Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, December 05, 1889, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
HAT SUJtPIitJS EYIL
.Receives Some Attention at the Hands
Ul OCOiplJ lUUUUUil
a -plan foe
Subsidies Favored for the Benefit of the
THE DAKGEES 0? SILVEE COISAGJs
"WASiirsrGTOir, December 4. Secretary
Windom has rendered his first annual re
port to Congress. It is a very extensive
document. Upon the subject of surplus
revenue and the tariff, he says:
Durfoe the 18 months ended October 3L 1SS9,
tbete were purchased under the circular of
April 17. 1S8S. United States bonds to the
amount of 899,233.950. Of these f32.279.400 -were
obtained prior to March 4. 18S9. and S66,9H,5oO
after that date. Notwithstanding the dimin
ished supply of bonds for sale in the markets
the Government has been able to obtain at
constantly decreasinc prices a sufficient amount
of bonds to meet the requirements of the
suiting rund for the current fiscal year and
carry out the provisions of law respecting the
Investment of the surplus revenue. 'NY bile it
was necessary to pay 108 for 4Uver cent bonds
of 1891 purchased March 6, 1689, with a net
premium of 7.97, they were offered and ac
cepted October 81 at 105? the net premium
being 4.99. a decrease in actual premium of
nearly 3 per cent. During the same period, or
from April 6 to October 31, 1SS9. the price of 4
per cent bonds was reduced from 129 to 127 and
the net premium from 2S.93 to 26.66, a reduction
in actual premium of over2J per cent.
It appears, from the foregoing estimates, that
after due provision shall have been made for
meetiug the ordinary expenses of the Govern
ment, including the requirements of the sink
ing fund, there will remain, under the operation
of existing laws, an annual surplus of revenue
of about -11000,000. An accumulation of money
In tho Treasury beyond the necessities of the
Government endangers legitimate business,
tends to excessive and wasteful public expendi
ture, and to encourage extravagance in private
affairs. In tbe presence of such conditions it is
a manifest duty to wisely guard against a
future needless accumulation with its fruitful
train of evils.
MEANS OP SEDUCTION.
If a portion of the surplus revenue can be
used to enlarge our foreign markets, and there
by advance our commercial and productive
interests, it is tbe part of wisdom to so apply it.
The strengthening of our coast defenses, and
the building up of our navy, subjects of na
tional concern, offer further opportunity for
wise expenditures that would return the money
directly to the people. But after making pro
vision for such expenditures as may be proper
acd reasonable for these Durnoses. a large an
nual surplus will still remain under the opera- I
tl an of pristine laws. Induction of the inter- 1
est-bearing debt of tbe Government, by the
purchase of bonds, is the expedient resorted to
lor returning a part of this surplus to the chan
nels of trade, and is the only means now open
to the Secretary of the Treasury for the use of
this money. To require from him this meas
ure of responsibility and discretion is of doubt
A possible su ccessf ul appeal to this discretion
tempts individuals to rash business undertak
ings, in the belief that the money in the Treas
ury will be used to avert threatened disaster.
In the absence of such discretion in the Secre
tary, the possible use of this money would
cease to enter into the calculation of the busi
nessrorld. It is manifestlywrongto take money
from tbe people for tbe cancellation of bonds,
to tbe saving of only about 2 per cent of inter
est, wben it is worth to them, perhaps, tbree
times as mnch in their business. It is rather
through a reduction of customs receipts and
internal taxes that an unnecessary accumula
tion of money in the Treasury should be
Tbe subject of exempting from taxation alco
hol used in the arts merits and has received
mnch attention. It is estimated npon careful
inquiry that about 6,000,000 gallons.of alcohol
are annually used in this country in a vast
number of chemical and medicinal prepara
tions of common and needful use, as well as in
many of tbe important mechanical and indus
trial arts, from which a tax of $3,400,000 is col
lected. Its use for these purposes would
doubtless be largely increased were it not for
tbis tax. wnlch is equivalent to about 230 per
cent of its value. This is a direct and onerous
burden upon our industrial interests and npon
tbe consumers of the articles produced, for
which there now seems to be no necessity or
BEYISIOIT OP THE TAEIPP.
