Newspaper Page Text
AN EMPEROR'S STAFF
The Corps of Cabinet Heads Sur
rounding the Ex-President.
PICKIKG A PLATFORM TO PIECES.
Tlanis Inserted 1hat liaise Issues Not
GEOTER'S GEISIXESS LIKE BISMARCK'S
riT.OM A STAFF COBnESrOXBEST.l
Chicago, June 23. Surrounding Cleve
land, these Cabinet heads are like an Em
peror's 6iaf Tbe mere masters of wards of
cities and of Slate Legislatures, corgedwith
profitable offices, fees and contracts, have
no such moral upon the interior Democracy
as Cleveland's men.
But the new Democracy is very different
from any Democracy previously known in
this country. It takes from Cleveland
austerity rather than cheerfulness; slichts
rather than assists; is gaining at the religious
Centers to identify itself "with them.
The hair-splitting Germans in the "West
are creatly delighted to find the grimness oi
Bismarck in the ex-President and the
princely character of iiis military stall.
Harrison was not named at all, except as
the President, in the platform of these men,
and then because his officeholders went to
the convention. Suppose Cleveland's office
holders had kept out of the present conven
tion. Would the multitude alone in the
galleries have been able to control its de
cision? The fact is, the experience of gov
ernmental authority qualifies every man
ten times over the common, ordinary man,
to conduct public matters to a result. Just
as the sergeant and corporal carry out in
structions, so docs the fairly well-paid and
clean officeholder learn how to accomplish
a concentrated task.
While the platform says something about
monarchy coming over, both the candidates
tor President are mental monarchs among
their kind, and both have had the experience
of next to absolute power. Harrison is
older than Cleveland as a campaign orator,
but not as an office holder.
The Two Candidates Face to Face.
Released from the environment of these
convention, we shall now see Harrison and
Cle eland face to face. Their characters,
their administrations, their enemies, their
Inends will be the subject of inquest.
"While the .Democrats will be cultivating
the farms in the "West, the Lutheran
preachers, etc., the Republicans will be
sweet with Tammany Hall, with Hill, etc.
Let it not be forgotten that Hill plumes
himself on being an admirer of Harrison.
He said to me not long ago, when I re
marked that he liad done the President very
proud when he'came to Albany: "Yes, I
looked right into his eye on the public plat
form, and I said to him that I welcomed him
not onlv as out Chief Magistrate, but an up
right, able man."
The Democratic platform bids fair to
meet the principal shock of Republican at
tack AjS lately ik-Ohio the platform selected
by John Sherman to make the breach de
feated a bright, clean man like Campbell.
The first and longest part of this platform
is aimed at the colored pjople, whom Mr.
Cleveland has been, to a mild extent, court
ing. This plank was made in obedience to
the demands of the South, which has on the
spot been m Inning aDout a Federal election
bill in cae 2ew York is lost Having got
at the tiead of the committee a man from a
late slave State, he puts in the first para
graph of his platlorm an attack on any Fed
eral election bill.
An Unnecessary Issue nlnde.
"Thus," said a conservative Democrat to
rae.'from the North, "the Southern men
have fully made the issue which does not
exist on the other side. Our party easily
defeated the election bill, and would have
done so again, hut here Joneb and the South
have forced it tip to the ton of the platform,
icic ijuucb auu illC OUUIU I
and it is the first thing we shall have to
meet, one way or the other.
The tariff clause at first presented in this
platform belongs to the literature ot strad
dling tarifl platforms in both parties for
some years past. The most honest snch
platform was made in Cincinnati, in 1872.
As Charles Sumner remarked to me: "It
recognizes the truth and says the truth."
Said Sumner: "This truth was that we find
honest differences of opinion among our
selves on the tariff, and therefore leave that
subject out of our platform "
Says the Cleveland platform: "It is not
proposed to injure any domestic industries,
but rather to protect their health and
growth. Any change of law must be at
every step regardful of the labor and the
capital invested in manufactures; the
Custom House must continue the source of
Federal revenue; justice demands that the
process of reform be circumspect."
