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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, April 25, 1889, Image 5

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x THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, THURSDAY, APEIL -25, 1889.
.5
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Va
MAEINGAHAKDFIGHT
The Orphan School Syndicate Strag
gling for Becognition.
'ANOTHER YICTORY FOE THE P. E. E.
r
vThe Senate to Concur in the Street Bail
way Bill.
COMPANY. BTOKES ARE BTILL LEGAL
TFEOM X BTXTT COBBESPOirDEXT.l
Haeeisbttko, -April 24. This afternoon
the Appropriations Committee of the Senate
had a boat with the hill providing an ap
propriation (or the maintenance of the sol
diers' orphan in accordance with the pro
visions of the bill prepared by the G. A. R.
commission.
Several persons appeared before the com
mittee in opposition to the Kauffman amend
ment, which particularly specifies that no
portion of the money shall be paid for the
support of the orphans In any of the so.
called syndicate schools at McAllisterville,
Chester Springs, Mount Joy and Mercer.
A strong effort is being made by the friends
of these schools to induce the committee to
strike out this amendment, which means
the closing of the schools.
Among those who appeared before the
committee against the amendment were ez
Bepresentative Stranahan, of Mercer;
Thomas Sample, of Pittsburg; Dr. Ziegler,
oiMt. Joy, physician to the school at that
place, ana .Representative xienzier.oi u uu
ata. There were also delegations from the
localities of the four schools who presented
arguments and testimony in their favor.
It is a pretty difficult matter to gauge the
sentiment of the committee, but it is un
derstood" that the majority Javor the re
moval of the orphans from the present
schools and the placing of them in normal
schools and other suitable institutions,
where they will be removed from the influ
ences of their present surroundings. The
bill will be held in the committee awhile
lor further consideration. There is said to
be a probability of the bill providing for
the continuance of the schools being so
amended in the Senate as to remove the
restrictions that are objectionable to the
syndicate. SniFSOh.
A TILT IN THE SENATE.
Uentenant Governor DaTles Comes to Sena
tor Hlnr' Support.
rrEOM A ETATF COBBESPOJfDEJrT.J
Habbisbubg, April 21. Senator Hines
spoke against Kepresentative Hays' bill to
permit oil companies to own stocks and
bonds in other oil companies, but the Senate
passed it finally, notwithstanding Senator
Hines called it a Standard Oil measure.
Senator Hines also fought hard to save
the company store bill, but it lacked nine
votes of enough. The objection urged
against it by some of the speakers was that
it merely forbade corporations to have
company stores. and did not at
lect private concerns, which might
keep as many company stores as they had a
mind to. Some gentlemen honestly believed
the argument to be a valid one against the bill,
while others found It very convenient to hide
behind. Senator Hines jays a number of Sen
ators wbo promised him they would vote for
the bill voted against it. During the debate on
the matter he told the Senate about a conver
sation between himself and Senator Watres,
In which the latter, who to-day opposed the
bill, expressed himself warmly in favor of it.
Senator Hines' revelation was stopped by a
point of order, and President pro tem Grady,
who was on the floor, showgd a disposition to
rub it in on him if possible. Uentenant Gov
ernor Davies, however, wouldn't let Senator
.nines do jumped on Dy ettner senator Grady or
Senator
rv aires, kdu bib reproof ox
renroof
the former for denartinc from the
merits of the bill to discuss the other
Senator was very mild. The Uentenant
Governor has no love for the President pro
tem, and keens him oat or the chair as much
as possible. He basn't permitted him to sign a
bill this session, and Senator Grady feclsratber
hurt that his name will not appear on a single
law of the Commonwealth unless something
happens between now and adjournment. The
reason for the Lieutenant Governor's dislike
of the President pro tem has never been ex
plained, bat it didn't hurt Senator Hines to
day. SCORING CARNEGIE.
Sir. Wherry Pokei Fan at the Ship Canal
Resolution.
rr&oxA statt correspondent. j
Haeeisbueg, April 24. Mr. Andrews
offered a letter from Mr. Carnegie as a part
of his remarks to-night in favor of the ship
canal resolution introduced by Captain
Bron,of Beaver. Mr. Carnegie in the letter
agreed with a published statement of Mr. An
drews that the canal was a solution of the
anti-discnmination problem. After Mr. An
drews had spoken, Captain Brown explained
that the bill was merely for the appointment of
a commission to assertain and report on the
feasibility of a ship canal.
Immediately Mr. Wherry took tho floor and
said "This House can sea a joke as well as
any one and cannot fail to see the sarcasm of
the canny Scotchman. The gentleman from
Crawford a convert to anti-discrimination.
Good Lord, deliver us."
The Speaker considered Mr. Wberrv per
sonal and called him to order. Mr. Wherry
came to order, and said if be bad said anything
offensive he withdrew it. He welcomed, in
sarcastic vein, Mr. Andrews as a convert to
anti-discrimination, but warned him be conld
not throw dirt in the eyes of the people.