Whatever differences of opinion there may
be with regard to the best method of disposing
or the surplus revenue, and preventing the ac
cumulation of money in the treasury beyond
the proper needs of tbe Government, aBu how
ever diverse may be opinions as to the abstract
question of taxation for revenue purposes,
customs and internal, there is general agree
ment that a revision of the tariff and customs
laws is urgently needed. I believe it to be the
dominant sentiment of the country that, in
the adjustment of duties on imports, protec
tion to home industry should be a governing
consideration. While there is a wide di
vergence of judgment on this proposition,
it cannot well be denied that it is tbe settled
policy of tbis Government that such duties
shall be SO levied as to result in tbe protection
of labor, employed in domestic industries, from
destructive torcign competition.
One of the f njidamental objects in the levy
ing of duties on imports, declared in tbe pre-
amiue oi &ne uni barm act paft&eu oy congress
in 17S9, was the encouragement and protection
of manufactures. The doctrine thus pro
claimed bas broadened with our advancing
civilization and growth, and its wisdom has
been demonstrated by the marvelous develop
ment of tbose industries, protected by the high
duties, demanded by the necessities of the
Government incident to civil war. It should,
however, be remembered that the" prime object
in tbe imposition of these high duties was the
raising of revenue, and rates were adjusted to
that end, rather than to the protection and de
velopment of domestic industries. It came
about, therefore, that the measure of protec
tion iras capricious and unequal, and some in
dustries were greatly prospered, while others,
equally favored by natural resources and con
ditions, either languished or failed of develop
ment Furthermore, In the construction or a tariff
law in its broader sense, reference should be
had not only to the changed conditions of our
domesticcommerce and manufactures since the
enactment of previous tariffs, but also to the
cultivation and extension of our trade rela
tions with those countries whose geographical
situation and resources are such as to make in
timate commercial intercourse with them par
- THE SIEECHAST SIAEnfE.
It is but a few years since we stood first
among the nations in ship budding, and were
excelled only by Great Britain in the amonnt
of our ocean tonnage. Now. so far as foreign
trade is concerned, onr ship yards are compar
atively silent, and our flag bas almost disap
peared from tbp high seas. Once 75 per cent of
our tonnage was carried in onr own ships; now
87 per cent is carried in foreign bottoms. Once
onr ocean commerce enriched our own coun
trymen; now our immense tonnage of ex
ports and imports gives einplovment mainly
to alien labor, and alien capital levies
upon onr people an annual tribute
estimated at $150,000,000 for freights and fares.
Nor is this tribute the only, or even the worst,
feature of tbe case, for our farmers and
mechanics are practically excluded from the
markets of the world, excent as ihev nuh.
reached by tbe circuitous routes prescribed for
their own advantage and convenience, by our
great competitors in these markets. An over
whelming puolic sentiment demands that tbis
humiliation and loss shall cease. If oar in
dustrial Interests are to prosper. If onr com
merce is to be sustained, extended and in
creased, we must cease to be dsDendnnc nnrm
any other nation or people for access to for-
Jonbtless there are serious obstacle n ,.
way, ana mcj me tiraitr now man tney were
a few years ago, on account of the immense
capital invested-by foreign steamship com
panies, with which we shall have to compete.
These obstacles will constantly increase, for
every year adds largely to tbe capital thus in
vested. Whatever is to be done must be done
firomptly. Wo have tried the do nothing policy
ongenongb. Its results are before us, and
they are not satisfactory. Shall we accept as
inevitable our present humiliating and un
profitable position, or shall we use means at
command to regain our lost power and prestige
on the ocean? Shall we give that protection
and "encouragement to our shipping Interests
that otner nations give to toeirs, ana which we
freely give to all our other great interests? Or
shaltwe.br continued neglect, suffer them to
be utterly destroyed r
Firmly convinced that American steamship
builders and owners cannot unaided compete
with the Governments of Europe; that witbont
proper aid and encouragement from tbe United
States, we shall not only fall to regain our lost
foreign carrying trade, but even to retain mnch
longer the small remnant that remains, and
that tbe restoration of our merchant marine
is essential to the extension of our foreign
trade, I do not hesitate to 'recommend that
liberal and judicious aid and encouragement
be given for the construction of steam mer
chant vcf sels, suitable for ue as cruisers and
transports In time of war: that fair and liberal
rates be paid to American steamers for trans
portation of mails to foreign countries; and
that special aid. either in the form of mall par.
or for mileatre run. be made for the establish-1
meat of direct connection by American J
fMl- - " h
steamer lines wi( Mexico!, Central and South
America, and with China aad Japan.