It is asserted that Cleveland himself
either lramed this plank or that it was sub
mitted to him, and hence his opponents
saw a chance to attack him and wound his
feelings aud sell-pride of authorship, while
at the janie time dragging into their column
tlioe ultra free traders whose reason had
taken fire from Cleveland's rhetoric.
Lots of 3Ion-y Must Be Raised.
Most of the remaining portions of this
platform favor expenditures which must
leave the tanQ very high. The building of
the navy is one of the greatest sums taken
out of the Tieasury, but Mr. "Whitnev
claims to have commenced and the platform
demands a bis navy. At the same time, it
views with alarm any spunkiness in the
Federal Government. The immigration
clause is an attack on immigration under
cover oi desiring to prottct it. The fact is
that dillerent races of immigrants hate each
other more than the Americans dislike
The platform takes no steps against the
pension system which Mr. Cleveland used
lor a football whenever his quill had been
freshly sharpened. Xot only aie a large
navy aud a lull pension list "indorsed, but
all the rivers ot the republic are proposed
to he improved, including tho Mississippi,
which is merely the Whig platlorm ot
Henry Clay's time. The icaraugua canal
s indorsed, and we must protect it against
Congress is called upon to give a big ap
propriation to the Chicago "World's Fair.
The public school plank consists of advice
to the States, while dodging the subject of
Federal appropriations for education, for
,C0,000 of black men have no adequate
fcuooIs. The Lutheran question was largely
the motive for this curious educational ex
ploiting. All lailway operatives are taken uuder
Federal wet-nursing, a tremendous step in
the direction of making the railwavs Fed
eral wards instead of State lines. Yet an
other part of the platform denounces the
centralizing power at the Federal capital.
Disposal or the Labor Question.
It has not been uual for National plat
forms to give so much advice to State Legis
latures and reject that advice to Congress.
Hence, the labor question is thrown over to
Mr. Vilascomes from Wisconsin, in which
State Alexander Mitchell & Co., for years
before the war maintained their private
currency in opposition to the State bank
notes of every description. Mr. Mitchell's
son is now in Congress, and he has some
times been leferred to as a possible Demo
ciatic candidate for President. Was it this
connection which caused the platform
to ,'ake the momentous step of
abolishing the greenback and the
national hank note tor the uniform curren
cy of the United States is only made so by
the 10 per cent tax ou all other issuances.
Nothing survived the Civil War of more
utility than a fixed and stable currency.
Under it the savings banks have become
lull. The American bank note is exchange
able anywhere in the world, at par. They
are passable in Africa, in Spain, in Paris,
in London everywhere. This plank in the
Democratic platform properly says, "the
prohibitory 10 per cent tax on State bant
issues," because prohibitory we have only
one currency in this land and no longer re
quire a counterfeit detector.
.No More Greenback ATorshlpers.
Country bankers oi the Simon Cameron
class cannot upon $40,000 cash capital issue
$400,000 in notes and send them among the
lumbermen at the head of the Susquehanna
or among the Winnebago Indians, whence
hardly 10 per cent ever returned, but in the
end were lost, strayed or stolen, and not re
deemed. The intention of this plank in the
Jones platform was probably to slur the
national banks, but this plank condemns the
greenback as well, of which until of late a
portion of both parties has demanded a
much larser issuance.
The Civil Service clause is another of
Mr. Cleveland's decided positions which
is barely referred to, no step forward being
asked for that policy, but four times as
much space is taken to refer to Harri
Eon's employes and beneficiaries being
at the late convention. The gentleman
who read this plank was an unconscious
picture of advice emanating from a man
who took in the stack, of the other end.
He who cave all the postoffices away under
Cleveland, and perhaps expects to do it
again, yet denounced the usurpation of
If the former Cabinet expected to leave
the tariff out of the discussion this year their
enemies were ready for them, and have put
the fight on scientific, unqualified free
trade. There is no constitutional power to
impose and collect duties except lor reve
Th Important Omitted Flank.
