charmingly entertained with in?
strumental and vocal music under the
direction of Mr. G. B. Kennedy, the
new chairman of the committee on
A Question of Jurisdiction.?A
negro named William Gallery, who
owed a lodging bill to Rebecca Quill,
colored, last night told herif her daugh?
ter Nettie would accompany him to the
riverside where a sand scow on which
he was employed was stationed he
would pay the "bill. When he and the
girl reached the spot he made an as?
sault on her and picking up a brick in
each hand told her if she didn't get out
of the neighborhood he would kill her
and throw her body overboard. She
left and procured a warrant for his ar?
rest. Officers Smith and Beach went
after Gallery and found him on the
?and scow, and when be was told the
nature of their business he said ho did
not care for their warrant, as he was
outside of-their jurisdiction. The offi?
cers made no further reply but conduct
ed him to the station house. This
morning, when brought before Mayor
Strauss, he did not denynhe assault,
but again insisted that the authorities
had no Jurisdiction in 'the case. The
Mayor thought they had and fined him
$7, and if he fails to pay that sum he
will go on the chain gang.
Personal.?Misses Mai and Annie
I Uhler, of this city, are attendants at
! one of the tables at the bazar given un
, der the auspices of the ladies of the
' Church of St. Michael and All Angels
? at Willard Hall, in Washington.
Mr. Peter Wakins, who has been con
i fined to his home in Fairfax county for
j the past six weeks with a burned foot,
! is able to be about again.
Capt George Young and Mr. John S.
Beach have returned from a pleasant
but not very successful hunting trip to
Mr. Clan nee Howard, the general
bookkeeper for LeodheaUr & Sons' left
this < vening on s visit to his friend, Mr.
Alex. Firzhugh, of Fredericksburg.
Mrs. Taylor and Miss Mable Taylor
j left this morning for Keswick, Ya.,
1 where they will attend the marriage of
I Miss Minnie Purvis to Mr. P. H. Stone
Judge Win. E. Lipscomb, of Prince
William, and John M. Johnson, esq., of
this city, have recently entered into
partnership for the practice of law.
Real Estate Saxes.?Mr. R. F
Knox, auctioneer, sold to day at public
auction for Mr. Francis L. Smith, com?
missioner of sale, in the chancery cause
of Sullivan vs. Sullivan, a tenement
and lot of ground situated on the south
side of Gibbon street, between Wash?
ington and Columbus, fronting 15 feet
8 inches by 100 feet in depth, to Mr. R.
O'Sullivan for $500.
The same auctioneer also sold for
Messrs. Leadbeater, Green and King,
trustees, a lot of ground, with improve?
ments thereon, situated on the west side
of Fairfax street, between Princess and
Oronoco, 45 feet in front by 68 feet in
depth to the Old Dominion Perpetual
Building Fund Association, for $2,000.
Rapid Transit. - The Southern Rail?
way will inaugurate its winter schedules
to-morrow. In addition to the Wash?
ington and Southwestern vestibuled
limited and the United States fast mail
trains, the schedule of which will re?
main unchanged, a new train called the
New York and Florida short line limit?
ed will be inaugurated, leaving New
York 3:20 p. m., Washington 10:05 p.
m., arriving at Jacksonville at seven
o'clock next evening, carrying Pullman
sleepers from New York to Augusta, St.
Augustine and Tampa.
A Severe Castigation.?Some boys
threw shot in the Chinese laundry on
Royal street last night and ran. A
native of the flowery kingdom named
Loh Tun started after the tormentors,
but was unable to capture them, and
seeing a little son of Mr. George Ayers
at the entrance of Market alley he pro?
ceeded to revenge himself on the luck?
less youth. He knocked the youngster
down and lashed him unmercifully with
a strap. Tun was arrested this morn?
ing and fined $7.
I. O. of R? Potomac Tent No. 89, I.
O. of Rechabites, held a grand rally last
night. A visit was paid by the Grand
Tent officers and members of diflerent
tents of Washington. Speeches were
made by G. C. R., Belt, Messrs. Harris,
Johnson, Foley, Coulta, W. Jones.