Mr. Jones opposed the bill because it would
be 50 vcars before ocean vessels conld sail np
the Ohio and to the lakes. Mr. Sravo ex
plained that it wasn't tb o ocean they were after
now. but the lakes and the product of the
Northwest The resolution passed finally.
The House adjournea after midnight.
WMSEERS AND WIND.
A Peculiar Mathematical Calculation Made
by a State Leslalator.
rntOST A STAFF COERERPOXDEKT.T
Haeeisbueg, April 24. A mathemati
cal legislator to-day figured out the follow
ing: Giving ten minutes to the call of the
roll on the final passage of each bill, and
the House calendar to-day would require the
Beading Clerk to make a steady call of over
eight and a half hours, there being 53 bills on
final passage. He will call out 10.312 names,
and estimating that his jaw travels an inch
every time, it will cover almost a quarter of a
mile before it sinks to rest on the last name.
Estimating again that the Beading Clerk's
whiskers wave two inches at every call of a
name, they would in the aggregate ware 21,624
inches, which, condensed into a series of (say)
60 waves, would create a breeze in the House
that would put out the electric lights.
THE SENATE WOULD SOT CONCUR.
A Conference Comrailiea Appointed on the
Street Railway DHL
fFEOM X STAFF COJUtESPOXDEKTO
Haeeisbueg, April 24. The Senate re
fused to concur in the House amendment to
the general street railway bill to-day, and a
committee of conference was appointed con
sisting of Senators Delamater, Smith and Wil
son on the nirt of the Senate, and BeDresebta.
tires Andrews, Kevser and Fow on the part of
ue House.
It was expected that this would be the course
when the bill passed the House, and nobody
was surprised.
Tkey AH Want to Go.
rrEox a etait coaaisroirprsT.J
Haskisbtjeg, April 21 One hundred and
seventy-flve members of the House having In
dicated to the Centennial Committee their In
&!2? H0 to New York, It doesn't look as
. i,.? .tJ?e,resolution to be offered to-morrow
?-v. . " Hase meet Monday would score
much of a success.
We Won't Bay Penn' Farm.
lErECIAL TELrcBAM TP THS DISrATCH.:
, April 21. The House to-day
11 to purchase William Tenn's
jBdefeated the b
.J5LJ6Jl -" - I
T3i3iaatk 1 ,-1 i a
AGAIN THE PENSSI WINS.
The Philadelphia Belt Sntlvray Project
Knocked Oat by the regulators.
rrBOlti ETATT COBSESrOXDXST.l
Haekisbueg, April 24. A debate of
interest on the. appropriations calendar to
night occurred when Mr. Wherry tried to
have restored to the? Philadelphia harbor
improvement bill the proviso for the-belt rail
way. Mr. Fow opposed' it, and the House re
fusing to go into committee of tho whole for
special amendment, Mr. Wherry suffered de
feat. Mr. Fow made manv amuslne statements to
the effect that the effort to put the proviso in
the bill was merely an attempt of the -Baltimore
and Ohio road to kill the measure. Its
interests all lay in Baltimore, said Mr. Fow,
declared himself not oonosed to a belt railway.
free to all competitors, and it beine now too
late in the session to bnng in any new bills, he
was warmly in favor of treating the matter
separately. This, is one more triumph for the
Pennsylvania Railroad scored in this model
Legislature.
THE GENERAL REVENUE BILL PASSED.
Its Operation Will Tax State Institutions
Which Have Hitherto Escnprd.
FF.OM X STAFF COERESPOXDEXT.l
Haeeisbueg, April 24. The general
revenue bill passed the Senate finally, to-day,
and goes to the House for concurrence.
There may be some trouble there concerning
the striking out by the Senate of the Neff
amendment permitting the subtraction of
debts from money at interest in making assess
ments. On third reading. Senator Tewmyer tried
unsuccessfully to have slate companies in
cluded among; those exempt from taxation. He
and Senator Reyburu are the only Republicans
who voted against the bill. Three democrats
formed the remainder of the opposition. Sena
tors Beyburn and Newmyer share the opinion
that the tax on money at interest is not wholly
just and may be attended with bad results.
Auditor-General McCament says the pass
age of the bill in its present shape permits the
taxation of such institutions as the Dollar
Savings Bank, of Pittsburg, which has hitherto
escaped.
HAfiUAL TRAINING ASSDRED.
Colonel Bean Says Nothloe bnt Money Is
Needed to Put it la Operation.
rFBOM A STAFF COEKESrOVDEXT.J
Haeeisbueg, April 24. The manual
training bill introduced by Colonel Bean is
acknowledged by him to be dead for the
session, but he is not worrying about that,
as h: shares the opinion that existing laws are
ample, "Besides," he says, "a member from
your county, Mr. Bobison, introduced
a bill, which is now in the
Senate, which briefly legalizes manual
training is the public schools. I expressed my
self to the Commission that a bill was unneces
sary, but that if we could pass one to our own
liking it would be that much gained. What we
want now is to Increase the appropriation for
the public schools from the 51,500,000 the Ap
propriations Committee is willing to give us to
2,000,000. Then manual training will be an as
sured fact. .