The conUtsned coinage of the silver dollar, at
a constantly increaing monthly quota, is a dis
turbing element in the otherwise excellent
financial condition of the countrv, and a posi
tive hindrance to BnylBterBational-apreement
looking to tbe free coinage of both metals at a
fixed ratio. Mandatory-purchases by the Gov
ernment of stated quantities of silver, and
mandatory coinage of the same into full legal
tender dollars, are an unprecedented anomaly,
and have proved futile, not only In restoring
tho value of silver, but 'even In staying the
downward price of that metal.
The Secretary then proposed the following
solution of the problem:
If sne Treasury notes against deposits of silver
bullion at the market mice of silver when de
posited, payable on demand in such quantities
of silver bullion as will equal in value, at the
date of presentation, the number of dollars ex
pressed on the face of the notes at the market
Srice or silver, or in gold, at the option of the
overnment; or in silver dollars at the option,
of the holder. Repeal the compulsory feature
of the present coinage act. In explaining the
proposed measure, at tbis time, it is intended
to aeai omy wiin its general leatnres, uuv, "
desired, a bill embracing the details believed to
be necessary to its satisfactory operation will
1)9 prepared and snbmitted for the considera
tion of Congress.
The proposition is briefly this: To open the
Mints of the United States to the free deposit
of silver, tbe market value of the same (not to
exceed SI for 412.6 grains of standard silver) at
the time of deposit, to be paid In Treasury
notes; said notes to be redeemable in the quan
tity of diver which could be purchased by tho
number of dollars expressed on the f aco of the
notes at the time presented for payment, or in
gold, at the option of the Government, and to
be receivable for customs, taxes, and all public
dues; and when so received they may be re
issued; and such notes, when held by any na
tional banking association, shall be counted as
part of its lawful reserve.
CONDITION OP THE TKEASUBY.
For the fiscal year of 1600 the estimated re
ceipts are $385,000,000 and expenditures S293,
000,000; the estimated surplus, applicable to the
purchase of bonds being 692.000,000; the esti
mated amount required for sfnkingund, 88,
321,116 89; leaving a net surplus for the year of
As compared with $103,220,464 71 at the cioso
of the fiscal jearl88S. the cash balance in the
Treasury over and above all accrued liabilities
at the close of 1889 was 571,481,042 39. If to this
balance there be added tbe estimated surplus
for the fiscal year, tbe amount that may be
applied to the purchase of bonds to June 39,
1S90. will te $163,481,012 39. Bonds and other
obligations of the United States have already
been purchased and redeemed to the extent of
$o0.4So.4SS 49, leaving tbe available cash on
hand November 1, 1889, $45,835,762 4a
The total receipts of the last fiscal year have
been exceeded but six timas in tbe history of
the Government. The ordinary expenditures
of the fiscal year ended June 30, 1889. exclusive
of premium on bond.", were also greater than in
any other year, except during the war period,
and the years which bore its cost most heavily,
being $22,312,656 93 greater than for the fiscal
yearT.888. The expenditures for tbelast quarter
of the fiscal year 1889 were $9790,636 i4 less
than for the last quarter of the fiscal year 1SSS.
He Denies tbe Entire Dor to a Plea for
O'SnIUvan and Kunze A Claim
That the Evidence Was
Chicago, December t Mr. Donahoe,
the attorney lor Knnze and O'Snlllvan, oc
cupied the attention of the Court in the
Cronin case to-day. He first took up
Kunze's case, arguing at Ien;th that there
was no apparent reason why he should con
spire to kill Dr. Cronin, and the identifica
tions of him as having' been seen in the flat
at 117 Clark street and drinking in the com
pany of Conghlin and O'Sullivan in the
neighborhood of the Carlson cottage soon
after the murder, were incomplete and in
definite. Mr. Donahoe then tool! np the case of
O'Sullivan, and occupied nearly all of the
remainder of the forenoon in a discussion
of the alibi evidence from various points of
view, drawing the conclusion that it was in
con testably proved O'Sullivan could have
had nothing to do with the murder. Jnst
before the noon recess the speaker recurred
to the case of Kunze, pointing as evidence
of innocence the fact that though he antici
pated arrest, he did not rnn away and de
claring that it was not shown thatHunze
knew either of the;defendants except Congh
lin and O'Sullivan. prior to the murder.