The plank omitted is the criticism from
the candidate of the plank he must stand
upon. In the Cleveland-Vilas plank justice
to the manufacturer, his investment and his
laborers was demanded. In the plank which
is inlaid within this platform such invest
ments, labor, etc., are put outside of the
constitution. Both sides were jugeling
with the manufacturing system and its
laborers. The compromise side accused
Morrison and "Watterson of having strad
dled in the same way when Cleveland was
first brought out in 1884.
Unnble' to defeat Mr. Cleveland, the
malice of his opponents was wreaked upon
the platform. Persons who saw Tammany
Hall rising to its feet and cheering for ultra
free trade had not forgotten that Governor
Hill, their leader, only a short time aeo de
clared that he was opposed to free trade:
thev also remembered that Tammany Hall
has been a protectionist institution. Its con
stituency is engaged in the infinite manu
factures which are covered by the tariff
the tobacco and cigarmakers, the tailors
and cloakmakers, shoemakers and cabinet
men are too valuable to Tammauy Hall to
abandon their interests except under the
provocation of sheer malignity.
"Was it the intention of the pro-tariff men
who voted for this razing free trade plank
to weaken Cleveland for election, or only to
make him mad, so that he might not run
upon this platfom? Thus, while the can
didate is obnoxious to the South, the plat
form is almost a reiteration of the Confed
erate Constitution on tbe subject of tariff
It was said to me by an eminent Southern
statesmen, the late Justice Campbell, that
although Andrew Jackson appeared to de
stroy John Calhoun, that subsequently the
young of file South grew up Calhoun and
not Jackson Democrats in principle. Above
this convention was a portrait of Calhoun.
In his earlier days he was a protectionist,
and his speeches were often quoted against
This platform denounces the constitu
tional power of protection, even incident
ally, but other parts of the platform call lor
expenditures which make the phrase "limi
ted to the necessities of the Government"
ONE CAME FEOJI INDIA.
Reunion of Western University Class of
at Duquesne Clnb.
The class of 1678 of the "Western Univer
sity last night held its fourteenth annual
reunion at the Duquesne Club. A hand
some supper was served there at G o'clock.
There were 17 members in the class, and
nine were present last night. One, the Rev.
Frank Xeal, came all the way from India to
attend. This is the only one of the earlier
.. . ....
classes ot that institution that has fcept up
Us annual dinner.
J.he members present last night were
Benjamin Thaw, B. F. Bafferty, Silas Gait,
Frederick McKee, W. B. Errett, Frank
Lickman, Edmund Smith, Albert MQeser
and Rev. Frank NeaL B. F. Bafferty was
elected President for the ensuing year and
Benjamin Thaw Treasurer.
THE BUBDEN TOO HEAVY.
Archabbot Hintenacli Resigns on Account
of Ills III Health.
Archabbot Hintenach, of the Bene
dictine Society at St. Vincent's Monastrey,
Latrobe, has resigned, and his resignation
has been forwarded to Pope Lea He was
appointed Archabbot in 1888.
Colonel Charles S. McKenna, attorney for
the Pittsburg diocese, was asked yesterday
about the matter, and said it was on account
of the Archabbot's ill health He has not
been in good health for some time, and the
duties ot the office were too heavy for him.
Delayed a Rapid Transit Car.
Andrew and Tute Ammon, SouthstderR,
were arrested last night at Twelfth street
by Officer Cochran. They were driving
along Carson street and, it is alleged, re
fused to get off the track to allow a Pitts
burg and Birmingham car to pass. A dis
turbance arose between the conductor and
the two brothers, during which bad lan
guage was nsed. They deposited a forleit
for a hearing this morning.
Our Dally Itread Free.
The first edition of the beautiful booklet
published by the Marshall-Kennedy Mill
ing Company, of Allegheny, Pa., has been
exhausted. So great has been the demand
asec ond edition had to be printed and is
now ready, a copy of which any lady can
secure by sending postage, a 2-cent stamp.