MONEY FOR THE PEN.
Some Objections Raised to the Proposed
Appropriation for Improvements.
IFEOM X STAFF COnBESPONT&NT.J
Haeeisbueg, April 24. The Senate Ap
propriations Committee made a favorable
report to-night on the appropriation for
salaries and maintenance of the Western
Penitentiary. Some members of the com
mittee objected to the appropriation for all
improvements on the ground that there were
not enough prisoners in the institution to
justify it. Aftersome discussion of the matter
consideration of it was temporarily postponed.
PRODUCERS MAI ORGANIZE.
Bat Milk Dealers Cannot Come Into the
Knlcbts of Labor.
Master Workman Boss, of D. A. 3, K. of
L., is in favor of the formation of Assem
blies of Milk Producers, as proposed by the
latter recently and reported exclusively in
The Dispatch. He says, however, that
the dealers are not eligible to membership
in the order, that is, they cannot form
assemblies. Three-quarters of the members
of any assembly must be either producers
or wace-workers.
No saloon-keepers, barkeepers, gamblers,
bankers or brokers are eligible to member
ship in the order either.
The milk dealers, that is, the middle
men, cannot come into the order. Mr. Boss
said that several of the producers who were
now anxious to join the Knights of Labor,
had condemned the order years ago, but
now are beginning to see the benefits of
organization. No application has as yet
been made tor a charter, nor will there be
until alter the next meeting or two.
A New Allegheny Scheme.
Arthur Kennedy, Esq., and Walter
Lyon, of Allegheny City, went to Harris
burg last evening in regard to a new scheme
of some kind on the Northside.
What the scheme is neither of the gentle
men would say.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
jVame. Eesldence.
Thomas J. Greaves Pittsburg
Alice Lee Webster.., i'ittsburc
t John Besberger , , Plttsbarr
1 Mary bhort Pitttburg
j George B. lounc. Wert Deer township
I Laura B. Fairfield "West Deer township
J Nicholas Karmann Pittsburg
lAaellJene Pittsburg
(dona waters bcottdale
t Bridget Eoddy Scottdale
I Fred Leer , Allegheny
I Alice M. Bowden Allegheny
(Louis Carter Pittsburg
(Carrie Jones Pittsburg
I Fred bchlmmell Pittsburg
( Lizzie A Cassidy Allegheny
(Oliver "Wall Pittsburg
jMaryMcClafferty Pittsburg
( Marion Will Allegheny
(Lizzie Dorsey Allegheny
( George "Wendel rlttkburg
(bnsanna belwerth ........Pittsburg
(Nicholas faorg Shaler township
i Marie Konenwald Shaler township
(George Flath Pittsburg
Jllarj- E. Voskamp Pittsburg
( John L. Llnwood Allegheny
( Martha E. Lacock Allegheny
( Andrew Battler. Allegheny
( Anna JL Yund Allegheny
) Charles Catherwood..... West Deer township
(MattleM. Coe "West Deer township
(Valentine Plappcrt Baldwin township
3 Maggie Cox. Baldwlu township
( HenrvDutmev Allpphpnv
Katie McCarthy Allegheny
(IMUiam B. Gant Clrclerllle
1 Mabel Gray Turtle Creek
uiuiam a. uant circieviiio
Mabel Gray Turtle Creek
Ilarrv J. PoDe Allcchenv
Harry J. Pope Allegheny
Kate Ferber.. Shaler tuwnshlo
Kate Ferber.. Shaler township
( Robert S. Taylor Philadelphia
J btclla Herbst bewlckley
(Michael Gormley Braddock
(Julia Power Braddock
Frank H. Sneer Pittsburg
IAHUA ? ICIJtIUUU,
Allegheny
I he Lady
Who has fine Hair, and desires to pre-
serve its color, abundance, and lustre,
should use Ayer's Hair Vigor as a
dressing. It keeps the scalp clean and
cool, and is by far the most exquisite
toilet preparation in the market.
B. M. Johnson, M. D., Thomas Hill,
Mo., says: "I have nsed Ayer's Hair
Vigor in my family for a number of
years, and regard it as the best hair
preparation I know of. It keeps the
scalp clean, the hair soft and lively, and
preserves the original color. My wife
has used it for a long time with most
satisfactory results."
Mrs. S. A. Bock, of Anderson, Texas,
writes : "At the age of 34, in Monroe,
La., I had a severe attack of swamp, or
malarial, fever. After 1 got well my
hair commenced coming out, and so con-
tinned "until it had well nigh all gone.