Oh the reassembling of the court Mr.
Donahoe resumed his address. He read
from legal works a definition of the term
reasonable doubt, and a number of decisions
touching circumstantial evidence. Taking
up the question oi O'Sullivan's contract
with Cronin, the speaker read decisions
touching criminal intention. This was to
show that this circumstance could not be
turned against O'Sullivan, because it had
not been proved that O'Sullivan's intention
was to use this contract to bring about
Cromn's death. O'Sullivan, said Mr. Don
ahoe, had no motive to commit this crime;
he was not at odds with Cronin; Cronin
never did anything to harm him; the ab
sence of a motive must be taken into the ac
count when making np the judgment The
contract was made" openly, and O'Sullivan
freely confessed it and told all about it to
whoever asked, even alter the murder.
Two or three times daring tbe course of his
speech, Mr. Donahoe took occasion to refer
to Mr. Hynex, of the prosecution, in de
nunciatory or sarcastic terms. At the close
of his address the court adjourned.
Killed on tbe Track.
Thomas Winters, a section hand on the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad, was strnck
and killed by the westbound train at 5:30 p.
m. yesterday at Glenwood. The 'body was
taken to the morgue. The inquest will be
held at 11 a. m. to-aay.
IS Katnre'a effort to expel foreign sab
stances from the bronchial passages.
Frequently, this causes inflammation
and the need of an anodyne. Ko other
expectorant or anodyne is equal to
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It assists
Nature in ejecting the mucus, allays
Irritation, induces repose, and is the
most popular of all cough cores.
"Of the many preparations before tho
public for the cure of colds, coughs,
bronchitis, and kindred diseases, there
is none, within the range of my experi
ence, so reliable as Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral. For years I tvas subject to colds,
followed by terrible coughs. About four
years ago, when so afflicted, I was ad
vised to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral and
to lay all other remedies aside. I did
so, and within a week' was well of my
cold and cough. Since then I have
always kept this preparation in the
house, and feel comparatively secure."
Mrs. Ii. Ii. Brown, Denmark, Miss.
"A few years ago I took a severe cold
which affected my lungs. I liad a ter
rible cough, and passed. night after
night without sleep. The doctors gave
me up. I tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
which relieved my lungs, induced sleep,
and afforded the rest necessary for the
recovery of my strength. Bj the con
tinual nse of the Pectoral, apermanent
cure was effected." Horace Fairbrother,
Ayer's Gfiernr Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer tt Co., Lowell, Mass.
BoldbyallDrnEgists. Price $1; six bottles, SS.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR SU
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST.
is the MOST ELEGANT
lav arses woiiiir).
-it y'jrT"e-'v - - -v .
;, geaxxK cta6!
Celfcy Hose! Colby Ftauei!
tclpabet Heed Pipe Organs.
The celebrated Sohaer pianos are the
finest now made. The Colby pianos have a
fall rich tone, and are of solid construction.
The Peloubet reed pipe organ has wonder
ful qualities of tone. . Nothing like it is or
has been produced, and only a pipe organ
can equal it. Call and examine this excel
lent trio of instruments at J, H. Hoffmann
& Co.'s, 537 Smithfield street.
6, Hamilton' Specialties.
Inresponseto the growing demand, we have
just opened a- department of small goods
music house. Violins, guitars, banjos, J
drums, hies, strings of ail kinas, inceea
everything needed for home orchestras,
hands, etc. All 'our tjoods are irom the
most reliable and celebrated makers. Pall
value is assured yon. Please favor us with
an order, and tell your friends. Personal
'attention given to orders by mail.
Handsome Gowns and Garment.
Hiss E. S. Fair, from the establishment
of Mr. A. H. Bosenbanm, Boston, London
and Paris, will take pleasure in showing the
ladies of Pittsburg and Allegheny a large
line of handsome gowns and garments for
home, street, carriage and evening wear, be
ginning Thursday, December 5. and con
tinning for one week Alonongahela Eonse
Parlors, 11 and 12.
Horses and Mules.
The Arnheim Live Stock Company, Lim
ited, have now in their stables 35 head of
the finest draught, driving, saddle and gen
eral purpose horse , also 75 head of extra
draught and pit mules. Anyone wishing,
to purchase any stock should not fail to
give us a call. Office and stables, 52 Seeond
are., Pittsburg, Pa.
