The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on August 23, 1891 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 23, 1891
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

- ww. - tiaEs,!n:w - ; DICKSON ON POLITICS. A Talk "With a Member ot the National Committee. With New Yerk Behind Him C'lCTC'laiid Cannot be lteutcn fur the XominiUion Iiilci'i'slinc; (I'esslp From Washington. Washington, I). G, August 2'.!. Special to Die Kairlc VV illiaui Dickson, a member of the Democratic liational committee. w:is nsk'jd to - day by the Eaolh corrcBponOent if there was any truth in tlie report that there was to be an early meetuie of too executive committee of the national nm - v,nit.tee md that at such ineetine Ser.ator Calvin 8. .Orico would follow Senator Quay'ii example and rotzu as chaivmaD. "None whatever,'' enid Mr. Dickson. '"Mr. ilrice conducted the uvesklontial campaign of 18S8totho ontiro satisfaction of thu national committee and the Democratic party at larce, and Iharen't the slightest doubt but ho will iill the name poaitlou neit year if ho wants it or can be induced to accept it. Is is a place where the labor is great and the lory lit'ht.' Mr. Diokson said he, for otic, would vote for an early conrention. It should not, he said, be called later than the firat week of Jane. "Who do you think tho Democrats will nomi nateV "If the factional quarrels in Now York are stopped it will not be a hard matter to tell who will head tho ticket next year. It will bo the man on whom the entire state concentrates. Should Now York settle down on one man I really believe that man will be ex - President (Jleye - laiid.'' "And the issue?" "Oh, the tariff," replied Mr. Dickson. "It will be sheer nflnsense for tho Democratic national conrention to make an issue of the Hilvor ques tion.'' Contiuuin::, Mr. Dickson Baid: "In the ovont that factional differences continue in New York Htate, the choice of tho convention will be largely influenced by tho result of the fall elections. If Governor James E. Campbell of Ohio should defeat Major McKiulor, tho Napoleon of protection Governor .Campbell would probably be nominated, with oome Eastern man for vice president. Should Campbell bo defeated and Governor Bnice of Iowa bo elected, the latter would stand aobancoof tho nomination.. Should neither of these bo in it, I think the nomination would be most liltoly to fall to Senator Arthur Pue Gor - raan. So far as I can learn he is the second choice of pretty much all those who favor another as first choice. Governor Pattison is a L'ood man but his state is hopelessly Republican in a presi dential year. He carried Philadelphia twice aod has carried the state twico tor Governor, but local issues and liepublican quarrels enabled him to do it." "One thine," concluded Major Dickson, certain: the convention next year will not be a mere ratification meeting, as was the case with the laBt one. No nomination will be made on the rirst ballot, and probably not in the first day's balloting. hoever wins will win only after a Bharp stniccle. That's the way I read the sics of tho times." There is some talk at the White Honse about tho President, upon his return hore early in September, not takiutr up quarters in his official residence for a month at least. If he does this and makes his home at a hotel it will be because the White House will, upon tho date of his return, be in a condition which would make lirintr in it very unpleasant. Tho building is in the hands of the decorators and repairers, and the im - uroTemenu and ohane.es heins made cannot. Ik: accomplished earlier than the 1st of October. This will Rive the President cklier a month at a hotel or a month in a noisy house, all torn up as to its interior. Mont of the work bidnn put in on the buiidint; has, before it is undertaken, the approval of Mrs. Harrison, with whom Colonel Ernest, tho army officer in charge of the house, is in almost daily communication. He writes to Mrs. Harrison, jrivinjz the details of tho proposed work and waits lor approval and suggestion before entering upon it. Mrs. Harrison is taking an unusual interest in this matter for special reasons. It. is known among her intimates that she intends to make the next winterat the White Honse as brilliant as possible. Hitherto she has been handicapped in her social ambition by tho nurobsr of deaths that havo occtirrod among prominent officers of the administration and their families. Frequently she has had to postpone events for which she had made Kroat preparations on that account. In fact, she can be said, in comparison with other women of the White House who have sono before her, to jive had no real social life on the scale enjoyed by lio.v predecoBsora. It nothing untoward intervenes uho iutends next winter to make a record i'or herself. She is thus naturally interested in the arrangements and decoration of the house in which she is to ire her receptions and other entertainments. hi the obanjrcs sqins on now the most delicate is that in the main vestibule, the state dining, room and the green parlor, in the latter of which White House people receive their attests. It is Mid by experts in such matters that the decorative work in the places mentioned will not bo second to that of a similar kind in tho houses of Now York millionaires. Among the decorations in the west hall are portraits of Washington and Lincoln, to be painted on the walls over the mantel pieces. Tim Washington picture i to be from the life size portrait which hangs in the celebrated east room, whore the guests congregate and chat after having greeted ttie White House people in the green parlor. Tho repairs in the latter apartment and in the state diningroom promise to be particularly gr: id. A now color for tho dininirroom has been invented, tt is the blending of the colors of tea and coffee. Tho effect is a rich shade of salmon, shaded off from a deep tinge to a delicate orange color as tin ceiling is reached. There iB sufficient fignring in tho work to relieve the monotony of too much brilliant coloring. This room when finished is certain to be admired by ail who see it. In the green parlor a most delicate shade of green U being