Medford, Clancy, Spilman, Coakley
and C Jones, all of Washington, and
Messrs Brawner, B. R. Foley, B.
Murray and Langley, of Potomac Tent,
of this city.
You Don't want to put your pur?
chase off to the last. How to get the
full value for your money is explained
in the advertisement of I. Schwarz &
Son, 518 King street, and by the re?
markable reductions they have made
you are getting the most value your
money can command.
Mr. Thos. Burroughs, of this city, has
been granted a pension.
The Gazette publishes for the Vir?
ginia Humane Education Society in to?
day's issue, "Reformed by a Rat."
The stringing of the wires for the
electric railroad from Columbus street
to Payne, was commenced this morning.
Officers Ticer and Young found a
buggy in the street last night and turn?
ed it over to, its owner, Mr. Cliff Car?
A wagon belonging to Woodward &
Lothrop, of Washington, broke an axle
on St. Asaph street, near King street,
A large white ark, the property of
the Filter Company at New Alexan?
dria, is now anchored in Hunting creek
aud attracts some attention.
Private Watchman Lee Genzberger
found a horse astray in the streets last
night and returned it to its owner from
whose premises it had strayed.
The firm of J. H. D. Smoot h,as been
awarded the contract for furnishing the
lumber for the new residence Mr. W.
H. Hellmuth is erecting on north Al?
In a carload of bones brought to this
city to-day to be ground up as fertilizer
were two human thigh bones. The
bones were secured by a merchant and
now decorate the walls of his office.
A pocketbook containing a number
of private papers and supposed to be?
long to W. A. White, of Baltimore, was
picked up on the floor of Henry's Thea?
tre after the prize fight there on Thurs?
A Washington paper say3 several
matches are likely to grow out of the
McMillan-Campbell fight at Alexandria
on Thursday night, and the pugilistic
atmosphere is heavily charged with
A passenger car on the Washington
Southern Railway ran off the track at
the corner of Fayette and Queen
streets yesterday evening and delayed
for about half an hour the departure of
the 5 o'clock train for Washington.
Mr. R. T. Cook, Clerk of the Gas
Works, to day, by order of the com?
mittee on light, ordered 3,000 feet of
new pipes, to be used in the northwest?
ern part of the city, on north Royal
and cm south St. Asaph streets.
The city market was again well sup?
plied with everything in season this
morning, and the attendance of coun?
try people who brought the\r produce
? was good. Prices, as a rule, were rea?
sonable apd, as a rule, were the same
as those of last Saturday.
A marflmoth oandje now on exhibi?
tion jn the window of Mr. J. H. Raines'
china store on King street, will be
lighted on the first day of December
and the person guessing nearest the
time it will burn out will be given a
handsome set of china. Guesses are
It has be?n thirty-nine years since
the fire iu Turner & Dowell's china
store on King street when seven men
were killed by a falling wall. John
Dogan, a well-known resident of this
city, who wa3 caught under the falling
wall, is the only survivor of the catas
Rev. Father Came, formerly of this
city, but now of Richmond, is being
voted tor at a fair in Richmond as the
most popular priest in a contest for a
handsome gold pyx, and his many
friends in this city propose to send such
a contribution as well secure the prize
to Father Came.
A handsome headstone, five feot high,
to be erected at the graye of the late
Rev. Father O.'Kane, formerly of this
cry, at St. Thomas Manor, in Charles
county, Md., was shipped to Chapel
Point from this city to-day by the Alex?
andria Marble Works on the sjteamer
Wakefield. The stone is a donation by
Mr. M. B. Harlow and other members
of S.t. Mary's Church.
The winter schedule on the Washing?
ton Southern and the Richmond, Fred
erick8burg and Potomac Railroads will
I take effect to-morrow. There are few
changes, as the present one is most ex?
cellent and covers most of the require?
ments of our traveling community. By
the new schedule the train which for?
merly left this city for Washington at
9.15 p. m. will hereafter leave at 9:10
p. m. This is the only change that af?
Mr. R. H. Havener has received a
consignment of fine New York cider.