Better Than Elixir.
He was poor and old and. decrepit The
physicians bad given him up; the famous
elixir had tailed to do him good. He was
about given up when somebody- suggested
Marvin's well-known digestive biscuits.
They enred him at once, and to-day he is
happy and contented, r
'Rich, Elegant Flutes.
Now is the time to select We never had
so many from 25c up to $25 each. They are
marvels of beauty and design. Call early.
152, 151, 156 Federal st, Allegheny.
1,000 muffij for Christmas in our fur de
partment, 50c, 75c, flxach up to 25.
BOGGS Ss BUHL.
Montenac, chinchilla and kersey over
coats ready made and to order, at Pitcairn's,
434 Wood street ttsu
When overworked you will be greatly re
freshed and benefited by a glass of ifranen-
heim & Tilsack's Iron City beer.
Ton never saw such bargains in albums
as are being offered at Harrison's Toy Store,
123 Federal street, Allegheny. tts
Economical Gas Fires, Stoves, Unnges, &c.
O'SeetbGas Appliance Co., 34FifthaT.
Silk ran filers for holiday presents.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Filth ave.
KforrlsKO licenses Granted Yesterday.
( Harry Powell ,. Pittsburg
(Mary Clyde Pittsburg
( Frank Bann .Pittsburg
) Maggie Hastings Pittsburg
c.t. it. mine Westmoreland county
Aggie Christy Bearer county
I Sylvester Bersehe -Balem, O
Alary Hughes Pittsburg
5 William Loadmsn uomeste?a
1 Lizzie Hickman Dravosburg
1 Maggie Wittier Plttsborr
(JobnMeBenryl ..-, MansSeld
Anas M. Given Oreensbnrg
C William J. Funk Pittsburg
Therlssa Kern i... .Pittsburg
j Stephen Myers ....Pittsburg
( Maggie Connors Pittsburg
KOCK COYLE On Tuesday evening, De
cember S, 1889, by Rev. 3. F. Gibson, in Sharps
burg Presbyterian Church. Miss Maet Isa
belle, daughter of Robt M. Coyle, Esq., and
Mr. Waxteb Edwabs Kock. both of Sharps-
EUWEB On Tuesday, December iJat 1030
A. K., of pneumonia. Airs. Martha Euwee,
in the 79th year of her age, widow of Daniel
Funeral on Thursday, December 5, at 2 p.
M., from her late residence, 352 Ridge avenue,
Allegheny, Pa. Interment private at a later
"MCCARTHY On 'Wednesday. December 4,
18S9, at 3 a. m., only child of Daniel A. and
Katie McCarthy, aged 14 months.
Funeral Irom her parents' residence. Ko. 49
Tunnel street, on Thursday afternoon, De
cember 6, at 2 o'clock. .Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
PAINTER On Wednesday morning, De
cember 4, 1SS9, at 1 o'clock, of scarlet fever,
Harry E., eldest son of E. O. and Sadie E.
Fainter, aged 3 years and S months.
Fnneral from the residence of his parents.
No. 68 Congress street, on THURSDAY, the th
instant, at 2 o'clock P. x.
JAJfES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
IJYERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,S3. Carriages for operas,
parties, &c, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. myl-11-TTS
T EPRESENTEU IN PITTBBrjRJ IN 1SCI
Assets - . 89171,69633.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia22-D
WESTEBN INSURANCE CO.
NO. CI WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMICK, President
JOHN & JACKSON. Vice President
f e22-26-TTS WJI. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
, ONE WAY EXCURSIONS.
Pullman tourist sleeping cars from Chicago to
San Francisco and the Pacific coast For the ex
clusive accommodation of purchasers of second
class tickets, the Chicago, Rock Island and
racmc uauway are now running excursions in
Pullman tourist sleeping cars (personally con
ducted), every second Thursday, from Chicago
to Oregon and California via Denver.
Every comfort and convenience assured at a
great reduction from regular first-class rates. .
Address for full particulars'
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gen. Manager, Gen. Ticket and
Chicago. Passenger Agent
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
' and Cnronlo Catarrh of- the
The Swiss Stomach Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
TjTer Comnla.lnt and -everv
Teade Maek species of Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Either of the above, $1 per bottle, or $8 for to.