used. If time can be possibly found the east room and the promenade, corridor will be put forth with great tasto and splendor before the social seasau opens. The time will very iikely be found, for it has been said that where a woman willa she hasher way. And Mrs. Ilarriion, for the reasons already cited, wili in this case. Speaking of houses, there is one on Seventh street in this city which has a history antl is liable at almost any day to be the cause of a suit at law. It. is a mere shell of an old frame, consisting of two stories and a basement. It is right opposite the patent office building, a site which is one of the best from a business point of view in '.Vashi.'icton, Ali about it are good substantia! :usine: - .s houses, several of which are being replaced by pretentious structures. The basement of the honse m winch the story is especially iuterc.ited is occupied as a cigar store. A tailor iias the floor above. The upper story is let as cheap hidgins. The man who runs tlie cigar alorcin the basement was asked to - day why the ramshackle .old house was not torn down and a gaod building put up in its stead. He told tho reason, i lie owner of the building was, when i,e iei. iier, a oaciiemr. it ne nail any relatives no one knew it. Ho was a strong Southern sympathizer. When the war broke out he went S.niih, and has never sin co been heard I'roin. A nmaiiuor assumed charge of the building and has ever since col'ected the rental of it and kept the money, lie cannot seil it and lie is afraid to do anything toward its improvement. Ho docs not know at what time the real owner or some one legally his heir may turn up and demand hiB own and the money from the rental of the building. Ho is not in any very contented frame of mind about the business, but still he holds on because n one has ever seen tit to dispossess him. In the meantime, the oid brown Hhell remains an eyesore on a very busy Btreetanda constant source of danger to the surrounding buildings because of its inilamma - bdity. An army officer to - day gave mo tho origin of tiie word "dago," which we hoar so often applied to tiio Italians, Portuguesu and .Spaniards who come to this country. He said that Jack Tar is responsible for it. After tho war many of the native sailors left tlie service, as they saw in it no chance of active work and welcomo prize money. On account of this defection, and the liability to fill the ranks by the enlistment of natives many foreigners were taken on. They werc. principally Italians, Portuguese, Spaniard a or a general mixture of them all. Nearly overy man of them had somewhere in his name the appellation "Saudiago." This the American con - '.ingent of the ships soon shoriened to Dago and n.ide that word instead of a nickname for indi - 'idualH s, term to designate a whole class of aeoph.'. ROBERT GRI5I8HAWS lUMiOO.V. i'liii luTontor Describes it and Talks on Aeronautics Thero are four principal classes of devices by which the air may bo navigatad, and all four hare been moderately successsful. The first is the balloon pure and simple a mero gas filled float capable of taking np a certain weight and keeping it afloat until the gaa escapes by ieakago, or by being let ovst on purpose, or until the bag becomes too heavy by reason of passing through clouds highly saturated with water. Such floats dilTer from tlie raft used in water navigation only in having a certain limited power of rising and falling. The raft has the advantage of it, that while it may be steered, anil often to some extent propelled, the. plain balloon float is at the mercy of the winds. If the aeronaut does not iiko the direction of tho wind which is carrying him he can get another only by rising or sinking into stratum where the current is in another di rection. For such floats the host ahapa u sphere, from tho fact that of all forms it has tho least surface and weight for a given volume, and pressure within only tends to keep it in its proper shape. A step in advance of this plain float is the navi gable balloon, or, hotter yet, the dirigible balloon, which has a certain amount of steering power. Its best shape is that of a cigar, giving much less resistance to motion in one direction than in tho other. By having .sails and rudders its motion may bo rendered to a great degree iu dependent ot tho wind, Hist as in the sailing ves sel. But where there is no wind tiie mere dirigi hie balloon is as truly becalmed as tho sailing vessel, would be, and it cannot sail in the teeth of the wind. It. has over the sailing vessel only the power of rising and sinking, and this c not be kept up forever. Each timo that it has been raised or lowered it has lesi power than before of rising again. In both of the classes above mentioned increase of lifting power is got by throwing out ballast, and lowering can be done only by letting out gas. This ballast naturally lessens tho passenger carrying capacity of tho balloon to start with, and, of course, as gas is Utout, its lifting power is lessened. Tho great drawback to all such balloons is that the air presents sneli a resistance to their motion iu any direction, except with tho wind. Tho sailing vessel, which gct its motive power from the wind, is not resisted by the air, because that is moving with it; and to the water it presents but a comparatively small cross section; and that may he rendered loss ob structive by the lines of tho bow and stern being "fined down." The mere dirigible balloon, without propelling power, is in about the same fix as would bo a submarine vessel having no motive power. A step farther is tho self propelling balloon, which, beside having lifting capacity and steer ing power, has some sort of motive force. Its best shape is that of it cigar. It is oircum - stanced about as in tho submnrino torpedo boat: but it is at a disadvantage in comparison with this latter in that tiio flouting power of the air is so little in comparison with that of the water that it has not lifting power onough to carry much propelling machinery. It takes from seven to ten rnon to exert one horso power (which is equivalent to lifting 33,000 pounds one foot high every minute), aud these men cannot work night and