Juce Murray, a colored boy of this city, was
tried iu the police court of Washington to-day
for Btealing ?8.50 from Aleck Matthews, a
colored fireman on the ferry steamer Colum?
bia, and committed to the work house for
After the adjournment yesterday of the
Baptist General Association, a number of the
members went to Mt. Veruon on special cars
provided by Supt. Holden, of the electric
The Young People's Union of the Baptist
Church met last n;ght but postponed the elec?
tion of delegates to the Bichmond convention
until next Wednesday night.
For a pain in the side or chest there
is nothing so good as a piece of flannel
dampened with Chamberlain's Pain
Balm and bound on over the seat of
pain. It affords prompt and perma?
nent relief and if used in time will often
prevent a cold from resulting in pneu?
monia. This same treatment is a sure
cure for lame back. For sale by L.
Stabler & Co.
On Monday morning D. Bendheim &
Sons start the greatest Sacrifice Sale of Dry
Goods, Notions, Blankets, Coats, Underwear,
&c., that has ever been your fortune to at?
tend. When they advertise a sale they mean
to sell; cost or profit is not taken into con?
sideration. That has beon clearly defined by
their farmer sales. It will be a memorable
salo for Dry Goods buyers. A Three Weeks'
Loss salo ou all goods throughout their es?
tablishment. This firm has by judicious ad?
vertising, and giving what they advertise, es
tablished a growing healthy business. Last
season they opened a new Toy Department
and met with immonso success. This season
must exceed last season's business. They
have purchased an immensee line of Holiday
Goods, and will be crowded for room, and
therefore they inaugurate the Loss Sale. If
you havo not provided yourself with Cloaks,
Dresses, Blankets or other winter necessaries,
or perhaps useful presents for the holidays,
now is your chance. Their list of bargains
will be found iu another column.
NO. 316 KING STREET.
POSITIVE UNPARALLED 8ACBIFICE
SALE OF DBY GOODS, NOTIONS, UN?
DERWEAR, HOSIERY, BLANKETS
CLOAKS, AC, TO MAKE ROOM FOR
OUR TOY DEPARTMENT.
Wo received notice trora the manager of
our Toy Department that he must havo at
least one-half, if not more of the space now
occupied by Drj Goods for Toys. What he
says goes, and so the Dry Goods stock must
go, and quick at that, II low prices will
move desirablo goods, our stock will move at
double quick time.
A THREE WEEKS' LOSS SALE.
A great SACRIFICE SALE will hold full
sway, a sale that will add hundreds of new
friends to our large list of old ones, for we
have marked down every article in our large
establishment. During this sale we are will
ing to lose for wo are compelled to have the
room. These are prices that will swing v> ay
down below your most economic expectations.
Salo opens MONDAY MORNING,.
6c Aprp.n Qinghama for <\%c.
5c Light and Dark Calicos for 3^c.
10c ahirting Percals for 4a4c.
8c Indigo Blue Prints for 5-^c.
1 Oc Outing Flannels for 5*jc.
8c Androscoggin Cotton Remnants forB^jc.
10c Fruit of the Loom Remnants 7*oC
5c Unbleached Cotton for 3%c
8c Heavy Sheeting Cotton for 5c
8c Mourning Prints for 5c.
12^c Indigo Blue Percals for 7%/S.
8c Apron Ginghams for 5c.
12%c Fast Black Satin'e for 7a^c.
10c Plaid Dress Gingham6 for o%o.
15c Figured Satines for 9^c.
8c Heavy Canton Flannel tor <>^c.
12^0 Canton Flaniml for r\c.
12^c White Cambric for 734c.
8c Check Nainsooks for 4a4C
12%c Check Nainsooks for l^c.
5c ToUot Crashes for 3'^iC.
8c Curtain Scrims for 4;i4C.
8c All Linen Crashes for 4*.c,
12V Bleached Pillow Casing for 9*jc.
25c*Ble?chod 10 4 Sheeting for lGc.
15c Brown and Gray Flannel for 10c.
20c White Wo.3l Flannel for 1 lc.
8c Shaker Flannel for 4^c.