The book is beautifully illustrated, printed
on heavy enamel .paper, and contains valu
able hints on flour buying and bread bak
inc It is a gem. Send for one belore the
edition is exhausted. t)I'w
We Are Closing Oat
Parasols all at half prices now. This is an
unusual opportunity. Don't miss it..
Jos. Horne & Co.'g
Penn Avenue Stores.
Alkali in soap irritates and roughens tlio
skin. You can avoid this by usins Walker's
family Soap. It contains no alkali. It is all
Walkei's Family Soup
Will not rot qnd destroy your clothes, jcwp
Pirfeot action ana perfeot health result
from the use of De Witt's Little Early Risers
A perlect little pill. Very small: very sure
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
kmlla ' Of perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.
Almond -I Economyinthelr,
Rose etc?) F"lavor as delicately
' and dQlIclously as the fresh fruit
Marriage Ucensea Granted Yesterday.
Name. r Residence.
5 Arthur Sherwood Penn township
J Jessie Bell : Minor itatlou
5 Georje Greax Brmddocfe
i Mary Hleak Braddock
J Johan Sotak Braddock
Merl Slftor.... .v... Braddock
f Max Cutj-lskr ?. Pltteourg
( Besore Llebenuan Pittsburg
5 Frederick Stewart Pittsburg
Bachel Smith Plltsbmg
Oliver L. Lindsay : Pituburr
(Sarah J. Wilson Beltzhoorer borough
VFrankD. Harding Homestead
(Laura K. Yobe Homestead
J James A, McCllntock Pittsburg
( Agnes C. Shorts Pittsburg
(Louli Bartles Mifflin township
( AnuleKahl Mifflin township
J Henry Kuhn..., Millvale
(Mary E. Rogers Mlllvale
(James Dickson nttsbnrg
( Kate Wlghtman Pittsburg.
Edgar Thomas...'. Pittsburg
iBai-helS. McKnight Pittsburg
j William Ilackeneider i Allegheny
( Catherine U. McAIeer .uegneny
t John 1. btnrgcon t. TJnlontown
J Manie M. Bailey Pittsburg
I John Koberts t. Pittsburg
J Sarah A. Taylor Pittsburg
(HalbertC. Brown '..Allegheny
Katie Stelnmetz Allegheny
SCHWARTZ MACKE At the residence
of the bride's parents, by the Itev. C. Span
nuth, on Thursday, June 33, 1KB, Mr. Fbed
Schwartz to Miss Ehma macks, both of
ABERNATHEY On June 23. 1892. at 10:15,
Mart, ito or Samuel Abeinatuey, at her
residence, No. 101 Craig street, Allegheny
Xotice of funeral hereafter.
CAMPBrILL On Tuesday, JnnA21, 1S9!, at
1 v. x., at Verona, Pa., James Shermak Camp
bell, youngest son' of James A. and Effle G.
DEABSTEIN On Wednesday. June 22.
1892, at 11:23 p. m.. Lizzie M., daughter of
George and Lizzie Dearsteln, aged 11 years, 1
Funeral Satordat morniko. June 25, 8:30
o'clock, from residence, 255 Ohio street, Alle
gheny. Cincinnati papers please copy.
DUKKEY This morning at 2 o'clock,
Hart Durkey, aged 6 months and 18 days.
Funeral Fkidat moukiso, June 21, at 9
GILLESPIE On Thursday, June 23, 1893.
at 1:30 a. m., Thomas Gillespie, aiced 77
Funeral on Saturday at 2ip. sl from his
late residence, S235 Fenn avenue. Friends
of the family are respeotfully livvited to
GRAY At h er residence, 92 Fourteenth
street, Southside, on June 22, 1892, at
7:15 p. m., Mamie Gray (nee Murray), wiie of
James Gray, in tne 23d year of her age.