day as the engine of one horse power can do. Tho ordinary large marine ongino weighs about 500 pounds per nominal horse powor, and to this should be added about 250 for sido wheels, 175 to 500 for boilers, 1)5 to 75 for coal bunkers and 200 to 225 for water in the boilers, making a total of about 1.500 pounds per horse power, in those largo sizes. Small engines are proportionately heavier. The use of steel or oven aluminium would enable engines to be lighter, but even then there is this almost insuperable obstaclethat both hydrogen and common illuminating gas, which are tho two substances employed in tilling bal loons, are inflammable when pure, and highly xplosive when mixed with from four to five times their volume of ordinary air: hence a lire under the boiler is out of the question. The aeronaut has to rely on chemical mixtures to kcop his hands warm, and on phosphorescent sub stances to see at night. Tho use of electricity as a motive force implies having either a primary or chemical battery, which is a very costly method of generating electricity, or a secondary or stor - ige battery (accumulators), which are so heavy tiiat their use on surfaoo railways has hardly yet been proved practical. The fourth kind of airship has no float at all. It is called an aeroplane, and is, in fact, a largo kite, being made to rise or sink by varying its angle with the horizontal, and, an for steering, it is rather the worst of the four to handle. Of course when there is a dead calm the aeroplauo must come down to the ground, an well as give up all notion of changing its position horizontally. The absurdity of one man endeavoring to give any kind of propulsion to a balloon which will carry no other passengers should be plainly msnii'est when wc come to figure up Just how much resistance there is to be overcome. The mechanical difficulties in constructing an v kind of a baiioon float are very great. The envelope should theoretically be as light as a blad - ler, in order that the balloon should havo lifting power; and it should also be as strong as a fire hose to stand abrasion when the balloon happens. as is often the case, to bo dragged over the round, over fences, trees and buildings. It must be gas tight and yet contain no varnish nor other substance which will cither mildew or be - como heated by spontaneous combustion or be soluble in the gas employed to fill the float. All these ihings being the case, it is not, probable that a propulsiblo airship will bo a success this year. Perhaps our quadrt centennial may find he problem solved. The groat trouble is that men who have the nerve, physical strength and endurance, scientific knowledge and experience to make trial trips properly of airships arc too good material to waste. WOMEN PRISONERS I. INOf.A. How They Arc 1'ren.tert 'B'tae !";y;8em of Steward awl Fiini. - ihmtitit. There was a separate ward in tlie jail for tho women prisoners, and, though women prisoners are usually few iu number, it generaily happens hat some of thorn are very bad and ntitiiaiiii',; - ble. Jt was not easy to devise a svstom of re wards or punishments for these women. They were required to spin thread or to clean cotton, which were probably their ordinary avocations in their own homes. If they behaved well tome indulgence could be contrived for thorn, such as to let them dress their hair according to their own fancy, instead of wearing it plain or cut short. It was amusing to see the wonderful plaits and structures they made with their long and thick hair. Another indulgence irs to let a woman cook her own food, instead of having to take her portion cooked by the mess cook. When these indulgences had been granted the withdrawal of them served as a punishment for misbehavior, fortunately the majority were quiet, though guilty, erimtures who had taken the life of a child or grown up person in some moment of passion, or jealoury, but had seldom been out of tho precincts of tiie zenana. There were, however, some who had been bad and had led a vicious life before they came to Jail and they gave every possible trouble to the jaiior and his guards. Their command of abusive aud vile language was incredible. There was one who w:i.s . pre - eminently mischievous and fractious. One day when jjie and her companions were taken out to br.tiiu as Uatv.il iu the jail tank (a largo reservoir about one hundred yards square), just outside the jail wails, this young woman swam out into the middle of the tank and defied the jr.iier for hours. Of course, her bathing in the tank was stoppod for a time, but at last :;ue proposed to the jailer to hare fetters imt cn her legs, so that she could not swim if taken out to bathe. The jailer kindly consented to gratify her whim; but no Bootier had she reached tiie water than she struck out boldly swimming and then pretended to be drowning from the weight of her fetters. The ju.iJer was terrified and came rushing to me for orders. I went to the side of the tank and saw the woman plunging about like a young porpoise and sotting us all at dotianco. A fisherman's canoe was brought and the woman was eventually hunted to tiie shore, aot without maKiug several attemutR to upset the boat. A great crowd had assembled while her performance was gointr on and although she had at last to submit to capture, I think that she certainly had tho best of the day's sunusomcnt. A'u.'onn! Uameic. m AU1I.F. Sl'lTKStU. Wo have heard of congressmen driven lip a tree, as it were, but seldom of their own accord. The rare sight of one deliberately climbing up a tree was afforded tho neighbors of Congressman MiUilten last week. He wanted the top of his fruit trees cut. So, witii all the energy of getting an appropriation bill, he climbed the tree and wielded the tools as vigorously as Tom Iteed flourished the giro. Congressman Hillikeu is a typical Maine man of tho self made stamp. tells with great pride that his mother is still the possessor of a set of dishes which he purchased for her whoa only 12 years of age with money he earned cutting hoop polos. Belfast (Je.) Ave. A SITE FOR A NEW PARK. A Delightful Spot Near Ridge - wood Heights. Cypress Hills Pleasure (Irntmils a Bre:itliin;r Place for