I used several kinds of hair restorers,
but they did no good. A friend gave ma
a Dome 01 Avers iiair vigor, xseiore
finishing the first bottle my hair began
to grow, ana Dy ine time 1 usea
bottles, I had a fine head of hair."
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
PREPARED BT V
Dr. J.
Ayer & Co., Lowell, Masst
1 Perfumers,
THE B0TTLERB MEET.
They Want to Punish the Thieves Who
Get Beer Bottles.
The bottlers had a meeting yesterday
afternoon in Einstein's new building on
Sixth avenue. It was stated that the
bottlers were making arrangements to move
into Ohio and ship their goods from there
into Pittsburg.
When a. call was made at Joseph Ein
stein's place he explicitly and emphatically
denied that anything of the kind had been
talked of. He said that the bottlers had
simply met to make arrangements for hav
ing a bill passed by the Legislature to make
it a criminal offense for junkmen to buy or
lift bottles from private families and sell
them.
The People' Store.
No such carpets and no such "prices as we
are offering at the big sale now on.
Ths Campbell & Dice.
MARRIED.
WOOD-ST. JOHN-At New York, Tuesday
afternoon. April 33, 1889, by Bev. D. Parker
Morgan, Miss Geetrude, daughter of the late
Newton St. John, of Mobile, Ala., to W.
Dewees Wood.
DIED.
BBIGHT On Wednesday, April 24. at 6 10 a.
m., Elmeb. E. BbiGJIT. aged 29 years and 5
months.
Funeral from his late residence, Brecken
ridge avenue, Tarentum, Pa., on Fbiday at 2
P. H. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
CEOWE-On Wednesday. April 24. at 8
o'clock a. sr., Joicr Cbowe. aged 40 years.
Funeral from his late residence. Short alley,
Fourteenth ward, on FRIDAY, April 28, at 2
o'clock p.m. Friends of tho family are re
spectfully inrited to attend.
FUHS At his residence. No 25 Toggart
street, Allegheny, at 1:45 Tuesday morning,
Apnl 23, 1889, Sebastian Funs, in his 39th
year.
Funeral will take place Thuesday aftee
koon at 2 o'clock. Interment private. 2
FLANNERY On Wednesday. April 24. 18S9.
at 3 o'clock p. m.. George A., youngest son of
James J. and Hattie E. Flannery, aged 14
months 2 days.
Funeral from residence of parents, 543 Grant
street, on Fbiday aftebnoon, at 2,30 o'clock.
2
GALLAGHER On Wednesday, April 24,
1889, at 7.30 P. M., WILLIAM GAELAQHEB,
aged 43 years.
Funeral from his lata residence, Carson
street, near Point Bridge. Thirty-fourth ward,
on Fbiday, at 9 a.m. Friends of the family
are respectf ully invited to attend. 2
HENSEL-On Tuesday, April 23, 1889, at 1-40
p. m., PiTTTXiP Hessel, in the 48th year of his
age.
Funeral from his late residence, 65 First
street, Allegheny, on Thursday, at 2 P. m.
Friendsof the family are respectfully Invited
to attend. 2
LONGMORE On Tuesday morning, April
23, 1889, at 9 30 o'clock, JESSIE BLACKSTOCK,
widow of the late James Longmore.
Funeral services at the residence of her son
in law, Thomas C. Carson, 189 Juniata street,
Allegheny City, on Thubsday aftebnoojt.
April 25, at 2 o'clock. Interment private at a
later bonr. 2
MOORE-On Wednesday, April 21, 1889, at
3 15 p. jl, Cuahles P. Moore, in the 48th year
of his age.
Funeral will leave Homestead on Fbiday.
April 28, at 1 P. St., on P., V. 4C.R.K. Car
riages will meet train at Birmingham station
at 123, will then proceed to Mount Lebanon
Cemetery. Friends of the family are respect,
fully invited to attend. 2
rPhiladelpbla papers please copy.
MURPHY-On Wednesday, Apnl 2il8S9, at
6 a.m., ash Morfhy, mother of Tnomas
Murphy.
Funeral from, the residence of her son. Bates
street. Fourteenth ward, city. -on Fbtbay, 20th
mst, at 8:30 a. x. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
PETRIE On Tuesday evening, April 23, at 9
o'clock, Kate Eliza, yonngest daughter of
Milton and Sadie B. Fetrie, aged 5 years and 8
months.
Funeral services at the residence of the
grandparents, No. 60 Fremont street, Alle
gheny, on THUB9DAYAFTKBNOOirat 2 o'clock.
Interment private.
ROWE-On Wednesday, April 24, 1889, at
12.4.') l". M.. Ciiables B fourth son of Michael
E. and Sadie McC, Rowe, aged 4 years.
Funeral from family residence, 6U5 Rodman
street. Nineteenth ward, this afternoon, at
2 o'clock.
SKEES At the family residence. No. 815
Webster avenue, on Wndnesday, April 24, 1889,
at 9 a. jl. Laura Skees, youngest daugbtur
of Edward and Amelia Skees, aged 18 months.