GREGG On Wednesday, June 22. 18)2, at
1:30 a. m., Thomas Gkego, in the 12d year of
Funeral from his late residence, No. 1
Walker street, Allegheny, at 2.30 p. JL, on
Friday, the 21th Inst. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
GTJISER-On Thnrsday at 2 p. M., Fratk:
A., younzest son of Frank A. and Margaret
Guiser, aged 2 years and 1 month.
Funeral on Saturday moriusq at 8 o'olock.
RARE Thursday morning, Jnne 23, at
10:30, Martha, daughter of Frank R. and
Jennie Donaldson Hare, aged 1 year and 1
Interment at Deer Creek, Friday, June 24.
JOXES-IOn Thursday, June 23, 1892, at 1 A.
M., Joseph K. Jokes, infant sou of Maitsie
and Joseph Jones, aged 6 months and 29 days.
Funeral from the residence of his parents,
ISO Devilliers street, on Friday, June 21, at
2 p. m. Friends of tho family are respect
fully invited to attend.
XINSEY On Thursday, June 23, at 10:30
A. M., at herjesirtence, Glenshaw, Fa., P. &
W. R. R., Mary J. Kissey.
Funeral Saturday, J une 25, at 10 a. m.
LESLIE On Thursday, June 23, 1692, at
11:15 a. m.. from an accident at the Fittshurg
Steel Works, John Blair Leslie, son ' of
Marv- J. Corcoran and tne late William O.
Leslie, aged 19 years 5 months.
Funeral from his mother's residence, 13
Woods' Run avenue, Allegheny City, on
Satordat morsikg, June 25, at 8.15 o'clocfc.
Solemn high mass at St. Leo's Chnrctr, New
Brighton road, Allegheny, at 9:15 a. m.
Ftiends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend.
Cleveland, O., and Youngstown, O., papers
please copy. - 3
METZ On Thnrsday"morninir, Jnne 23,
1892, IlEXitr L ilt-rz, in the 82d year of nis
Funeral fromhis late resldence.New Brigh
ton, Fa., Saturday aftAsook, at 2 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend. 2
McCANDLESS On Wednesday, June 22,
1892, at her residence, 2117 Penn avenue,
Sarah McCasdless, widow of William Mc
Candless. . MoMATH At Logan's Ferry, Pa., on Tues
day, June 21, at 8 p. m., Rebecca, wile of
McMTJLLEN Suddenly, on Tuesday, Juno
21, 1892, at 11 p. M., James A., son of Lawrence
and brother of Frank V. Mcllulleu, aged 17
Funeral from his late residence, 1808 Whar
ton street, Southside, on Friday at 8:30 a. m.
Requiem mass at St. John's It. C. Church,
Fourteenth street, at 9 a. m. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
PAINTER On Thursday, June 23, 1892, at
5:15 a. m., Alfred T., son or John C and
Effie Painter, aged 1 year and 6 months.
Tbe funeral will take place from the resi
dence of his parents to-day (Friday) at 1
p. m. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
SCOTT Wednesday evening, June 22, 1894
at 6:30 o'clock, Frances Amelia, wire or A.
F.Scott, at the family i esidence, 109 Kirk
patrick avenue, Allegheny. '
Fdnoral services Friday evekiko, June 21,
at So'clook. J.B. Clark Circle No. 11, G.A. E.,
will hold their services one hour previous
to the above. Interment private Saturday
WEIGHT On Wednesday, Jnne 23, 1892. at
11 P. M., Gbokoe Frasois Wriqht, son of
George and Catharine Wright, aged 9
Funeral from parents' residence, Blaine
street, Fourteenth ward, on Friday mork-
iko at 9 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
(Snccessor to Merer, Arnold A Co., Llm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
OfBceVmd residence, 11W Penn avenue.
Telephone connection. myll-57-Mwrsn
JAMES M. FULLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Eighth street.
Chapel for private funerals.
mylO-99-wpsu Telephone 1153
Perfect decorations promptly executed.
A. II. & J. II. MURDOCH,
a Siosinithneld street.
