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THE FmSBTTRG DISPATCH. HtlDAY, AUGUST 6, 1891
CONVULSIONS IN CUBA
Threatened by Native Aversion to
MANY OATH-BOUND SOCIETIES
Prepared to Precipitate a Revolution at an
1 MODERN PRISONER OF CHILLON
Cuba is again undermined with oath-bound
secret societies composed of the wealthiest
and most determined of the natives,
and the deadly torch of revolution against
the oppression and tyranny of the Spanish
authorities may be applied at any
moment A native-born American, at
present engaged in one of the
large American projects in Cuba, is
(topping at the Oakland Hotel while in the
city and yesterday gave the details and
causes of the revolution which he declares
is inevitable. Owing to the strict surveil
lance everyone in Cuba is continually under
and the grave possibility of his being pun
ished by exile or something worse, it would
be extremely inadvisable to publish his
name. He is vouched for, however, by
prominent Pittsburgera and his utterances
are not considered idle sensationalisms.
"The political state of affairs in Cuba,"
he said, 'Is ominous in itself. The people
are fully cognizant of their condition in
comparison with other- nations. They har
bor rancorous feelings against the oppres
sive hand of Spain who has not only de
spoiled them of their possessions, but con
tinues to grind them down by exorbitant
taxes and severe punishment Everyone is
under the surveillance of the Spanish
authorities, and there is no power in the
world hated more by each and every class
of citizens than is the Spanish Government
by the Cubans.
Cubans Deslron of Home Bale.
"They want their government to be in
the hands of their own people, who will re
spect their rights and advance their inter
ests, and they want the State divorced from
the church. It would be difficult to define
which of the two important measures they
desire first They are now doing as they have
been doing for countless years past, filling
the pockets of impoverished Spanish gran
dees and supporting a vast army of clergy,
and as a result with progressive, intelligent
people they object and intend to carry their
objections to the point of conflict where they
can have it decided by force, as they realize
the hopelessness of attaining their ends in
any other way.
"The Government of Cuba is that of Spain.
The chief official is the Captain General
He is and always has been a titled Spaniard
whose ancestors lost their wide possessions
dnring some one of the many Spanish wars,
and he finds himself with nothing but the
prestige of an honored name. He is sent to
Cuba lor the express purpose of extracting
all the wealth possible from the natives.
He appoints his own governors anil levies
the taxes as he sees fit The streets of the
cities of Cuba are in a frightful condition.
The sewers are nothing but ditches running
along the surface of the earth. Disease is
bred in all quarters, and yet each year a
tax for the building of sewers aud the repair
ot the streets is levied, but the condition
remains the same. It is useless to appeal,
for the Captain General has absolute power,
and petitions that are not destroyed by his
dependents exist but a moment in his hands.
Cubans If ot Allowed to Fight
"No Cuban is permitted to enter the
army or navy, as it would be dangerous to
teach them the art of warfare. The cities
arc filled with soldiers who are divided into
three classes, the civil and the municipal
authorities and the Spanish army. In
Havana there are eight Spanish forts, each
containing a garrison of soldiers. Besides
this there are upward of 1,000 pieces of
heavy artillery. In Santiago, a city of 60,
000 inhabitants, there are 2 barricades, 4
regiments of infantry, 2 regiments of cav
alry, 5 batteries and 1 gunboat always in
".Retribution for Nihilistic utterances is
swift and terrible. The castle of Moro, lo
cated in the harbor of Santiago, now con
tains a number of political prisoners, and
their treatment is barbarous. This historic
bastile was built in the sixteenth century,
and previous to the present time of inven
tion and powerful arms was impregnable.
It was here the massacre of the 42 Ameri
cans and Cnbans ot the vessel Virginius oc
curred in 1872. The vessel, under command
of Captain Fry, was captured by a Spanish
gnnboat. and the 250 men taken onto land
and all ranged against the solid sinne wall
preparatory to all being shot at once. After
42 had been cruelly murdered the arrival of
an English man-of-war answered the Ameri
cans' signal of distress and saved the re
maining 208 from death.
"In the Castle de Moro is now a political
prisoner who has not seen the light of day,
except by dim reflection, for many years,
and as he is a life prisoner, the chances of
his ever breathing the free air depend en
tirely upon the success of the revolution.
He is never allowed to converse with any
person, and spends his hours in the most
desolate solitude. His coarse food is brought
to him three times a day and the keepers
are not allowed to exchange a word with
him. What this means may be better im
agined by freedom-loving Americans than
Waiting Tears for a Trial.