the Upper Residents of the City. The Historic Old Mill Reclaimed Prom Its Primitive Condition About Fourteen Years Aso. "Now that tho city has paid nearly 1200,000 for the site of a new park on itidgewood heights, it would be in order for tliem to purchaso Cypress hills par):," said a well known Twenty - sixth warder to an Eaolf. reporter yesterday. "It is a wonder to me that it was not thought of iu the first, instance." Tho park referred to is one of tho most delight, ful spots on Long Island, adjoins tho east end of tho proposed new park on Itidgewood heights, of which so much has been said aud written. Bounded on the north by the Cypress hills road, on tho south by a high stone wall separating it from the now National and Jewish cemeteries; on tho east by a road known as the Out, and on the west by tlie grounds surrounding the Itidgewood reservoir. Cypress hills park, covering an area of sixteen and one - half acres, possesses, with the exception of certain modern improvements, all the natural beauty that existed thero years boforc a white man ever H",t foot in that section. On account of it being within ea3y reach of all railroads Cypress bids park has become a breathing spot for tho residents of this city. That this solendid piece of property was not included in the purchase of land for tho proposed new park was evidently an oversight on the part of those invested with authority. That it should have become part of tho new park everybody that knows t he spot admits. Thomas Jefferson once said that it was worth a trip from Europe to Harper's Irorry to Bee tho Shenandoah river empty into the Potomac. If Ui father of Democracy were in tke flesh to - day, and would join some of the "big guns" who occasionally meet at the building which bears his name, on Court square, and from there, cliRperoncd by Superintendent Jako Lent, take a trip to Cypress hills park, he would say, without a doubt, that it would be worth a trip from China to tako ill the view that would meet his gaze from the Dlaco referred to. From the south aide of the park a lover of nature could sit for hours ad miring tne panorama that presents itself. The town lights at the highlands of Navesiuk are to bo seen plaisiy, while the floating villages in New York bay are worthy of more than a single glance. Canarsie village and landing are a much nearer view and can be seen very plainly. In fact. it has been said that on a clear day Acting Super visor at Large Kiehard liaialoy can be seen, with the aid of a common field glass, walking among his constituents at that popular rosort. As if at one's fet, the historic "old mill," at the southeast end of tho Twonty - sixth ward, though appearing near at hand, is a good four miles' drive from tho park to that part of the city line. Then to look closer, in the valley below, tho eye moots block after block of Queen Anne, Swiss and Amorican cottages, as line as are to be found in any part of the city. What a change from five years ago, when all of that property was tilled by the sturdy farmer ! A little further south one can see .Jamaica bay, with its channels looking like rivulots, and stretching away oft' to Itockaway Beach. Naturally tiie thought uppermost it the mind is to imagine what acharming paradise tho valley must havo been when nothing but f ai'm - i'1's, farmheuses, fruit, Mowers and grain could bo seen for miles and miles. As stated above, Cypress hills park contains six teen and a half acres, half hind and half water. About fourteen years ago it was reclaimed from its primitive state by Joseph Batiaor, whu purchased the property, ienced it aud built a largo hotel on the Cypress hills road. He made many improve ments, bnt it was not until the presont proprietor. Charles C. Wissel, obtained control of the place that tho park became known throughout the length and breadth of Long Island. It is the resort to - day of 3onieof the best rifleshots in the United States, who have their regular practice days at the seven ranges, 200 yards each. Barney Walter, president of tho Zoettler rifle team, spends a ooddealof his time here, a do (i. Ziinnaer - iranii. - Michael Dorrler, Captain Charles llornev. Frederick Koss, Dr. lioyken. William Hayes of Newark, Sergeant Thomas Dolan ot the Now York rifle team and other crack shots equally as well known. Wissel himself is no novice with the rifle. He is a thorough Brooklyn boy aud was boru in this city in February, 1 855. He was alwars fond of gunning aud has killed deer iu every state of tho Union. From that fact alone ho is called Deerslayer by his frionds. He is a genuine sportsman and is proud of the fact that he has never yet drawn a bea 1 on a deer while the animal was in the water. Every year he pays two or three visits to tho Adirondaoks and. ac companied by Johnson Turck, the oldest guide in that region, spends a week or so at hi? favorite sport. One room in the hotel is filled with trophies of the chase. At the southern undo: tho park stand the ruins of what is known s the old Stone Fort. Two of the main walls and a large por tion of the east wall are still standing, but tho west wall is entirely gone, as is also the roof. When tho fort was built no one seem - i to know, and oven tho oldost settlor in the neigborhoorl will tell yon that the old ruin was there when he ot there. Prom this point and running to tho north is the lake, covering about eight and a .If aereB of land. Half way across is the mnsula, tlie water on both sides almost meeting about four hundred yards back from the point. On this pcninsnla are innumer able chairs and benches where r,ne can sit and enjoy the shade and the cool breezes, while watch ing the sinnll boats and their occupants skimming over the water. Running from tiie west side of the peninsula is a bridge connecting it with' the ifle range. From this view one can see the high wall of the llidgowood reservoir. Further north in the park is the pistol range, and east f that are the b.g pavilion and music stand and boat house tiio south end of tiie pavilion, which is 05 br 1 50 feet, is the diningroom, and under it are four bowling alloys. So that when tiie new Itidgewood park h hid out and ready ts receive visit ors