Fueeralon Fbiday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend,
WRIGLEY On Monday, April 22.WH.I.IAM
S. Weigley, in his 22d year.
Funeral from his late residence. 305 Federal
street, on Fbiday at 2 p. u.
WHITE On Wednesday evening, April 24,
1SS9, at 7.50, Ivel Lee, oldest dauchter of Ran.
dolph and Annie E. White, aged 13 years, 1
week and 5 days.
Funeral from the residence of her parents,
48 West Jefferson street, Allegheny, on Fki.
day, at 2 p.m. Friends or the family are re
spectf ully invited to attend.
JA3IES ARCHIBALD & BRO..
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield St., next door to Central Hotel.
Carriagesforfunerals,3. Carriages for operas,
parties, io, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. my3-d60-TTa
JOHN L. TREXLER & CO.,
Funeral Directors" and Embalmers, Livery
and Boarding Stables. Nos. 378 and 3S0
Beaver ave. Residence. 6SiPreblo
ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 8418. mh23-MThSu
T) EPBESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1SCI
ASSETS - . 9071,69633.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 84 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2q
WESTERN- INSURANCE CO.
OF PIT-TSBURG.
Assets $118,50187
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President
fe22-26-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
WM, SEMPU&U
HANDSOME
The rush of Spring Trade is inow pn and we have made ample arrangements to meet it successfully in eyerr department. Our stocks are full np wit
f rices ucim -were juwer. 11 e can special aiienuon to our larsre XiLNJSIT ri,nlnr emhrnnini. Tnhln T.n.n. (Vnm nil k. Tomnn. r.n.;. S..1.1. rs. ;
203 Co 1-C; ?reT a Bleach Damasks, extra good values, 370, SOc. 60c, up. Note our Golden Flax at 50c, well worth 65c Full 72-inch Double Damasks at 75c 87 lie 81
and II 25 in lovely patterns. These are Grand Bargains. 8-4 Colored Fringed Table Cloths, all linen, 51; 10-4 at fl 25. All White and Colored BordVredFrineed Cloths ind
Napkins in sets ?3 and up. White and Colored Napkins and Doylies; large Tines of Towels at 'all prices, with Special Bargains all through. Stamped TidiesTray and BldSo rd
Covers, Embroidered Olotk, Tapestry and Plush Covers for Stands, Tables and Pianos. In this connection we mention large, lines "White Quilts, 65c. 75c. 93o, 1, 5p to finest sS5
ffiiSaSorteataaTr,?150, SheetingS and3?iUow CasinS8' a11 widths. Tickings, etc, at l,ow Prices. Eeady-made sheets, Vol iS Pillows and
inTOt!
dlyi txfvAjtt
mings
daily,
- urS1 ? !?iSil w?!?artentple-te 5" lalest Nlties Standard Goods. Prices always the lowest. All
7oc. Sue. el ana ex io; oils Warns. EL Iforelties in RiMp Ttn.dn.o m t i.. coi. ah tit 1 o! a ti-;j. ka 1.
.Enough to please every taste,
veilings ana lots or lancy v
Ginghams, 25c, 30c and 40c,
wjn'f Cwn t rTTi 8SW i latest BtTJM "' Dress fabrics-correct stTles flt Low Pri'ces- See tho All-WooVCloth Suits, braided panels and Jacket, at S9-unequaled
tJfS&& f Cl0th Jackets' Stockinette J-kets.Jerseyl.in.facyandsmockedyW "bSE
UNDEEWEAEAHDHOSIEBY New Spring Unaerwear for Men and Boys, Ladies, Misses and Infants, in Gauz5, White and Fancy Merino. Plain and Strined Bal.
bnggan in various weights and goods. The fast black ?'olyi" dye Hosiery foriadles, 25c up; all sla for Children and Men at Popular Prices? P
ParasoUwdltoSlM.OUr CWpet m' Carpeb' :B8M8t, and Mattings. Xaca Curtains, Turcoman aad Chenillo Curtains and PortierM and Corfaia Materials. New
S3"Samples sent when requested. Mall orders promptly filled.
T ,fi
-J
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
CARPETS.
The Lowest Prices Ever Reached
on Carpets.
The extraordinarily low
prices of last season were
down to bed-rock, as we then
thought But this season de
velops even lower depths, not
withstanding an upward reac
tion in manufacturers' prices.
Whoever before bought
All-Wool Extra Super In
grains at 55c per yard?
Or Tapestry Brussels at 45c ?
Or Body Brussels at 85c ?
Or Velvets at 75c ?
We have just reduced, a
beautiful line of WILTONS
to $1 40 per yard.
We have the largest and
most varied assortment of
INGRAIN SQUARES
ever offered in Pittsburg,
many of which are reduced
to cost, ranging fr6m $5 50
up.