25c All Wool Scarlet Medicated Flannel
15c StifF Canvas for 9c
20c Fancy Linings forl2*<>c.
10c Solisias for 7a4C
6c Lining Cambrics for -lifec.
30c Turkey Bed Damask for 21c.
60c Oil Green and Red Damask for 33c.
10 Turkish Towels for 5c
12tyfi Linen Towels, fancy borders, for 8c.
81 Linen Table Covers fpr 69c,
25c Best Quality Qfi Cloth for 19c.
75p Largo'Double G ray Blankets for 39c.
98c Double White Blankets for 59c
$1.50 French Satino Comforts for 98c
10c Plaid Dress Goods for 5c.
45c All Wool Tricots for 25c
35c Henriettas, 30 inches wide, all colors,
75c 54 inch Ladies' Cloth* for 49c.
$1 Black Brcftdclotb, Satin finish, for 69c.
Gu^ijc Silk faced, All Wool Henriettas for
15c Cashmeres, all colors, for ?^c.
50c Blue and Black Storm Serge for 35c.
50c India Silks for 25c.
25c Ladies' Heavy Vests for 15c.
25c Ladies' All Wool Cashmere Gloves for
10c Ladies' and Children's Fast Black Hose
for 5 c
10c Gents' Seamless Socks for 5c
50c Baby Blankets for 25c -
39c Gents' Gray and White Undershirts
Buttermilk Soap for 8c.
CLOAKS AND CAPES.
The gTeat Cloakmaktrs' strike his not affect
e 1 our stock. Our orders were p a "ed with the
manufacturers early in the season and they
were bound to deliver. We have to day more
Cloaks and Capes in our stan all the houses in
the city put togethor. Wo charge no advance
Ladies' Brown, Black and Bluo Coats, big
sleeves, full length. $3.49.
Ladies' Black and Blue Chinchilla Coats,
perfectly plain, large sleeves, fuU length,
Ladies'Black and Blue Beaver Coats, per?
fectly plain. 42 inches long, $9.98.
Ladies' Tailor-made Coats, 42 inches long,
perfectly plain, large sleeves, $11.98.
Ladies' Fine Quality Cloth Coats, velvet
collars, large pearl buttons, big sleeves, 44
inches long, $12.49.
Ladies' Cloth Capes, double collars. S3 98.
Astrachan Cipcs, 33 inches long, if 8.93.
s-eal Plush Capes trimmed with fur and jet,
Ladies' Golf Capes, $7.99
Misses' Jackets, sises 12. 14, 16 and 18,
Children's Gretcheus, $298
jSS-NO GOODS CHARGED AT SALE
j^*8pace will not permit to enumerate the
bargains in fuller details.
SEE OUR HAND BILLS.
316 KING STREET.
CHOICE CAPE COD CRANBERRIES re
oeived to-day by J. C. MILBURN.
You don't want
TO POT YOUR PURCHASES OFF TO
Now is the time to buy yonr FALL AND
WINTER GOODS. How to get the full value
of your money is explained right hero. We
aro better prepared than ever to show you a
lino of goods unsurpassed in styles and values.
We have selected the latest things in the
market and feel that we can please the most
fastidious. We study our patrons' interest, as
their interest is ours as well. Tho crowds
that daily visit our establishment are ample
proof of that. Tho inducements offered are
unparalleled. We are giving our costumeis
the benefit of a quick sale system throughout
I. SCHWARZ & SON,
518 KING STREET.
$4.50 Chenille Portiers, our price $2.99.
$5.50 Chenille Portiers, extra heavy, our
Large Barnsley Towels, 8c.
75c White Bed Spreads, 4Sc.
$1.00 White Bed Spreads, 75o.
4-4 Chenille Covers, 48c.
6?4 Chenille Covers, 98c.
35c Tidy Towels, 22c
35c Ladies' Merino or Bibbed Vests, 22c.
Roady-made Pillow Cases, good cotton, 10c.
Re^dy-mado Sheets, good cotton, 49c.
$1.00 ladles' Bleached Gowns, G9c.
75c Ladies' Bleached downs, 49c.