one wilt merely have lo step across an imaginary boundary line and spend an hour or so at bowling, shooting or boating, as may be. t, A TUU' ACROSS THE WATER. low the FaxwnsrrK Ammrd Them - itclvvn (in Kioixrci the 7csterniaRc!, The following poem was read on board the steamship Westernlaud of the lied star line, on a recent voyage to Antwerp, leaving New York July 22, insi. It was composed by Right liev. Cortlandt Whitehead, bishop of Pittsburg, Pa., and was helpful iu raising a largo collection, which was taken up at the close of an entertain - ineut go'ifn uptm brnird the ship i'or the benefit of the in.tiintioa on Siaten Island for the. care of mariners' destitute children. It is sent with tho compliments of William Richardson, who was a passenger; The Vi'khtkt.slanj). W" sing the praise of the Westornland, The United States our own dear laud. The s'ar of empire holds its way, Omvnrd and Westward so they say. Wc are proud of our heritage of fam - ?, Our glorious pv.st, our honored ivur.e. Wi greet witii loag and loud huzzas The flag - hich show the Stripes and Stars. An omen good we rightiv claim. Iu that our ship exalts the name Of mother country, fair ami grand. Our home, sweet home our Westornland. We t sing the praise of the Westernlaud, Our gallant ship, you understand. From stem to stern so trim and neat, From keel to topmost so complete. Her virtues all - what, tongue could tell? We only know she suits us well. With queenly dignity behaves As steadily she rides the waves; And as for ujiy, stormy weather 'That flees before her altogether. She'll bring ns safe to the Pelcian strand, Oar gallant fchip, the Westernlaud. We sing t!ie captain of Westornland, Who rules u - . all with strict command. Whose favor the ladies nil desire, Whoso patience and courtesy all admire. Long life to him and many ails With never might but favoring g.iies! With him we sin g the gallant, crew, Ami mates and officers not a few. The diligent stewards who are so good, Preserving our lives by giving us food. The engineers, too, and black eyed Teddy Each in his place so prompt and ready, The cooks in the galley, the lookout at bow, The men at the wheel, the stokers below - All these wo sine on the Wastornland, As she voyages on toward the Belgiau strand, Wo sing "the crowd" on Wostornland From the millionaire to the German band, Tho doctors eight, tho clergymen three. The lawyers, however so many there be. The college men too from Boston town. The musicians and linguists of renown, Philosophers, merchants and students of French Like our solemn jndgo upon tho bench; The men witii kodaks and those with none, Who serve as victims for kodak fun; The tourists traveling on Cook's sehemeB, Our poet laureate of many themes, And the ladies fair, if they fair can bo With so much sunburn gained at sea But charming as ever, or brown or red, Waking or sleeping, alivo or dead; Wherever we go, and they go too, Our hearts are light and our skies are bluo, No matter what tho wind or weather If they and wo can keep together. And let us not be confined to the peerage But give a kindly thought to the steerage. Whcneo hear wo tho blasts of tho German baud. Blowing us on to the Fatherland. We sing the deeds on the Westernland, Deeds that are kindly close at hund Songs that are sung and voi'Bes made, Solos, duets and trios played In behalf of those who sorely need . The seamen's children to clotho and food. Help this good cause, indeed you must; So open your purses antl "down with the dust - ," Else it is plain you don't understand How you oui;ht to behave on the Westornland. LOVED TUB LIGHT. Five Vcars in a Coal Shaft n!ic Thought At as Miioii";ll. In parts of Missouri nothing is commoner in out of the way places than a solitary coal shaft, says the youth's Companion. In one of these remote mines there was kept, 100 feet btlow the surface, a little old mulo whose business it was to draw the loaded cars up the iucliued plane to the foot of the shaft. Back and forth, back and forth, it mado its dis mal journeys duriug working hours, and at might wis left alone in a corner fitted up a a stable to await in the silence and utter darkness the re - tarn of its human comrades. For five long yeai - B it had never breathed the upper sir or soon tlie light ot day. it was a groat pot with tho miners, who used to bring it bunehos of fresh grass iu summer or lumps of sugar and apples in winter. One night, when the mnle was being unhar nessed, someone proposed taking Jinny up in tho cage. It was done; her tremors as the cago bogan to ascend were soothed by the assurin words and caresses of her companions, and soon she iound herself restored to a mule's natural privileges. The next morning when tho time came to go to work Jinny positively refusod to return. Neither persuasion nor throats could induce her to approach the shaft and stop into the waiting cage. A council was held. Tlie miners, touched by what the poor bruto had suffered in her five y,irs of isolation, and reproaching themselves that her imprisonment had been so long, at length solved the problem by subscribing on the spot enough oat of their scanty earnings to buy Jinny, and Bhe was immediately loosed and turned out to grass. For years afterward she could bo soon nibbling the grass near the shaft, or sheltering herself be hind a liberal haystack that somehow was alwars there for her. When working hours were over Bhe was sure to be near the shaft, where she could mutely.testify to her liberators ns they came up that she was tho happiest mule in Missouri. No matter how prompt actors may be at rehearsal there is always one man who is prompter. Texan Sift in'js. A. MIDSUMMER CLEARING SALR. SAMUEL A. 11 H Ji II V T KKB RRR SS.1 I1BBH T T K 11 R g S I! B y Y ETC KRIt 8SS II B Y E K R UBBB Y KUH R R BSSSS SHOES, HATS AND TRUNKS, UMBRELLAS, AC, 505 AND 507 l - 'ULTON BTRIiET, OPPOSITE HANOVER PLACE. JUST BEFORE THE REGULAR SEASON OPENS WE ALWAYS HAVE A CLEARING SALE AND YOU WILL FIND ON OUR BARGAIN COUNTERS JUST THE THING IN SHOES, TIES. TENNIS SHOES, OUTlNG GOODS AND ST11.VW HATS. IN MANY INSTANCES WE KNOCK OFP ONE - HALF THE REGULAR PlilGE. KOIl INSTANCE. LADIES' LOUIS XIV OXFOItOS, WERE 154.50; NOW s:M. LADIES' SUEDE OXFORDS AND ONI' STRAP SLIPPERS. WERE S3.00: NOW Sl.fln. WE HAVE QUITE A LARGE STOOH OF TRUNKS AND BAGS, SLIGHTLY SHOPWORN, THAT YOU CAN SAVE A LOT OF MONEY ON. TIIE SAi.E WILL CONTINUE A SHOUT TIME LONGER, AND WE ADVISE ALL TO COME EARLY. SAMUEL A. BYERS, olio AND 567 FULTON STREET, OPPOSITE HANOVER PLACE. jp - l STAB US HE D 1307. 