If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WM. F. ZOELLER. Sole Mfi
ocMI-xts" Pittsburg. Pa.
H. H. DURBIN & CO.,
S3 FIFTH AVENUE.
Rich Jewelry and Precious Stones.
Oi D. LEVIS. BolIdtoT of Patents.
Sll fifth avenue, above Smithfield. next Leader
office. (No delay.)
Established 20 years.
iTiW'iwiv? 1 f.v ' ;:- :J
Bazaar is now at its full tide
of attraction, and patronage.
The throngs of customers eni"
jthasizZ) as ito words of ours
can, the importance of attend
ing at once to your Holiday
From our large collection of
Decorative Furniture ive to
day illustrate a few pieces of
our . .
PUNJAB and BAMBOO WAR
niture, ::: wnen
well made, is
both ::: durable
'shelves of quar
tered oak, m
is $7 50.
Table, :: with
wings, : is : in
good form in
any ::; room;
ble as a 5 o'clock tea table,
reading stand or music hold
er. Price, $5 50.
The :: circular
for similar uses,
is $3 75. Both
are covered with
finest quality In-
laia Matting, du
rable in wear and
artistic in appearance.
The ::: four
shelved ::: stand,
has had a large
sale at $4 50,
as a convenient
holder of maga
zines, :: periodi
cals and music
new design of
Table, is lieht,
but by no means
fragile. Note the
N. B. Our unique , de
scriptive Holiday Catalogue
of 64. pages with its price list
and classified index of "pres
ents suitable for a lady, gen
tleman, boy and girl" is now
ready to be had on application.
33 FIFTH AVENUE.
Have we too many Winter
Overcoats? We hope not. We
are doing aH we can to make
that hope an assurance.
One thing is sure we have
already this season sold so
many that we had to make
more than we thought enough
But, before we say we have
too many we are going to find
out how many we can sell.
And we are going to find out
by making the prices recom
mend these Overcoats to many J
a one who didn t think of get
tiriga Winter Overcoat. We've
What is to hinder our sell
ing twice as many as weever
did? There are none like them.
Those in the store are asper
fect as those in the window.
Sixtb street and Pean areine.
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from SI np. Amalgara, '50c:
silver, 75c; white alloy, SL ' -
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfield sad Fosxth
Je3-TTSU, . ,
j . .al ILXJ Met
T -" j J
f ill : J ;
L ..ssssSJl ft
u All l
3rj$ fl'jij.-tr ill
t JHCW- AJynHsWstTjSWBCEy,Wis1
B. & B.
Thuesdat, December 6..
ABLE AT 8:30 O'CLOCK.
One case 24inch BLACK
GROS GRAIN SILKS at
80c a yard nothing equal to
this has ever been, sold in
Allegheny or Pittsburg.
Six lots RICH BLACK
SILK 'FAILLE FRAN
CAISES, $1, value $i 25,
and the finer grades at $1 25,
$1 50, $1 60, $1 75 and $2,
that are making additional
customers for our Silk De
partment If you want a bar
gain extraordinary in FINE
SILKS come now.
Holiday Goods arrive by
everv express and this Expo
sition of rare and..choice nov
elties is attractive beyond
the usual offerings.
BOGGS & BUHL,
115,117,119.121 Federal st, Allegheny.
P. S. Blankets, Comforts
and Fine. Eiderdowns that
will save you money.
We are, offering entire balance of our
BONNETS AND HATS!
Paris Trimmed as well as those of oar own
Also a lot of
At greatly Eeduced Prices to close out.
Our Great Special
is the Greatest Success of the Season.
Moire, Satin and Gros Grain and other
Pancy Bibbons, all fancy shades, selling
cheaper than ever known of before. "
We will place in a separate trav TUES
DAY MOENING a lot of COTTOS-B ACK
SATIN BIBBONS to be sold Br THE
PIECE ONLY, AT STJBPBISINGLY
LOW PBIOES. Not a great many of them
so you will have to come quick if you want
any of them.
OUR HANDKERCHIEF SALE
Is now folly under way. Best bargains ever
offered in Handkerchiefs.
See the $f 25 Embroidered
At 50c Each. '
A Special lot.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH A. VENUE.
if m wwmm.