0. McCLINTOCK
'& CO.,
Furniture, Carpets, Curtains, Bedding,
33 FIFTH AVENUE 33
ap20TTS
SPECIAL : BARGAINS
TRIMMING!
MARKED
BOWK TO
OUT.
CLOSE
Tinsel Gimps marked from 50o to 25c,
and from $1 50 to 25c. -
Silk Cord Gimp, a good pattern, from 50o
to 25c a yard.
President Braid Gimp from 50c to 25c,
and from $1 to 50c a yard,
Bead Net and Cord Net Sleeves,
$4 50 to 53 50, 55 to 53 50, 58 50 to It,
57 50 to 55, 513 60 to 59.
President Braid Panels, $1 25 to 25c;
sets to 25c, 50c, 51.
Bead Sets at about half price.
A few SHOULDER CAPES in Passe
menterie and Bead Jet and Collars, nice for
Dress or Wrap Trimmings, at greatly re
duced prices.
BLACK LACE FLOUNCING!
BLACK DBAPERY NETS!
A large line at specially low prices.
Come to our Trimming Department for
Trimmings of all kinds. We have the
largest and best line in the city.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE
ap23-r
Tl It ANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS.
1VJL INa CO.. 417 Wood street, Pittsburcfa'
Capital 250,000 00
Assets January 1, 1889 863.745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President;
John W. Chalfant, Vice President: A. E. W.
Painter, Robt. Lea, M. W. Watson. John WI1,
son, Joseph Walton, Wm. G. Park, A.M.Byers
Jas. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Fainter, John Thomp
son. Wm. '1. Adair, Secretary; Jas. Little, As
sistant Secretary; August Ammon, .General
Aeent ja22-46-TTS
MILLEDOEVTLLE, GA.
JAMES E. MORRIS. Sole Agent, New York
Deak Sib I believe Pratt's Aromatic Gene
va Gin to be a most excellent and valuable
medicine in all kidney troubles. Have sold i
in large quantities for more than a year, and
have received the most encouraging reports
from those wbo have used it. I guarantee every
bottle sold to benefit any one suffering with
their kidneys and have never had a single per
on request me to return the money paid for it.
Yours respectfully, E. A BAYNE, Druggist.
JOS. FLEMING, sole wholesale and retail
agent in Pittsburg, 84 Market street
jell-TTS
APRIL 22,
LINES OF NEW
V'W''', Wreaths, Sprays,
1R7 arr 1fiQ Ti'WntirR.AT.
, with lota of double fold plain and fancy weaves from IOo to 20o. Black Goods in Cashmeres. HenriettMftll-wnnl nrl .ilt ,.,. a ilr.. w'
1. . .- t -V- y , mw ittwsfeT ui LUivisi vnui tii ii uui uLiiLfim nuu .L iniua. juh iiii ui ait iaii liih ilpkl. hhtiptriotip 'Ti i
f eaves for spring and summer at prices to sell quickly. Immense assortment of Wash Goods. Dress Ginghams, 6Wc, 8v lOo and 13c to fine' Scotch
. Satines in American and French, lOo, 12o to 35o-lots of them. Challies from 5a to 6tfc up. Seersuckeh, Etoil ifords. etc.
t --T-T" -''V "" nw.wj.MAxvaax. fumawiJjjii !.
NEW ADTERTI8E9IEMT8.
"The flowers that bloom in the
Spring, tra-la-la,"
Give notice that we should all adapt our
garments to the season. The grasses in the
park, the leaves on the trees, all nature
dons her favorite garb of green; even the
tree-boxes (put on a fresh coat of emerald
paint.
That reminds us to remind you that we
have for sale an excellent paint, manu
factured right here in Pittsburg by the Iron
City Color Company. We have also the
paintbrushes. Every housekeeper knows
that it does not pay to send to the painter
for every little bit of work needed, especial
ly just now, when the painters are very
busy and very expensive. With our pre
pared paints, neatly put up in tin cans, you
can yourself give the window sills or the
bath tub. or the tree-boxes a touch or two
that will improve and make them sightly.
We take plcasuie in recommending these
paints. The prices for common colors will
be 12c a pound, and for high colors, such as
red, yellow, green and blue, loc a pound.
These paints are put np in cans of various
sizes, and will be sold as lollows, viz:
Common High
Colors. Colors.
Pints - - - 23c 30c
Quarts - - 40c 58c
Half gallons 70c $1 05
Gallons - - $1 35 $2, 00
Here Are Some ffare Springtime
"Reminders:"
Flower Seeds at 3c a package.
Vegetable Seeds at 3c a package.
Grass Seeds at 20c a quart. .
Garden Trowels, 7o each.
Gardes Rakes, 20c each.
Garden Hoes, 25c each.
Garden Spades, 50o each.
Garden Forks, 70c each.
Garden Sets, 50c each.
Waterinc Pots, 27c to 50c.
Gas Tubing, 7c per foot.
Rubber Hose, llo per foot.