8 lo"o !! ( Lii!llli;!!',ll i " Dlr U IT RHTt A nr.r, T. EKE 1) 11 U U It it AA li li L E D I) U U URU A A liBIt I, EE 1 D U U It R AAA RBI, E DDD UU It It A. A 111111 LLLLIf.ES ccco a nrtRR pppp EKKKrn - rr sssrt O O A A k R P P 1 - ; T K 3 C A A R K P Y i T S O AAA RRRR PPPP KER T SSSS ! A A R )t ,P E T S C OA A R It P li T s S . CCCO A A K HP liKHB '' SSSS . DO NOT MISS THE CHANCES WE ARE NOW OI - FEUING BUrEKS OF CARPETS TO SECURE THE REST VALUES EVER OFFF.RED. OUR STOCK IS NOW COMPLETE WITII 'ALL THE LATEST DESIGN'S FOR THE FALL TRADE, AND CONTAINS ALL THE BEST PRODUCTS. LOW PRICES, LONG CREDIT. saoaa 9moo" iUS TO 41(i FULTON STREET, BROOKLYN'. D. MATTHEWS & SOUS. MM M 31 M M Jl M MM MM M M M M M M A AA A A A A A A A A TrrrrrrT tttttttt T T T T T T T T T T M M M M M M M iu ill M M M M JI M MM AAAAA A A A A A M M M A SMALL NEW rn? n n nnn nm n ii ttttt it n nun efe F U UR R N N N II T V V Jt R E IT U U RRR N N N II T U U KRR KE V V V R It N NN II '1' U U 8 R Ii Y UIJ R K N NN II t UU Jt U EEB A, ARE ARRIVING FROM ALL POINTS AND ARE BEING SCATTERED AT OUR DRY GOODS PROFITS, (VERY BUSY IN THIS DEPARTMENT: PRICES MAKE IT.) (GOODS MADE AND FINISHED IN ADVANCE. DELIVERED WHEN NEEDED.) ANOTHER BARGAIN WEEK OF ODDS AND ENDS THEM SO LOW THAT LADIES' WAISTS, LADIES' DRESSES, LADIES' SKIRTS. LADIES' OVER GARMENTS, LADIES' UNDERGARMENTS, Ac. MEN'S SHIRTS AND UNDERGARMENTS AND A VARIETY OF GOODS 100 DOZ. GENTS' BLACK HALF HOSE (FAST DYE) AND MIXED, AT 12!c. PER PAIR. 50 DOZ. LADIES' RIBBED UNDER VESTS, AT It - 'HC. 50 DOZ. LADIES' RIBBED UNDER VESTS, AT 25o. ; USUAL PRICE 500. 75 DOZ. LADIES' WHITE AND BLACK (FAST DYE). 12u. PER PAIR. 20 DOZ. LADIES' SUMMER, GLOVES. U5c. ; USUAL PRICE t)c, AT A LARGE PUBLIO assa a t. EEEB K K KBH E A GGG A A A fl II A A 8 S AA I S A A I. A A G A A A G A A A A G GO A AO G A A A GGG A SSSS A A L S AAA L s a A A I. l orjoa A ALLLLL EJSIiB WE PURCHASED THE FOLLOWING GOODS H H A T, FTTt H H AA L F HtlHH A A L Fff H H AAA L K li li A A LLLL t.'.OOO PIECES AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES AS LONG AS T11EY LAST: , QUART COFFEE POTS. REGULAR PRIOE 00a: OUR PRICE. 04c. 4 QUART COFFEE POTS, REGULAR PRICE $1.20; OUR PRICE 40c. !M QUART COFFEE POTS WITH EXTRA BAIL HANDLK. 81.20 KIND; OUR PRICE 40c. 4 QUART FLAT BOTTOM TEA KETTLE, 81.00 KIND; OUR PRICE 70c. 7 QUART FLAT BOTTOM TEA KETTLE, $2.20 KIND; OUR PRICE SI. 14. 1 QUART CLIMAX COOK POTS, REGULAR PRICE 70o. : OUR PRICE :i2c. 2 QUART CLIMAX COOK POTS, REGULAR PRICK UOc; OUR PRICE 42c. Z QUART CLIMAX COOK POTS. REGULAR PRIOE 81.10; OUR PRICE 47c. 5 QUART CLIMAX COOK POTS, REGULAR PRICE Sl.tiO; OUR PRICE Goc. CLIMAX COOK POTS HAVE AN EXTRA PROTECTION BOTTOM. 4 QUART CONVEX COOK POT, REGULAR PRIOE 51.30; OUR PRIOE 59c. 4 QUART CONVEX SAUCEPAN, REGULAR PRIOE S1.30; OUR PRICE 05c. 5 QUART LIPPED SAUOF.PAN. REGULAR PRICE 70c: OUR PRICE 35c. 7 QUART PIT BOTTOM STOVE SAUCEPAN, REGULAR PRICE S1.00; OUR PRICE 40c. SSSS It H OCO KKHB SSSS 6 SHHOOE R S S II HO O E S SSSS HHHH O O EKR SSSS SHHOOE S S SHHOOE S S SSSS H II OOO KEBB SSSS LAST WEEK MMMM AA 11 It K K K D D M MM M A A RRR KK VH D D M M M AAA R R K K E V U M M M A A R It K it KUH DDD SALE. ODD LOTS MUST ALL GO THIS WEEK. 1'INEST HAND MADE OXFORDS. WITH PATENT 40 PAIRS OF LADIES' FINE FRENCH KID, $4.50 GRADE, TO CLOSE. SI. 08. 200 PAIRS RUBBER SOLE TENNIS OXFORDS, DKENS', MEN'S, BOYS' AND YOUTHS', SOME OOO MM MM HUB TTTTT H II O O MMMM It T H H O O MMMM KB T HHHH O O M M M E V li H OOO MUM MKK T U II 6sss3 SbssS IN THE LINE OF SLIPPERS FOR BATH AND AND SOLD ONLY BY US. , YOU MAY WANT WE KEEP ALL KINDS OF FOOT COVERING AND YOUTHS. PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST. T94 AUD 300 FULTON STREET TTTTT TC K II n T K K II II T K K II H OOO HBJIK TTTTT OOO HIT r Sit T KK II HO OR R T O ONN N A 4 T KK ! HHIIHO OR R TO ON N 'N A T K K ' H no OR RRR TOONNN 4 T KK II HOOR R TOONNN 4 44 T KK. HUOORRTOONNN t & T - . K K. II U OOO it K T OOO N NN 444 4 ONIjY STRICTLY CASH OR C. O. D. CONTINUATION OF OUR II II ii rer? rt v II N N N V II N ft N V V EEB NN N TTTTT OOO RRR V Y V K NN N T O OR R Y Y II N It N V V KK N N N T O O II N NN VV K N NN T 0 0 II N NN V KiCfl N NN T OOO ALT, SURPLUS STOCK, ODDS AND ENDS, AT SOME PRICE, HOWEVER RIDICULOUS. JUST WHAT YOU WANT AT ABOUT H FORMER PRIOES. WE SPECIFY A FEW ITEMS TO GIVE A FAINT IDEA OF THE GENERAL H FABRICS. Oli&llics, Blacks anil Colors, 20 patterns .... Uhiintilly .Muslin, bla - jk and navy grounds, ,03V yd htiliotrupo litfiires. polka tlotH, etc., special pricp .07Myd .05 yd Shirting Cambrics, Oc. quality Figure! Batiste, yard widt - , dark grounds. weru l'Ji - jc. now .OOJld Holland Spree, polka dots on croani sronud. won; 15c. nmr MYM yd MiHrd Fino Drens Ginghams, wsre 12Mc - now s ILKS AND DRESS GOODS. Odds and Knda Summer Hi Iks, plain (iro.T ;riitu, lig'tl Sitttir;, roro fiUc, to Mj.. ,:50 yd .03 jd .()." yd .:js yd ..",!) yd .'J. - yd .45) yd :,i: yd .5S pr ,24 pr ea .04M ea 40 yd ,17 ea .59 yd .49 yd .1 - iyd .O. - j yd .09 ea .00 ea .00 ea .02 ca .05 tix .0:1 Bet .05 ea .07 box .02 ca .04 pU .01 ck .04 dr. .10 pr .01 cd .01 yd .05 dz All Silk Cliinas, black a:id colors '27 inch Pongee, navy ground, wliitft lot All Silk .Surahs, black .mi colors u4 inch All Wool Ladies' Ulolh, all colors. woro S.)C 40 iuch All Wool Blue Outinc 1'Unnel IU.") Hetunaut a Drofjs (ioodtt, at Si former prit'OB. 10 inch Black ;.1mfls, Hair llomospun 40 iuch lilack Knj;iirfh Cashmere (QORSETS, L.INKNS, ETC. .French Stiieon Corsets, all colors and nixes, woro 51.00 Muslin Drawers, j'okew, haiidn, tucks and hem, were 3S)c Ladies' Woven Underskirt , silk Rtitchinp, wero ij'.h: Cream Linon Xapkins, red borders, frinjod.. 00 inch Cruam Tablo Diimaak. was 70c, now. Towels, Linen, Mounts and Huyk, extra. lRrc, wero iIfo EMBROI1JKRIBS AND iiANJJK KHCHIF.FS. 45 iuch STibts Uenist. Flounce s. wore NOc .... 