Here we are in December, only one month
left and then the grand opportunity for bargains
will be gone. We. are determined to close out
for good this month and special bargains-in
everything will be a leading feature with us to
the very last Lamps, comprising Library,
Banquet, Piano, Vase and all other varieties.
Chandeliers and Hall Lights. Glassware, finely
cut, pressed and blown. Queensware, Porce
lain and China Tea, Dinner and Chamber Sets, ,
Fish and Game Sets, Bronzes, Clocks and Gas
Fixtures, Cuspadores, Umbrella Stands and
Bric-a-Brac, comprising all the renowned Potte
ries of High Art Onyx Tables, Wedding and.
Anniversary. Gifts and a. mammoth stock of
The J. P.Smith Lamp, Glass and China Co
935 Penn Ave.T Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
SANTA CLAUS HAS COME, .
The OKLT REAL, LIVE SANTA
OLAUS is now here.
BSIRff ALL THE CHILDREK
to shace hands with him and to whisper la
his ear just what they -want for
All. THE OHILDEEK
Are cordially invited to attend the
tyfiCY M$ bjlLL
On Saturday, December 7,
Fleishman & Co.,
CLOSING OUT SALE
NOW GOING ON.
"We have jnst received ' a large' lot of
Ladles' Long Garments that were delayed
in making, anias they have come rather
late, we have decided to place them on sale
at actual cost and eive our patrons tbe bene
fit of them, instead of returning them to the
manufacturers. All are of the latest style
and design and of the finest material. "We
quote a few styles to show you how low and
reasonable we are selling them.
Very fine Jacquard Cloth Newmarkets,
with revere fronts, bell sleeves, fan-plaited
back,. stylish and serviceable; worth $18, our
price 57 98.
Pine Black Beaver Newmarkets, Fedora
front, open seams, satin facing, bell sleeves
and coat back; worth $20, our price $10.
Fine Berlin Twill Newmarkets, in black,
blue or green, with braided front, cuff and
collar, tailor-made, open seams, plaited
back; a very neat garment; worth $23, our
price $11 49.
Also 300 very fine Cloth Jackets, vest
fronts, all shades and all the newest con
ceits, some worth more and some less, but
lowest worth $18, our price for all $9 98.
As we are recognized to be the leaders in
Plash Garments in this vicinity it wonld
be useless for us to more than mention that
we handle only the first grade of "Walker's
Celebrated London Dyed Seal Plushes and
guarantee every garment we sell to be per
fect in everv respect; prices range from $8
Ladies would do well to make their se
lection at early inf the day as possible in
order to avoid the afternoon crowd.
NOW ON VIEW The .grandest
line of DOLLS, TOYS, BOOKS,,
GAMES and Rioh Holiday Goods
, Sixth St. and Penn Ave.
it ft 1 Rt svb p &t ' 1 1 n
r in 1 run .unrniMHh rirni -biii ."?'-';
..... .......h ...
Who purchases or who has purchased for him this week at-ouistor'.
clothing to the amount of $$ or upward with the gift of a ' .-"' "4
LARGE AND HANDSOME CHEST OF TOOLS. j
(Containing 15 Pieces.) ". 1
' Parents will kindly bear in mind that this gift of ours is notrashy'J
worthless toy, but a gift well worth, receiving: certainly one which'will!
be very acceptable to nine boyH
gci uac iot your uuys.
BOYS ANT DAY THIS WEEK
Choice of upward of 2,500 Men's Remarkably Nice Overcoats, and.
choice of as many Men's Suits. Overcoats, in either Smooth, or Rough
Faced Goods, and with or without Velvet Collars or Bindings, some
Satin Lined. As good Overcoats as the ones some clothiers ae making
a big blow about for $12 and even 14. The Suits are in. 'Frock arid:
Sack Styles, and in medium and heavy weights. They are genteel dress,
good business and nice, walking Suits. If any of the other dealers of -this
city had such goods, they'd go into ecstacies, and at once announce
them as "matchless bargains," and charge you at least $14 for either. -Suits
or Overcoats. Our price is $10 only. vr
-WILL BUY ANY DAY THIS WEEK
Choice of Men's Suits of as good
$!: or more. This very same sum
ment of Overcoats, which nine out
.. . '..
were JS15 garments, lr tney man t see
.vw I lvirfnn Atitt cHrl iYilnrliT,cr f.9np ff lT7rofe onH A TT..AM. .r--
...., vrw.wvM.. u.r.w, ...w.mu.u, -.u. v . . .vrc... MUl .JL- UUiCid. .