35c Felt Tablo Covers. 24c.
$1.00 Ladies' Wrappers, blue, black and
35c Infants' All-silk Embroidered Caps, 24c
tic Bleached or Unbleached Crash, 4^c.
25c Changeable Dress Goods, 17c,
50e Sorge, blue or black. 35c.
20c Double Width Skirting, 14c.
A Good Black Sateen, l\c.
45c All-wool Fireman's red medicated
25c Bed Medicated Twill Flannel, lGc.
10c Doll's Sun Bonnets, 5c.
25c Gingham Aprons, 14c.
l&fa Fancy Mattings, S'V
25e Fancy Mattings, jointless, lGc.
75c Velvet Hassocks, 48c,
50c Cocoa Doov Mats, 34c,
35c Home-made Bag Carpet, 24c.
50c Ingrain Carpets, 35c.
G5c Ingrain Carpets, over half wool, 49c.
75c Ingrain Carpets, guaranteed all-wool
35c Good Floor Oilcloth, 25c.
Don't fail to visit our CLOAK DEPART?
MENT. Large Stock, new styles and low?
est prices. You will notice where wo could
drop a price we have. Snap at those reduc?
tions, they aro hargains and buy. The others
believing that you are getting the most your
money can command.
518 KING STREET.
JJST-AH Goods delivered free, daily, to
West End, New Alexandria, Del Ray, and St,
This space has been
reserved for the trus?
tee of Pretzfelder &
Co. I have just com?
pleted an inventory,
and find their stock
complete and well as?
sorted with desirable
and seasonable goods,
which must be dis?
posed of at once in
order to carry out the
trust assumed by me.
To do this I will, be?
ginning on Thursday
next, offer these goods
at less than half their
value until disposed
of. Our offerings will
be from day to day,
and it will pay you to
read their future an?
nouncements and at?
tend the sale.
TBUSTEE for PBETZFELDER & Co I
? DRY GOODS.
DISSOLUTION SALE OF A LARGE IMPORTING
house puts us in possession of some extraordinary
Six colors fine imported Jacquard dress goods, regular 90c
quality at the low price of 60c.
Two colors 46 to 48-inch fine French broad cloths, regular
$1.25 value, at 75c.
Our values in serges at 39, 50 and 75c are fully 25 per ct.
less than last season's prices.
If you want an attractive plaid for a waist or dress come to
us. Prices from 37j^c to $1.
Don't miss our 39c dress goods counter. Many 50c values
placed on it.
A large line of plain colors in dress goods. All-wool goods
now being sold at about the prices formerly asked for cotton
mixed fabrics. A marking down of all the cotton mixed Cach
miers of 20 per cent.
A large line of light colors in drapery and dress silks and
figured drapery silks.
Special values in plain colored taffeta silks for linings and
A new arrival, in silks, tapestries, gobelins, jutes, tapestries,
&c. Special value in tapestry suitable for upholstering and
drapery. Fine 36-inch figured satines for drapery, upholster?
NEW VALUES IN BLANKETS.
Look at our 11-4 Leland at $4.25, an extra value last sea?
son at $5. Our 10-4 all-wool at $4 and 11-4 all-wool at $5 are
the best in the market. Fine California Blankets at from $6
Cloth and plush capes, cloth jackets and cloaks. All gar?
ments in stock are strictly first-class as to make and style?
no old styles from last season. The big cloak strike makes
cloaks scarce and hard to get, and values we now have in
stock will not be duplicated.
Forest brand Tomatoes
7 cents a can.
Royal Red & Abbsco
Honey Drop Corn 12i.
Gortner's Corn 8c.
INectarina Corn 6c.
G. ?m. Ramsay.
Fancy Malaga Grapes,
Cape Cod cranberries.
G. Wm. Ramsay.
Quail Griddle cake
and Quail Oats.
G. Wm. Ramsay.
brands Mince Meats.
G. Wm. Ramsay.
_ DRY GOODS.
Will soon be on us.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY YOUE
LADIES' ADD CHILDREN'S COATS
LARGE STOCK OF
FALL AND WINTER DRESS GOODS.
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