Telephone, 129. mg8-iiwi
FRESH CUT FLOWERS
JOHN R. A A. MURDOCH.
Jel-MWT SOS Smithaeld St.
The Pittabnrg Wall Paper Co.,
821 Fenn avenue.
Opposite Westinghousa Office Building:
The only preventive
A fresh supply of Bovino Vaccine Quills just
received by Jos. Fleming & Son, Druggists,
Market St. and Diamond. 20oeaoh. S lor
PATFNTQ - D- LETTS (next Leader. )
rHICrniO. 131 Fifth av.. Fittshur?. Fa.
REPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 180L
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, $9,278,220 00.
Losses adjusted and paid by
WILLIAM L. JONES, 81 Fourth av.
A GOOD DEAL OF SHOOING
Is going on just now, and we happen to be
in it. Our FOOT-FORM Shoe keeps all its
old friends. Nothing that was ever bought,
sold or exchanged ever did a handsomer
thing by the purchaser than this shoe does.
Never was a larger value given for a smaller
price. It's a perfect phenomenon for dura
bility, and it's just the Bhoe for those who
believe in' being comfortable in warm
weather. Don't think of leaving the city
without a pair. Mountain and seashore
goers will find a world of comfort in
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market St.
FOR IKE BOYS.
We are closing out a lot of
At the ridiculous price of 1
EACH. Goods that were selling for
$2 to $3 EACH. Another lot of
same make of goods, in fine FANCY
SCOTCH FLANNEL WAISTS, in
BLOUSE & BRIGHTON STYLES,
at 1.50 EACH, that were sold at $2
to $2 each. All sizes from 4 to 10
years. The Colored Waists are on
the counter in the center of the store,
and the White AVaists are in our Shirt
Department in , the basement. This
is an opportunity to supply your Boys
for'Summer and Fall Season with
Waists for a very small amount of
41 Fifth" Avenue.
In Shoes are certainly cal
culated as coolers. Him
melrichs' extended display
covers all points. In the
Misses' and Children's line
the Red, Russia and Tan
Oxfords and Slippers chal
lenge comparison. To con
vey the correct idea of this
fine display, a visit is nec
Ladies' Oxfords, which em
body the finest Kid and
best shapes, would please
In Slippers is grand. In
Shoes we "show you the
Spring Heel" Button from
Ladies to Infants perfect
in fit and shape. It is to
the interest of all buyers to
make their selections at the
Great Shoe House.
430-436 MARKET ST,
916 BRADDOCK AVENUE.'
ROSENBAUM & CO.
Bargains are advertised the land
over at this time every year, but it is
seldom that a dealer can offer his
customers fresh, new, seasonable
Flowers at prices even lower than,
what you pay ordinarily for soiled or
We have just received 50 dozens or
of the choicest
Which we will sell at
50 CENTS A BUNCH !
These are' splendid imitations, of
Nature's fairest flowers, made of the
best materials, and very much supe
rior in color, in design and in work
manship to flowers usually sold at 1
to 3 a bunch.
In fact, finer Flowers have never
been sold at any price.
Our assortment is large now, but
of course the daintiest and prettiest
bunches will soon be carried off by
customers who realize that it ii im
portant to be "in at the start." See
to it that you secure one of the most
OUR BARGAIN SALE
Has been an Unparalleled Success.
Finest Milan Hats, 50c; formerly $2.
Children's Fancy Straw Hats, all colors
and white, 18c; formerly 50c.
The Knox Rough and Ready Sailor, the
only correct sbape, 15c; formerly 50c
Every Hat now a Bargain.
Children's Vash Hats in pink and bine,
Children's Lawn Shade Hats,
White Leghorn Hats, fine goods,
510, 512, 514, 516, 518
Can Hardly Supply the
Our suits are tailor-made, fit
nicely, light and cool, and are
selling fast . You should have
one. A beautiful Parasol,
worth $5, to match, given with
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
LEADERS OF FASHION,
Cor. Wood Street and Fifth Avenue.