"Another case of Cuban justice is that of
a man who stole a watch worth some 580
two years ago and is still iu priton await
ing his first trial. These military and judi
cial conditions may be the better realized
by comparing them to the state of affairs in
Homestead at present where men are sup
porting an army to protect themselves
against themselves. No Cuban is allowed
to represent himself in the Spanish courts,
and they are denied all privileges of hold
ing responsible positions. The Cuban is
the prey ot the Spaniard and his soul re
volts as his body has in times gone by."
"How will it be possible for the Cubans
to defeat the Spaniards?"
"By assistance of the native Cubans in
America, ot whom there are large numbers,
by assistance from Americans who have
monetary interests in Cuba and by the na
tives of Cuba. The Cubans are in commu
nication with the societies in America and
the present state of affairs is well known
both in Cuba and in America among the na
tives. At present the authorities are very
vigilant and very watchful.
Dynumlte Kept Off the Island.
"No dynamite or explosives other than
powder is admitted and the powder is all
stored-upon a small islet, under the care of
officers, and miners are only given a small
quantity at a time and then only upon the
payment of 60 cents per keg a rate in
itself most exhorbitant But when the
time comes the natives will be armed with
the most modern arms and munitions of war,
and the carnage will be dreadful."
"Is the coast guarded well enough to pre
vent smuggling of the arms?"
"All except a small portion along the
northern shore. Here boats may land, but
the risk is great as gunboats are continually
skirting the island. The people have little
opportunity for drilling and practicing, but
over in Key West, which is a hot bed of
Cubans, they are teaching and learning
rapidly. The Cuban is lazy, but when such
an important moment as this arrives they
awake and their alertness is disastrous. As
it was in the time ol the Garibaldi insurrec
tion in Italv SO Will it ho in Oilm mnlv the
Mllties that the
threatened revolution will result as disas-
trously for the Cubans as the revolution of
reople Prepared for a Revolution.
"No for the people are better prepared,
and then again the population is much
larger and the people better versed in the
art of warfare. A great manr CJubans have
been schooled in American military
academies and are better prepared to
marshal forces than their lathers were
several years ago. Some of the leaders of
the movement are the sons of martyrs of the
previous revolution, and the great Injustice
that has been done them still rankles in
their bosom and they are more bitter than
ever before. Then again the success of the
Congressional party in Chile stirs them up
and they are doubly enthused with the
prospects of a similar victory. The Cubans
are dangerous people when aroused and
they are in that condition at present"
"Will the natives of the neighboring
islands assist in the struggle?"
"No, they will not That is, such is the
impression in Cuba. The people of the
neighboring islands are dependents of the
other European powers and the mother
countrv would scarcely allow herself to be
drawn into the oonflict by an interior strife
in an island governed by a power with
which she is at peace. No, the struggle
will be confined, but even so the prospects
for success are good. And," concluded the
gentleman, "the day may soon come for the
beginning of the trouble. "
A WOOD 8TKEET bPfilNTIHG MATCH
Ended hy a Sbot In the Air by a Con
stable. Constable Groetzinger, of Alderman
Gripp's office, had an exciting episode last
evening that caused quite a flurry in the
neighborhood of "Wood street and Filth
Groetzinger arrested Frank Dunne for as
sault and battery upon the complaint of
Mattie Miller, and was transferring his
prisoner to jail in default of $300 bail. As
the two approached Fifth avenue from
Wood street Dunne decided upon making a
dash for liberty. He seized upon a favor
able moment and dashed away from the
constable, leaving his coat in the officer's
hands. An instant later there was a lively
little foot race. Dunne is something of a
sprinter and was distancing Groetzirger
when the latter drew his revolver and fired
in the air. The eflect was electrical. Dunne
collapsed aud shortly afterward was a guest
of Warden McAleese.
A CHILD EEABED XX VICE.
A Han and Womsn Locked Up In Jail for
Crnnlty and Nr gleet
Andrew and Annie Jones, of Craig and
Bobinson street, were arrested and lodged
in jail last night, charged with cruelty and
neglect The case is one of the Anti
Cruelty Society's, and the information was
made by Agent M. E. Dorente. Constable
O. A. Tanner? of Alderman Cahill's office,
made the arrest and took the 9-year-old girl,
Mnrilla Fink, to the Tannehill Orphan
Agent Dorente will endeavor to prove
that the child has been reared in the midst
of vice. The child, a bright looking girl,
was dressed in a cl;eap blue print dress and
her eyes showed traces ol recent tears. She
was very timid and could not be induced to
THE DAUGHTERS OF LIBERTY.