. can be found in this superb assortment. It means the saving of from tt
to ?5 to buy one of tnese overcoats
prices. Is there any reason, why you
otnersf lalce our aavice. iiuy
in your pocket,
WffiL BUY ANY DAY THIS W uvx-
Choice of some r,soo Men's suits that are suitable for either dres?,.
business or professional wear. They come in Sacks, Frocks and Cut
aways, and we can fit any man from 34 to 42 inches breast measure. 15
will also secure choice of an'elegant gathering of Winter Overcoats inr"
hundreds of styles, colors and newest shapes actually of as goodvalue.
(we guarantee it) as you will get at any other store in this city for $20. "
18 JMX 20 ! :i
WHJL 'BUY ANY DAY THIS WEEK. ; .;
Choice of Overcoats or Suits that some dealers have the nerve .(wet .'
should say gall) to ask $25 and S28 for. Suits Prince Alberts, three '"'.
and four-button Cutaways, Gnesterfields, every shape of fine Sacks.
Overcoats in Smooth, Rough or Semi-Rough Goods, that are trimmed in"
elegant style. Choice Suits and Overcoats that'll look and feel as if
they were made for you. They're
for as little money as we ask, take
gains in every sense of the word.
get 'em at, and this is Gusky s.
Until Saturday Evening
. Little Boys' warm, everyday Overcoats for $2.
Little Boys' good school Overcoats for $2 50.
Little Boys' nice school Overcoats for $3.
Little Boys' pretty school Overcoats for $3 50. , .
Little Boys' handsome school Overcoats for $4.
little Boys' elegant dress Overcoats for $5.
Little Boys' knockabout everyday Suits for $2.
2 5t$3$3 59 and 4 we-are pffering choice of Suits for the little-',
chaps that're not only nice and genteel, but also made of non-dirt show- "i
1 Tl 1.. !. .l..I ...... !J . S " .
ing colors. iuc values axe sum.
more money, you wouldn't pay one
little Boys' very stylish dress Suits for $5.
Big Boys' nice school Overcoats for $4.
Big Boys' splendid school Overcoats for $5.
Bier Bovs' nobbv school Overcoats for $6. ;
TT1 t f ,!. J
xsig laoys eiegaut ureaa wveruoats ior qi, vQM
Equally Great Bargains
AND NOW FOR NEWS RELATIVE TO OUR GREAT
As usual, of course, the small fry follow m our wake. No soonfit
'did they see our Holiday announcement in last Friday's" papers, ttfaaj
lies the big difference between us and
WE HAVE A STOCK COMPLETE IN EVERY PARTICULAR
While their gigantic (?) assortments
lAlIOTHAWD STUPENDOUS STOCK
We have Holiday goods for everybody, rich and poor, young aid'
old, male and female. In order to mafce it possible for the poorest-. to
obtain choice of anything in our stock, while yet the assortments aref
IUll ana complete, we win, on pajuieui ui a. suiui ucposu, lay ssiuc ujrr
thing chosen, and the balance can be paid any time 'between now anHj
Christmas. Now, don't De backward
beautiful poods. We send eoods C.
States or Canada.
Ready in a few days,.the December number of our "UlustrateoQ
JftOXttmy." write iuriw oem irec iu
n pi t ft t u f p 1 1 r u -rt ft V ., ,,j
. ..w... -..-... -. -
out of every ten. Parents, be sureryoC
quality as you'll find elsewhere for
will also buy choice of a fine assort
of everv ten buvers woulrl siinnrxs., ?jQ?
i -., -- - -rrr ?vm
tne price jsi2 marlced plainly oni .
that is, according to other dealers'; i."
should pay the extra money toy-?
one 01 tnese, ana keep the differencaft
real beauties. If you can buy 'em'
'em without a word. They're bar-
But there's only one store you ca ', A
Next We Shall Sell
uiai yvu paiu irvm 50c 10 pi 50 -;
cent too much.
. r J- '. (HT AHlJ
in Big Boys' Suits.
would be lost, swallowed up, in ourl
in coming to at least seer
O. D. to anv Dart of the Uni
GRIND BARGAIN STORl
to 400 Market strut