N. B Ladies having Seal Sacques to re
pair or change into the new ohapes should
send them to us now, NOT iiATER. We can
do fur work good and cheap now. , Je2
WILL BUY THE BEST
IN THE CITY AT
m jid J"i.
GOE LIE WILD1R
B. & B.
The determination to make this
One-to be remembered has en
thused every department and
staple goods which are good,
standard values the year round
have become affected; alto
gether makingbr us a
Adds its quota to-day in extra
heavy, fine Bleached Linen
Damask, 60 inches wide, at 50c
Pure, full Bleached German
Napkins, sizes, $1.50 dozea
Pure Bleached Napkins,
$4.50 values at $3.50.
Just down the aisle Muslin
Underwear Department offers
as leaders two styles fine Mus
lin Gowns; yokes tucked, em
broidery and hemstitch effect
Just opposite Linens a per
fect harvest of values for custo
mers in Laces, Embroideries,
Lawn and Batiste Skirtings,
dainty Wash Dress Goods.
Extra wide 39 inches In
dia Linons, neat colored figures,
most effective material for
Waists, Wrappers and Dresses
17c per yard.
Printed Persian Mull, artistic
in design and coloring 17c
India Dimities, choice, colors
and good designs on white
grounds 10c, i2cand 15a
Fast Black Organdies, 10c.
40-inch Irish Lawns, i2j4c
Cool covering for the hands
at Glove Department
Pure Silk Mitts, black, 20c,
25c, 35c to $1. ' -
Black and Colored Silk Taf
feta Gauntlets, 50c, 75c and$i.
Lisle Thread Gauntlets,
Black and Colored Suede
finish Lisle Gauntlets, white
silk binding and stitching new
and stylish 50c and 75c a pair.
HAVE YOU THE HAMMOCK?
Lots of them here the
ornamented and well-made
Palmer Hammocks $i to
$5, and the simpler styles
of Grass Hammocks big
Hammocks and little Ham
mocks, all sorts of Ham
mocks, swinging in our
JOS. HORNE & CO.,
IN OUR WINDOW
This week ybu will see the
' best Wall Paper at lower
prices than you ever saw
before all 5c and 7c. We
send samples free to any ad
G. G. O'BRIEN'S
Paint and Wall Paper Store,
292 Fifth av., 3 Squares from Court Houn
ARTIST AMD PHOTOGRAl? HER, ,
36 SIX1H STREET.
.Cabinet, S3 to S4 per rtozen; petite, St I
per dosen. Telephone 1761. apS-6t-MWTaa J
Depends on comfort, and
comfort depends on clothes.
Yon never saw a man take
solid enjoyment in out-door
sport if he waj dressed in
what are; termed "dude
Out-door comfort is not
expensive. Here ore about
Coat (Fine Stockinet), $4.
Pants (Fine Stockinet), ?3.
Caps (All Colors), 75a
Gloves (Fingerless), 51.
Belt (All Silk), !c
Blazer (Alt Colors), $3 00.
Trousers, 54 00.
Shirt (Bilk 8tripe), $1 50.
Cap (All Colors), 50c
Belt (All'Silk), 25c.
Sweater (Best Grade), 54 00.
HEW THIJf O IN IEATHEK BELTS, 50c.
These are in aU fashionable patterns.
"Running Pants" is a useful spec
ialty on "field days." We have
every description of outing and yacht
ing caps for men and boys.
Our "Knockabout Hat" is the very
acme of comfort and style for out
door sports. On Saturday only we
will sell the seventy-five-cent "Knock
about" for 50c; on Monday the two
dollar "Knockabout" for $ 50- It
is a specialty for those days only.
WE SUPPI.Y CLASS HATS AND CAPS.
DISCOUNT TO CLUBS.
PAULSON BROS., 441 WOOD ST.
Bright's Disease SjftjfgSg
and I.IIPUKE BLOOD arise from DTspepsia
or Impnlred Digestion. Restore that import
ant function with t M
a2&s2&- Hooiland s
YOU WILL ENJOY LIFE
and t air no btU. Sold ererrwlure, Sl.oo.