Manr ol Them Will Attend Their Annual
Gathering In Philadelphia.
The National Council of the Daughters
of Liberty will hold its annual session in
Philadelphia, beginning Tuesday, August
30. There will be from 160 to 200 delegates
in attendance from Pittsburg and Alle
gheny. The Union Association, under
whose auspices the excursion to Philadel
phia will take place, will hold a meeting to
night in the hall of Armstrong Council No.
83, at Federal and Lacock streets, Alle
gheny, to make arrangements for the trip.
It has already been decided to go over the
Baltimore and Ohio road, but there are
many details to be attended to.
Another Case of Smallpox.
Another case of smallpox was discov
ered by Dr. Green in the Seventeenth
ward last night The patient was immedi
ately sent to the Municipal hospital.
To Kansas City and Return for S17.3S Via
Pennsylvania Lines From Plttstmrg.
Tickets will be sold August 3, i, 5 and 6,
good to return until October 12. Correspond
ing low rates from other ticket stations on
these lines. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania
line ticket agent for details.
Excursion to Atlantic City
Via B. & O. E. K. on Thursday, August 11.
Bate $10 the round trip, and tickets good for
12 days and good to t-top at Washington
City. Trains leave .fittsburg at 8 A.M. and
9:20 r. it
Pittsburg Is a Great Center
For transient room renting the year round.
If you have a room to rent don't fail to In
sert It at once in The Dispatch cent-a-word
The Cost Is Nominal
In comparison to returns you get by adver
tising your vacant room In the "to let,
rooms"cent-a-word columns of The Dispatch.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS
Of perfect purity.,
Of great strength.
Economy In their use
Flavor as delicately
end deliclously as the frefeh fruit.
For sale l)y Geo. K. btevenson Jt Co., and all
..flfol, kgimUit CliS,
Chapped, Haads, Wounds, Barns, Sta,
XamoTeo and Prevents DandruiL
llFRfiH Flllll Y CMD
iin rMMlkl 0UHri
Blt fer General Household (J
J) u nS
Marriage Licenses Issued Sesterdy.
(John Crowley Pittsburg;
1 Catharine Gorman Pittsburg
t Andrew Soclier 'Willow Grove
(Josephine QalUcr 'Willow Grove
(John Lnnr Allegheny
I Marie Morgenroth Pittsburg;
( Andreas Brodzuiki Pittsburg;
J Helena Blikupska Pittsburg
(Francesco Sagarese Pittsburg-
(Tberessa Lapolla Pittsburg
( William H. Tllbrook ....Allegheny
I Clara lsenbaugh ,...AUegheny
( William J. Tunlck Moon township
I Rosa M. Rosen wald...., Moon township
(John Collins Hampton township
i Elizabeth Selbert Hampton township
( Nick Schultc Duquesne
I Anna Kallis Duquesne
J Edward Dletz Pittsburg
Barbara Lalbacl Plttobu g
( David Miner Allegheny
I Carrie Kecfe Pittsburg
MILLIKEN SIMPSON On Thursday, at
10 a. ic, at the residence of Mr. W. A. Black,
Liberty avenue, Pittsburff, by Her. E. sB.
Mansell, D. V., of Monongahela City, Mr.
John B. Miilikeit and Mls Elizabeth H.
Sixrsox, both of Pittsburg. No cards.
CLAINERY Bosisa Claiotsry. aged 89
years, died August 2 at her home, 4 Point
Interment at Philadelphia.
DIE Mis. Eosina Kakq Die, mother of
Mr. William J. Karg and Mrs. Chniles P.
Kauflelil, August 4, at 1:30 p. Jt., aged 69 years.
Funeral from her late residence, Mlllvale
borough, on Saturday, August 6, at 2 p. jr.
Friends of the family are respectfully In
vited to attend.
DBUMMOXD On 'Wednesday afternoon,,
Auirust 3. 1892, at 2:15 o'clock, Mrs. Ellen
Drummond, widow or the late Robert Drum
mond, In her 61th year.
GBISER On Wednesday, August S, 1892, at
3:30, Ida Mat, youngest daughter of John
and Katie Grlser, aged 3 months 5 days.