27 iuch Nainsook and bwisa FlonncinRrf, wero Tijc., no.v ;" inr h ICmiiroiderioS best pattern;, wore .rJ Fine Narruw Kmbroidoric. were lUc J.ad e.V J''ino Laco IlamlknrchiolH, irrro I.'jo LadieV Finn .Mull Iland'tf rchiefs. warn l'.'c. Men's Handkerchief - - , li in. hem, l'Jc Children Alphabet Handkerchiefa, fio pANUY GOODS AND NOTIONS. Writing Paper and Envelopes, '.14 each, wero ac Memo. Books, 11 in ft set, woro 10c Pearl an J Gold Head .Secklaees, were 10c. . . JSwan loirn lraee Fowder, was l'jc Kubber Fine I'orabf, warn 10o Toilet Paj.or, with book, full count Floating Soap, Pure White, was Fancj Horn and Ivory Buttons, wcro !'0o Pure CJum Dress ttliiolds, Oc. kind Hooks and Rye, all tizeat were He Featherstitch liraid, fancy, wa - ifjc Waist Steels, Black, White - an ! Urab, woro 10c T. K. UOUTON 4 CO. KEEEEE W w VV WW WW w w II II h n H II HHHIIHH w w w w w w E E SSSS3S s s s s s s s ssssss s S 8 s s S 8 .. ssssss .. W w w w K E EKEE E E E E EEEEEE w w w w w w WW wv w iv w WW vw w PROFIT SYSTEM. AND RELIABLE CCO A RRR PrP F.RB TTTTT OOAAItRPPE T SSB, j - mm . , m O O AAA R It P H T c 3 000 A Alt BP ItHB V SSSS8 CULLED OUT FROM ALL DEPARTMENTS ; MARK THEY ARE SURE TO GO. MM MM M M M M M MM M M MM M U M M A AA A A RRR R R Tint? K K P.KO K K K KK Kit DDD D D D D D D DDD R R K K it A R R K K KEB DDD OOO D D O O W W JT W W W w WW WW WW WW w w NN N SDN Ui NN D D D D DDD O O O O OOO TO ?2"22 p555 . 23 Go, - , WORTH DOUBLE, TTTTT ERKB T F, T K T EEB T B A A AAA A A v w w W W W V WW WW WW WW w w A F.BB BrSS - AA R RE i A DDD V KB b8SS. E RRKB AAA K RE g A A R R KBB li8S WILL SCATTER THEM THIS WEEK AT PPP RRR II CCO F.K8 P P R R II O O F. PPP RRR II C FH It K II O O K V R It U OOO EBB OF OUR GREAT DDD OOO WWW N.I N D DO O W W W W N N N D DO O W W W W N N N D DO O WW WW N NN DDD OOO W W N NN ONE TABLE CONTAINING 73 PAIRS OF LADIES' LEATHER TIPS, 83.50 GRADE, TO CLOSE 81.08. HAND MADE, BUTTON BOOTS, !H TO 'iii ONLY, CONSISTING OF LADIES', MISSES' AND CHIL - WORTH $1.25, OTHERS SI. 00, ALL TO GO FOR 400 Tt NN It GGG II NN N G G II N N N G II N NN G GO 11 N NN GGG Kit II F.EK WWW N N N It W W W W N N N KB W W W W N NN K WW WW N UU KKIt W W BEDROOM. "THE ORIENTAL SLIPPER," MADE FOR A DOZEN PAIRS. PRICE'.'oc. FOR LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN, MEN, BOYS h SHOES SECOND FLOOR. FULTON STREET, CORNER GALLATIN PLACE. ADD 15 AND 17 SMITH STREET. OCCO O O O OOO O O O O CO 8 0 0 O.. CCCC OOO DRY GOODS STORE IN BROOKLYN, WONDERFUL SEMI ANNUAL SSSS s s SSSS AA L K S A A L KK S S AAA L K SSSS A A I.LLI Kits KRB YY It R Y It R Y BROKEN LOTS. Etc., MUST BE SOLD OUT, COME IN. YOU MAY FIND SOMEWHERE SLAUGHTER: JACES AND KICBOS. 4Hinoh Black Fancy Drapery Nets, were :t!lc. ,?() yd 14 inch Black Fii'y I)rrni Flounce, was '.'"jc. .. yd 10 inc i Black Silk Demi Flounce, was ."iOc... .'29 yd o inch llbick Chantilly Lacn, was I'ac yd 44 iuch Hlatik Sl!k Drapery XuU. wero 9Sc. . .."i0 yd All Linen Torchon Lao - s. worn I 04)4 d All Silk dross (irain liibbous, aatin odo. ware 'lUc 1) yd All Silk Ribbons, odds and ends, woro ;5c... .09 yd ADES1 SHUiT AYAIST, WKAPF1SRS. Cambric Wrappers, tiht HttiiiK. fast colors, wero $1 .00 00 ea Catiibrn: Shirt Waist, plaited front and back, wyM 7.")u 4!) ea Fino White - Lawn, plaited, were N.'ns 4) ea K;iteen. silk finish, b'aek and naTy Ktripe - t. l'aucy and plain, weri L.7 - 31.MM ea Nury lllne, t ripos, dot and crepe cloth, $ 1 .00 .09 ca Chlldreu'a Ciujihiim Dress, trimmed wait.s. 4 to 1:2 years, were Sl.JJ." 09 ra IOSIElty, U.UKRKLLAS, KTCJ. Ladles' Stockings, fast black, Itichelieu Hib and fancy lops, were ".Vm: pr Aliases' HtoekinB, fast blauk and colors, were 15c 09 pr Ladiob' Stookinxs, fnncy and plain colors, werft 7,r)c '.S."j pr Uhil - Jreu'B ItnlbricGaii an.l Sanitary Wht. were 39c, now 19 ea Glorm Silk Umbrella?, oxide iler handles, wero S1.9S, now 2.L',"i ea Union Silk Umbrella. - !, fine silver handles, were now 1.98 ea liTRH'S FUKMSHISGS,' GLOVES, Kl'ci Mun's Unlaundorod Shirt',', linen neck and wrialbaiidn, wero 50c f?9 ea Man's Outi:ir Shirts, fancy stripes, w;re 7.ic. .49 ea Men's Night Shirts, tood :nunhn, fancy colored trinnn'.nz, were 7.ic 49 ea Windaor Tioa. pnro silk, wero '.'oc 10 ea Men's Sock;., fancy and plain colors, woro Moc .19 pr Men's Shirts .hhJ Drawers J - ;i wool, while, Jan nn 1 cray, were 7."je - 49 ua I.adica1 Silk Gloves, all oiies and colors 'J." pr kKESSTItiMMIN;s. Oddn and ends Silk Cord, Tinsel, and Bead Trimmincs, wer.; l.. to f)0.. 0" dowel. Tinsel am) Cord effect, wero 3 LOO. ,J9 Cocka' feather ( 'oli. - iretty, valuo $'2.'l) $1.19 Cocks1 feather Iloan, full leusth, vuluo $G 50 ',i.98 OUKFUltN"lSIIIN(;s. '2 j'iart Preserving Kettle.'?, enamel lined Jolly Tumblers, laro size, metal tops Oil Store Kettles, lari;o sire, w - ;ro 10c Pudding Pans, two bir - Orf, were He ijuartTin Pails, were 10c Dixon's .Htovo Polish, larj,'e sue cae Ammonia, extra Htronp, full pint Ivory Soap, for lauiidryor toilet, was 7c jOO f ancy Tumblers, four desi;;nB.Sc GREAT POFULAIiCASH HOUSE. .19 ea .01! ea .10 ea .04 o& .0." ei .o:; ok .01 bt .04 ca .01 oa 1 EWMAN. HIT NN N N N N N N n N N JSKHKtT TT yr MM MM ' A IW Tl KB WWW W MMMM A A. KiriH N K W WW W M MM M A A N N If fli ft EKK WW WW M M M Al AAA N H If N N K WW WW M MM MA A N If If iKN K W W MMMM A AN NH KN liliEB W W U II Hi. i. AW i MM N N U MIDSUMMER REDUCTIONS. o o BLANKETS. O - THinTT DAYS CUT ON BLANKETS. PRICKS FULLY 20 PUR CENT. LOWER. 100 pr. Cotton Blankota, OUc. - 00 pr. 11 - 4 flno .Summer Blmkots, 81.50; worth sl pr' he"7 10"4 whlto Blankots, 31.09; worth 'i7." pr. 11 - 4 hearj Wool Blinkots, J2.39: worth ?:t.rji). .'S00 pr. 11 - 4 sxtra Wool Blankets, SS!.80: worth tiriO. ?. - pr. all Wool Grey Blankets. 3.30; cheap at U4.00. Largo stock of lino all Wool Blankets, from S5.00 to 413.00. SPECIALS IN WASH GOODS. Twelve cont yard wido Chnllies, "c. l - 'iftfion cent Ginfrhams, uett styles. So. Twelve cent Cotton Chinas, 7c. Merrimack Prints. Tc. Twenty cent yard wido Swies Zephyrs, lljo. 5,000 yards Summer Flannels, 5J - QO. Yard wido Lan'don Bleached Muslin, 7c. Lonstlalo 4 - 1 Sheeting (from 8 to !) A. M.), Co. BIG CUT IN PRICES OF DKKSS GOODS. - ",c. and 3!lc. Dra.s Goods for 15c. 40c. and 4!c. l)re.,s Guilds for L",c. Tide. Ohuviots, all wool, 311c. 05c. and 7;jc. all wool Dress Goods, 50c. O SUMMER PRICES FOR LINEN STOCK. O J00 dnr.. Croam Napkins, "iOc. 100 iloz. H White Napkins. 