Writ for hook, "HinU far Kitchen and Slrk Homn." free.
JOHNSTON. HOLLOWAY & CO.. Phllidelehia.
THREE SPECIALS THIS WEEK.
ONE AT $13.50, ONE AT $16.50,
ONE AT $18.00.
KID El O JEI5
925 AND 927
THIS INK IS MANUFACTURED
J. HARPER BONNELL CO.,
Dress has a good deal more
weather than you are aware of,
donned a Negligee Shirt in
starched white one.
, worth double.
i m it i i
regular $2.50 goods. .
$i"only for choice from an immense line of Zephyr or
Madras Cloth Shirts, with starched collar or cuffs, regular $2
$1.49 for finest Zephyr, Madras or Oxford Cloth Shirts.
These are regular $2.50 goods, and at this price will not last long.
SUMMER COATS AND VESTS.
Our stock is a paradise for them. Every fabric suited to
the purpose is represented. Striped Sateens, washable, look
well and wear welL Genuine Seersuckers and Silk 'Pongees,
Flannels, Mohairs and Alpacas. Super light skeleton Serges
and a score of materials which we cannot name for want of space.
Don't put off buying a comfortable coat and vest until fall
is about to 'set in-
-get it now.
300 TO 400
1 1 1 4i t-1 JaXll InlL! 1 I'Wl" !" WW
V BULLETIN. 1
21 pounds granulated sugar SI 00
24 pounds coffee sugar..... 1
Vancleef flour, per sack 129
Famon? flour, per sack.......: I 19
Amber flour, per sack -- 1 19
Bnckeyo flour, per sack V-........ 1 10
Hew salmon, flat cans and middle cuts,
1-pound box delicious white fish lo
3-pound can brook trout 25c
Mackerel In tomato sance, 3-pound can.. 33c
1 pound lunch tongue, a can 25c
I pound chipped beer, a can .. 20c
2-pound can corned beef. j?..... 35c
2-pound can roast beef. 16c
1 dozen oil sardines 33c
3 cans spiced sardines 25o
3 cans mustard sardines 25c
Xewlako Iicrrin?, a kit 55o
Xow limburser clieeso at.................. 30c
Cocoa shells, sirtcd, 9 pounds for 25c; by
the has, 2c a pound.
A SEKMOX O.V CRACKERS.-
Vanilla wafers, 2 pounds lor 25c; elsewhere
they are 0c a pound.
Assorted cakes, 2 pounds for 25c; elsewhere
they are 18c a pound.
Sultana fruiw, per pound 18o
Pure thin waters, 3 pounds lor 25o
Salted waters, 3 pounds for 25o
Koyal milks, 3 pounds for 25c
Cream crackers, per pound 20o
Assorted Jumbles, 2 pounds for. 23c
Graham wafers, 2 pounds for 25c
Oatmeal crackers, per pound Sc
Xicnacs, 3 ponndsfor 25o
3 ponnds good roasted coffee 50c
4 boxej lye, old iron boxes 30c
HIRES' ROOT BEER 15o
Galvin'sRoot Beer 10c
Van's Root Beer. 10c
Send for circular, and order by mail.
Fieight paid on $10 worth and upward.
36 Ohio St., Allegheny.
i o 15-irwr
- 7 - D
to do with your suffering this
especially if you have never yet
the place of the stiffened and
good, .well made Flannelette
Shirts, worth 35c.
49c only for fine quality Negligee Shirts,
made with laundered collar and cuffs.
69c for finest Bedford Cord Shirts, made
with yoke and collar band, worth $1.25.
69 c for fine Madras and Cheviot Shirts,
with laundered collar and cuffs. These are
89c only for finest Blue Outing Shirts,
with laundered collar and cuffs, worth $2.
$1.39 for finest Silk Striped Zephyr Cloth
Outing Shirts, starched collar and cuffs,
aahiattriai -. -t . ;. . &J&&mgmr