Hose Reels, 51 40 each.
Water Coolers. 51 45 and upward.
Jewett's Water Filters, 55 and upward.
Ice Cream Freezers, 52 and upward.
Meat Safes, 55 35 and upward.
Refrigerators, 56 25 and upward.
Hammocks, from 85c to 53 75.
Fleishman & Go's.
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st.
PITTSBTJEG, PA.
ap2S-D
ICE
BEST ICE
in the mar
ket at lowest
ruling prices. No advance in
prices during the season to
regular trade. In ordering
from wagons see that they
carry our trade mark, THE
POLAR BEAR.
I April ist principal
Li rtfRm will Via m.
WW4WW im ww w
moved to our new building,
1 hirteenth and rike streeta
Principal Office Telephone No. 703.
East End Telephone No. 5058.
Southside Telephone No. 605L
Allegheny Telephone No. 3100.
CHAUTAUQUA LAKE ICE COMP'Y.,
Thirteenth and Pike streets.
mh26-71-rrs
DRUNKENNESS
Or ths Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
Golden Specific.
It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking it: Is abso
lutely harmless, and will esect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands or
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
hare taken ttolden Specific in their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe ther quit
drinking rrom their own free will. IT .NEVER
KAILS. The system once impregnated with the
Kpeclflc It becomes an utter Impossibility for tlie
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A.J.Rankin,
Sixth and Fenn ave.. Pittsburg: E. Molden & Co.,
6J . Federal St., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
Ueo. A. h.ellv & Co . l'lttsburg, Pa. ae27-5S-TT8
T ADIES SHOULD INVESTIGATE
Mine, Moe's French Tailor Systei
or dress cutting. The only system in America
that cuts the Worth bias dart, front, back,
sleeves and skirts, without refitting. Lessons
not limited. School open day and evenlne.
G PENN AVENUE. ' ap2l
1889.
GOODS OPENING DAILY.
of eTer7 description for Hats, Dress Trim-
etc.; Gauzes, Xaces, etc., for Hat Trimmings. 100 Trimmed Hats and I stock filled
.QrFDTHTFwri a T .TTmaTrnVNTV TA
4- XEW-ADVERTISEMENTS.
B. & B
Thursday, April 25.
No Time Like the. Present.
If you expect to need, as you
undoubtedly will, anything in
the way of
Summer Flannels and ' Flan
nelettes For Shirts, Blouse ' Waists,
Tennis Suits and Children's
Dresses, there is no reason
why you should "wait another
day to provide yourself with
them. Very likely your neigh'
bor has almost her entire fam
ily fitted already. We have
been very busy in this depart
ment for several weeks, and
each day the demand for the
goods is increasing.
We have everything, you can
possibly want or need the
greatest variety at the best
prices, 10c to 85c.
Special bargains are the
I2y2c Stripe, Check and
Polka-spot English Flannel
ette, 28 inches wide, fine, sub
stantial goods; full variety of
desirable colorings.
At 20c we have an excellent
line of Flannels specially
adapted for shirtings.
At 25c and 35c come the
Fine Imported Unshrinkable
Flannels, including some of
the best values at the money we
have ever seen.
At 45c is a line of the same
goods, but of still finer quality,
certainly as pretty and desira
ble as could possibly be shown.
- Undoubtedly the greatest
bargains of all are our 50c and
6ot All-wool, fine French, 33
inch Flannels. These goods
have actually always sold, and
are still sold, as bargains at
65c and j$c. They come in
Black and Orange, Cardinal
and Cream, Black and Gray,
and many other pretty combina
tions of wide and narrow
stripes, beside dozens of differ
ent fancy patterns, spots, etc.
At fi5c we start and stop yon in our beautiful
83-lnehSIlk Stripe Tennis Flannels. A great
variety of tbese, of course, and while many
could be sold for more, none surely conld be
sold nnder onr price.
For rery tony goods yon want to take a look
at our 75c and 85c Flannels. Yes. we bare
them at that price. They would probably brine
almost anythinc we chose to ask. but no use
taking advantage of a good thing to extort
money from the people.
Have yon seen onr new detachable-handled
Parasols? They are the latest contrivance of
the parasol makers, and for convenience to
travelers who wish to pack a nice shade in a
trunk without fear of breaking it, there's
nothing like it. Handle shows little, if any,
mechanism. The only thine abont it which is
not found on all fancy handles is a small nickel
button, which is really an ornament.
We hare told you of onr other Parasols.
If the Curtain Department was neglected in
the Dress Ooods rush, it has entirelyrecor
ered. Yesterday was a busy day, and wa ex
pect to see many such days during tbe week.
Several specials for to-day in tho Curtain
Boom:
Guipure Lace Curtains, colored, 3 GO, worth
5. Ecru from $2 np. Every one a bargain.
An extra wide Nottingham at S2 50.
New Lace Bed Bets from Jl up.