75c. 10U dor.. i; Whito Napkins, 41.00. 75 doz. Fringe Doylies, 3c. pc. 50 pes. Kitchen (.'rash, r.ic. 100 pes. Plaid Nainsook. (iWo. yd. 15 pes. Cream Damask, MUc. LAST CHANGE ON SUMMER UNDERWEAR O o AT HALF PRICE, Ladies' Low Neck Gauze Vests, 12c. ea. Ladios' Fino Balbriffsan Vests, M5e. ea. Ladies' Gossamer Vests, "Oc, oa. Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Yosts, 10c. ea. ' Men's 50c. Krade in Gray Gossamers, 29c. ea. Men's Gauze Shirts, 35c. quality, lo. oa. Men's White Gossamer Shim, 50c. quality, 20c. ea. O SPECIAL PRICES IN MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AND CORSETS FOR MONDAY. CORSET COVERS - PIain Eood muslin, l!c. Tucked, emb. ruflle and insertions, LTio. V front and back; also, low neck, 3lc. GOWNS Cambric ruflle and twenty - live tucks, 39o. Krub. ruflle. insertions and tucks, 00c. Emb. ruflle, four insertions and tucks, 75o. SKIRTS Cambric ruffle and tucked, 50c. Cambric rutlle, laco edgo and tucked, 09c. DeBp emb. and laco rutiloand tucked, 75c. CHEMISES Laco and cambric rullle, also plain, 25o, Emb. and laco ruflle and tuckod, 30c. Emb. edgo and pompadour, 50c. DRAWERS Cambric ruffle and tuckod, 25c. Emb. and laco ruffle, tucked, 30c, Lace and emb. rullle, clnstored tucks, 50o. CORSETS - Coutil fancy colors, ,')0c. French Sateen, all colors.' l!le. P. N. Ooutil, white, drab and ecru. 75e. WRAPPERS - V front, Watieau back, 05c. Challie, Watteau back, S1.2."i. Outing cloth tea eowng. SI. 05. SKIRTS Seersucker, all made, 30c. Skirt patterns, all colors, 30c. T. A. L. F. NEWMAN, 305 FULTON STREET, :J70 TO 282 WASHINGTON STREET. T HE FAIR.' JTFF F F FFJ F F If H II F.RB HUE HUH KB H UK U 11 KBB A AA A A AAA II R It II RRR II R R . SUCCKSSORS TO O. W. GREENE 4 CO., 533 FULTON ST., OFFER MONDAY MORNING k 8SS.1 R 3 S SSSS S 8 8 SSSS 1111 11 11 11 11 11 nun OOO O O O O o o o o o o OOO rrrrr T T T T T T Ks tit 88 i S P E O I A Ii BARGAINS, Lot 1 300 Mtisliu Drawers, deep hem and tueks.for this Sale, 1 ! li - . Lot '.' - 20i eicei'?iit - Muslin Drawers, with tucks and deop I n - .'e Hji ,'tlo, 25c. Lot 32 Lots .Mtislin Drawers, one stylo deep horn an! tucks, I rim with loatlierstin - h ; one style tncks and embroidered rullle; both styles lor this ria!ft 2!tc. Lot 4 41 M I Ladies' .M:isliu Gowns, odd and ends, s!ii;ntly soiif - d, some of them not at ail. at 2i!c.,40c., 511, - .. lillo.. f'lh:. S!k, S 1.00. SI. 10; worth a (jreat deal more. Lot51.700 oibls and ends. Corset Covers at 10o.f 25c, 2'.' 3,",e., 40t, - i.'n - ., - 10c., 50c., 110c, 05c, 75c.( 70c Al. Iiavo lo - ;iy about them, iook at them. Lot (i 300 l.v.l...:;' VV alkiiiK Skirts, deep hem and tucks. e..Te!l, - nt muslin, 3."ic. I ot 7 - I". it ra quality Ladies' Skirts, deep Hamburg llouuce, headed l,v Licks, ii.",, - . ; Kreat value. Lot S ilO Ladies' Skirts, doep Val. Lace flounced, headed by u:ks, cicaj, at 4 1.25 : fo: - this sale. 75c. Lot 11 - 200 Ladles' Skirts, real torchon lace (lonnco. headed b Licks and icai torchon laco insertinc. for tin. sale, si. Lot II) - This lot consists of about 500 Ladies' Vests, od.ls and "nils, fancy and nlaiu, while, ecru and black, formerly sol. 1 it I 5c. 1 Oc, 20c. '.'5c, 35c, 40c, for thi saleoniy I Or. ( ten coins) . 'take vour choice. Lot 1 I Ills aoplos lnfaut's White Cashrnoro LonfC and Miort Coats, slight ly soiled, but so little that It is hardly to bo notii - etl : At .il.7.5; Regular Price, $3.00. At 2.0U; Itenular Piicc - , 3.511. At 2.50; lOeiihr Price, 4.00. At 30U; R"K'i ar I'rice, 4.15. At 100; Regular Frico, 0.50. Al 5 111): lleco'.ar Price. S.75. l.eciilar I rit 11.511. And others at I," 0. 41. 82.2.). Ws had :iill) and mjIi! Ir - t w.,ek W','1 lie sore to look at them. I. n! 1'.' 1. .ill Iiiimiis' short and lotu.' ltr. Bes all ths ne - .vest aud choi e. - t styles made of 1 best material :in - s - v, orknu o - lii ,. Jill on, o.vn make, al 25c .too., iiUc . liOs.. li'.), .. '.:,f... M)c. K. - .C.. !.".;.. 41.011. .H 1 .25. 41.51). 3 1.75. i'J.'H), ' - .50 up lo . - 5S.50. Larcest absort - nien; iu , i:y. I. or :' - Alloir Mnii;.' s,:minr .lersey Vests are put in one lot. size, 10 lo 3 1. lor lliis sale your choice Oc, I.ol I I - Il'im'i'ii'j I'nihroi l"ries. l.ilOl) a:iL Kd'anl I in' - rtiiiir. 5c ; was Oc. 500 yard. (Mpe, 2c ; was 5c. 3.1)0:) j.iids ri.icc and Interline, at (Jc., 7c, So., 9o, and inc.; form - rlv 10. - ., 12c, 15c and lKc. .uOil y. - iid , E.lfje ami Ins rtiue at 1 2tjc ; voryflnat Inrcerly 22c. 2.000 jaidi ettriv oca ily at 1 5c, ISc, 10c. 22o., 2 ic ; for Ineny were 'list double. Tnese eoodfi niQBt bs Hrnn to he ii ti urgent ed 1...1, 1.", l.n'll) Ventilated ('.. B. Summer Corsets, 30c. Lot 10 !M)0 eltru quality P. N. Corsets, reduced from S l.lll) lo .Vic. 1.01 17317 C It. .Jasmine ' - 'orsets, reduced from 80c. to 4 7c Lot 1 S - 1 .500 odd. i and ends Ladies' Hose, consisting of fain y. black and ri al llalhriccan, for this sale, your choice, 1 21 - ic THE FAIR. 533 FULTON STItKF.T. BETWKKN NUFFIELD AND GOLD, OPPOSITE ELM PLACE. SPECIAL VOTIKKS. D K.vri i.i.s tooi'haciih; drops. Guar.inleed to he tho lier - t preparation for the in titalitaneous cere o: toot liacint in any form; contains no c. eosol e or oth. - r pui. - o nous sui, - itaiico;pricelOcenls; for sale ev - ry. - liere or by mail. D1..V i'ALl.S DENTIFRICE Oi i., "."IS Sulh av. Brooklyn. PAWNBROKER ARTHUR J. HEAN - F.Y'S old reliable ofliee, 21 4 Atlantic av, near Court t, advances from 31 to $,(J00 on diamonds, told watches, solid i - ilver and plated ware, seal dolmans and camel's hair thawls; fair dealinc: lesitiniata rates only etaarffed. , IiL KINDS OF CARPETS GLEANED FOR 3 CENTS PEI! YAHI). THOROUGH AM) PROMPT WORK, BROOKLYN CARPET CLEANING WORSS. SACKET'f AND NEV1NS STS. jIlOW BILLS, PROGRAMMES. COUPON TICKET3 A larce stock of WOODCUTS, suitable forTHEATJUv C AL AND MINSTREL TROUPES at TflK BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE JOB rttlNTlNQ OF11CK.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free