Funeral from parents' residence, No. B021
Deaiborn street. Nineteenth ward, on Fbi
dat, August 5, at 2 p. m. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully invited to attend. 2
GRIFF1TII On Wednesday evening, Au
gust 3, 1892, William B. GnixriTn, aged 35
.Funeral from his late residence Joway al
ley, Eleventh ward. Allegheny City, on Fbi
dat, at 2 p. it. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
GRIFFITH On Wednesday, AusustS, 1892.
at 6:J0a. m., at her patents residence, 303
Wylie avenue. Olivette M. Griffith, only
daughter of Frank and Ida Gilfflth (nee
Bowers), aged 8 months,
.HAGEMANN On Thursday, August 4.
1E92, at 10 30 a. it.. William George Haoe
mann, infant son of Dr. J. A. and 1.111 le
Hagemann, aged 4 months and 12 days.
Funeral from residence of his parents, 43
Boggs avenue, Mr, Washington, Fmdat, at
HAGGERTT On 'Wednesday morning,
August 3. 1892, at the family residence, Pat
rick F. Haooebtt, son of Michael and the
late Annie Haggerty.
Friends of the family are respectfully In
vited to attend funeral services in St. John's
Roman Catholic Church, Thirty-second
street, Friday mobxuq at 9 o'clock. Inter
HEIL Augnst2, at her home, 2621 Stella
street, Kate Heil, aged 1 year.
Interment at St. Peter's Cemetery.
KE EG AN On Tuesday evening, Aurust2,
1892, at 7 o'clock, at St. FranciB' Hospital,
Maby Akn Keegax, In her 75th year.
LEMON At the residence of her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. J. L Lemon. No. 1324 Virginia
avenue, Thirty-fifth ward, on Wednesday,
August a, at :io r. M., jirs. aiaby c AiEmojt,
In her 73d year.
Fnneral from residence Friday, August 5,
at 10 a. n. 2
LITTLEWOOD On Thursday, August 4.
IE92, at 4 p. m.. Johs, son or George and
Miriam Llttlewood, aged 11 years and 4
The funeral will take place from the resi
dence of his parents. No. 6225 Natrona alley.
.Eighteenth waid, on Saturday, August 6, at
2 p. M. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
LO WRY Tuesday morning. Auenst 2. 1892.
at Ft. Madison, la., Maud B , youngest
daughter of Fannie C. and the late Thomas
Lonry, aged 15 years.
Funeral services on Friday at 2:30 p. m.
from the family residence, 321 St. Clair
street, East End. 2
MANLEY On Thursday morning, August
4, lt92, Mrs. Celia Haslet.
Funeral from the residence or her daugh
ter. Mrs. Sarah Lorenzlnl, No. 418 Beatty
street, East End, on Saturday morning at
8.30 o'clock. Services at Sacred Heart
Church, Center avenue at 9 a. m. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
MARTIN On Thursday morning, Anguit
4, 1892, at 4 30 .o'clock, at his residence, 21 Ob
servatory avenue, Allegheny, Pa., Samuel
Martin, Sr., In the 88th year of his age (late
or 157 South Canal street).
Funeral services will be held at his late
lesidence, 21 Observatory avenne, Alle
gheny, Pa., on Satubday attebnoon, August
6, 1892, at 1 o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend.
Interment private later. 2
MAY On Thursday, August 4, 1892, at
Coal Center, Pa., Mrs. Mollis May, wife of
George N. May.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
MILLER On Thursday, August 4, 1892, A.
I. Miller, aged 74 years.
Funeral services at the residence of his
son, J. H. Miller, No. 68 Lowry street,
Hazelwood, on Satubday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Interment private.
MOORE On 'Wednesday, August 8, 1892, at
5 o'clock p. m., Mary C. Moobe, wlfeof S.
Moore, in her 43d year.
NORMAN On Wednesday. Augusts, 1S2,
at 8:15 a. M Miss Lizzie Norman.
OCHSENHIRT On Thursday, August 4,
1892, at 1 p. M., Charles H. Ochsenhibt, son
ot Susan K. Urban and the late Adam
Ochsenhirt, aged 35 years.
Funeral fiom the residence of his mother,
228 Center avenue, on Saturday, August 6, at
20 p. m. Friends of the family are respect
fully Invited to attend. 2
PATTERSON On Wednesday, August 3,
1892, at 8.25 A. sr., Robert H. Pattebsoit, at
his residence, HO Frankscown avenue, E. E.,
in his 76th year.
Funeral from his late residence.140 Franks
town avenue, Fbiday, August 5, at 2 p. M
Friends of the family are respectrully In
vited to attend.