For the sesthetic Fine Algerian Stripe Por
tieres 17 50 per pair.
With a little genius and a tack hammer, yon
can brighten np tbe furniture wonderfully. See
our Upholstery Materials.
Onr Hosiery Department, for completeness
and values, certainly stands at the head.
"Onyx' Fast Black is the best in the world.
Boggs&Buhl,
115, 117, 119. 121
Federal Street, Allegheny.
ap25-TTS
WM, SAMPLE'S,
Choicest Goods and
new colors in Wool Cashmeres, 35c, 60c. 65c,
. .1.- ... . .' rvv' Z' vC
J
-
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
"A LA" BAKING POWDER.
XOMPARATIVE PURITY and STRENGTH '
-oy-
PITTSBURG CLOTHING DEALERS
GOVERNMENT TEST
For Purity, Capitalistic Strength, Magnitude
of Business and
Well
GUSKY'S
(Bear on bard, Mr. Printer):
II
'S-
G
Government test shows no ammonia, but square dealing, with a trace
of "sand" and back-bone dust.
Then comes the "swell" tailor (like unto them that do advertise:
'Breeches maker to H. R. H. the Prince of Wales.") American, Scotch,
Irish and French Woolens are unknown to them; everything is "English,
ye know," and very "swell" (especially the swollen prices). A coat o
arms (made reversible) goes with every sale. Six months' credit is given
at io per cent per month.-
We'U mark
BreechesMake
Government test shows some ammonia and alum, and strong traces;
of "soft soap," ginger bread and pate de foie grass.
Next we'll test the cheap made-to-order-while-you-wait tailors. No
"English, ye know," about them; they're all "Americans" (as any one
knows who look at their goods). Their styles are as loud as a Fourth o
July celebration. No purity to be found in them; cotton worsteds, cotton,
all-woolens, backed up by cheap, flashy trimmings, and tempting "speci
mens"'in their windows are what they depend on. The amount of the;
required little "deposit" (as an evidence of good faith) in nine cases oat
of ten, is full value for the suit.
For comparison, we'll mark
CHEAP TAILORS '
Government test shows lots of ammonia, alum, aloes and "gall,
with a trace of kerosene and caraway seeds.
Here's a clothier whose coat tales are "tailor-made" suits for Jio.
If he sells a $5 suit it is "tailor-made." Everything is "tailor-made."
'Sold an umbrella not long ago and actually told the buyer 'twas "tailor
made." His overalls are "tailor-made," so are his hats. In fact, he's
crazy on the 'tailor-made" nonsense.
We'll mark him
TAILOR-MADE, CRAZY
Government test shows not
and ammonia, but more paregoric and lime.
We will now try the "Hurrah," "Great Sacrifice," "Bankrupt Sale'
clothing "feller." He seldom does business under hi3 own namej
'twouldn't do. One half of the 50 or 60 per cent profit he charges, and
gets, on his "mark-down" and "sacrifice" sales, goes, to the newspapers,
to tempt more "suckers." He buys hard stuffs (mostly satinets) poorly
.made Men's suits, that cost him 3, $4, $5, $6, 7, $8, $g and $10 t
marks them all at from S15 to S30; advertises "50 per cent discount;'
'suits for io, worth $20," eta, etc., and pockets a cool 50 to 100 per
cent He's teetotally bad, full of adulteration and impudence.
We'll mark him thus:
THE SACRIFICE SWINDLING
' CLOTHIER,
Government test shows no ammonia in him; you can tell by hint
bottom side up on a hot stove, same
, thing in him but al-ka-he, with traces of fly-paper and glucose.
The "hodge-podge" dealer in dry goods, spittoons, calico, cut glass,
physic, embroidery, pills, stockings, molasses candy, hardware, Boys
clothing, eta, begins the season by offering 25 per cent off on boys'
clothing (could as easily give 50 per cent off). Of course everybody
knows what this means nowadays; it's so transparent. Still he will con-
tinue to advertise "boys $10 suits reduced to 7;" "J7 suits reduced to
$5'," "H suits reduced to $3," and "$3 suits reduced to chaos," eta And
wpmen (a few) will continue to swallow the stale bait, hook and alL
His mark is
Hodge-Podge, Haberdasher & Co
Government test shows signsbf
"signs," no alum, signs of al-ka-lie
G-TTSIKrSrrS
will continue to pursue the even, square, plumb tenor of their war, navV
ing no heed to the gymnastic struggles
themselves with
Aciv&rtisine: What
-AMD-
uoing What They Advertise.
ThePEOPLFSHYORITESTME
. v ,300 to-400
Truth in Advertising m
Mark
4
& CO.-
much of anything in him: some alunt
WHEN NEW.
"WHEN AE IS KNOWS.
as "baking" powder. Hardly any
cream tartar, nothing- else but4
and general decay.
of competitors, but contenting u
Thev Can DojS
jf i
j?
Market t street
i..!.
4
-. m

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