Cincinnati and Lexington, Ky., papers
BEESE-On Thursday morning at 12:30
o'clock, at Bolivar, Pa., William Reese,
aged 104 years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
SILK On Thursday, August 4, 1892, at 3:30
p. m., William Silk, In the 89th year of his
Funeral from his late residence, Scot
township, on Sunday, August 7, at 2.30 p. m.
Carriages will be at Mansfield station on the
arrival of the train leaving Pittsburg at 1:10
p. M., P., C C.& St. L. Railroad. 2
WALKER-On Thursday, August 4, 1892, at
6:10 a.m., Bessie Milleb, youngest daughter
of James J. and Emma Montooth Walker,
aged 9 months and 20 days.
Funeral, satubday, at 2 p. m., from resi
dence. No. 6443 Marchand street, E. E.
Friends of the lamily aro respectfully In
vited to attend. a
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold 4 Co., Llm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND KMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue.
Telephone connection. myU-57-KWPSu
JAMES H. FDLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMSR,
No. 6 Eighth street.
Chapel for private funerals.
mylO-99-wrsn Telephone 1153
Our stock Is always the choloest.
A. M. & j. B. MURDOCH,
Tel. 429. 610 Smlthfleld street.
PUNT NOW FOR CHRISTMAS
BERB1UDA E STER LILY BULKS. Jnst
received. Prices subject to change. Order
at once. Large 6 to 7 Inches, 6o eaob, 60o per
doz, $4 per 100. Jumbo 7 to B inches, 12o eaob.
flper dozen, 17 per 100.
JOHN R. 4 A. MURDOCH,
aul-Mwr 03 Srnitlifleld street.
The Pittsburg Wall Paper Co.,
821 Penn avenue,
Opposite Westlnshouso Offloe Building.
A Mother's Gratitude
Too great for tongue to tell is due Hood's
Sarsaparilla for Us wonderful cure of my
daughter, 11 years old.
Three years ago she had
whooping cough and
measles, followed by
dreadful pains, be
ginning in one knee
and extending to almost
every Joint In her body.
She could not stand up
or lie down and had to
A meeting of physicians
sleep in her chair,
uerofnla. We bezan giving her Hood's
Sarsaparilla and thero was a very gradual
change for the better. The pains grew les
and the swelling subsided after using one
bottle. Then improvement was rapid, until
effeoted a perfect cure. It is over a year
ago, and we cannot praise Hood's Sarsapar
Mrs. -t. A. Carl, Reynoldsvillo, Pa.
HOOD'S flLLH are tho best after-dinner
Pills, assist digestion, cure headache.
"We don't stand on ceremony with a shoe
unless it suits us exactly. "VVhen the sea
son comes near the end, we don't care what
they cost, they have to move if we have to
kick, them out. That is why we are offer
ing our Oxfords and broken lines of shoes
at such low prices; it is to move them
Iiadies 56 Street Oxfords now $3 80.
Ladies' $4 Street Oxfords now $&
Ladies' (8 Button, 3 styles, now 15.
Ladles' $5 60 Button Wauk, now f4.
Ladies' Button, small sizes, $1 50.
Men's $5 Oxfords now 53 50.
Boys' 53 60 Button now 52 6a
COME AT ONCE.
C. A. VERNER,
Corner Fifth Avenue and Market St.
Those $2.00 Ladies' Kid
Button Boots, spoken of so
highly, is heard so frequent
ly through the day that
make? it most convincing a
SHOE OF MERIT.
Shoes and prices are a lux
ury. For a perfect fit and
economy our house con
tains the choicest goods
from the most celebrated
manufacturers. Why waste
time and money when any
style of footwear can be
found with all the conven
iences around you? is a
question for you to answer.
Speaking of bargains, we
are adding to the sale of
those Ladies' Kid Button
PRIME LADIES' KID
FROM 2.00 TO
These are the ch'oicest
Slippers for the money ob
430-436 MARKET ST.
916 BRADDOCK AVENUE.
r - j -
We're Keeping Store
' Now in the
SILK AD DRESS GOODS
ROOMS by electric light The
builders have put in a false ceiling
and shut off the light from the sky
lights. More goods must be sacrificed and
moved at once.
HIGH COST, GOOD KIND,
700 yards David & John Ander
son's 40c Ginghams, in medium
dark small patterns, in garnet, prune
and brown, broken checks, with old
gold and orange lines of color thereon
for Children's Dresses,
2,500 yards of AMERICAN
CHALLIS, black grounds with white
figures and polka spots, extra good
cloth, shade of black as good as All
wool Challis, 26 inches wide,
These are at regular Challi depart
ment in Silk and Dress Goods Room.
REMNANTS of all the fine Wash
Goods, Challis and Zephyr Ging
hams, will be sold at such prices as
will move them at once even if you
have to see them by electric light.
Gendarme blues, small polka dots
real Shanghai Cloths splendid for
children's or ladies' dresses or waists
24 inches wide,
Large lot fine INDIAS, black and
navy, with white polka spots, 65
100 pieces of PLAIN SOLID
BLACK INDIAS in various qualities
a purchase just received one of
the best "buys" the Silk Department
20 inches wide, 40c.
24 inches wide, 50c
27 inches wide, 65c.
27 inches wide, 75c
34 inches wide, 85c
All pure Silk, genuine Shanghai
and Japanese Habutais show the
rough places more or less, as all gen
uine Indias do.
Some superb SOLID BLACK IN
DIAS, 27 inches wide, 75c, 85c, 1
Oil. 1VIXI. BUrFUES.
After 19 Years of Trial,
FAMILY SAFEGUARD OIL,
Is Conceded to Be the Best and Safest Oil
NEVEE VABIES IN QUALITY.
Cannot Be Exploded.
It is tho very highest grade of refined pe
troleum, lrom which In the process of man
ufacture, every Impurity has been elim
lnHted. Elaine Is free from benzine and paraffins;
it will never chill in the coldest tempera
ture Known on tins continent.
In color, Elaine is spring-water white, and
its "Are test" is so high as to make it as ab
solutely safe as any illuminant known.
Having no dlsagree.iblo odor, Elaine Is a
pleasant oil for family use.
Can Be Burned ia Any Petroleum lamp.
A POSITIVE PBOTECTION FEOSI LAMP
MAKES THE SAFEST AND BEST LIGHT
EL AINE1 'EffiSr OIL
100 Million Gallons ELAINE Sold in IS Tears
From 1873 to 189?.
Elaine Cannot Be Improved Upon.
WARDEN & OXNARD,
fel y PITT3BPBG, PA.
JtgPBESENTXD IN P1TTSBUKQ IN 130L
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, (9,378,320 00.
Loss adjusted and paid by
WILLIAM L. JONES. St Fonrth av
BOGGS & BUHL, m
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
Who want Fine and Finest Qualities of
Can secure such goods at our store. Our
lines of Fine Silk, Lisle Thread,Balbriggan,
Merino and Natural Wool Goods are very
comprehensive and include such lines of
goods as are required br people who use
Fine Clothing, while at the same time we
carry a large line of MEDIUM and low
priced goods for those who require less ex
pensive wearing apparel than the finest.
We are sole agents for the celebrated DR.
JAEGER'S SANITARY WOOLEN SYS
TEM UNDERWEAR, which we have in
stock in Gauze, Summer Medium and Heavv
Special attention Is called to our display
of MEN'S COTTON HALF HOSE at 25c
41 Fifth Avenue.
FBIDAY AND SATD1DAT!
Special Sale Hoicsefurnishing
Mason Jars only 5a
Jelly Tumblers 12c a dozen.
Hundreds of bargains all
over the store.
Hats, Flowers, Ribbons,
Gents' Shirts and Neckties.
Parasols, Laces, Gloves,
FLEISHMAN & CO.
504, 506 and 508 Market St.
Iall Orders Promptlv Attended To.
We close during tbls month at S p. x., ex
cept Saturdays. au5
And you'll find it a chance well worth taking advantage ofj
for among the suits we are now offering are several that we've
been selling all season for
$12, $15, $18 AND $20.
Were never better invested than in the buying
- of these suits, for they are not old or out-of-date
garments, but new and stylish, handsomely made
and trimmed, and finished in every way so as to
recommend themselves to you at sight At
least do your pocketbook the justice to look at
t t.i o xrsr
i'w i i ra r' r
300 TO 400
Out-door pleasure de
pends on comfort, and com
fort depends on clothes.
Yon never saw a man take
solid enjoyment in out-door
sport if he was dressed in
what are termed "dude
Out-door comfort It not
expensive. Here are about
Coat (Fine Stockinet), H.
Pants (Fine Stockinet), ?3l
Caps (All Colors), 75c.
Gloves (Fingerless), 7L
Belt (All Silk), 25c.
Blazer (All Colors), 13 (XX
Trousers, H 00.
Shirt (Silk Stripe), 51 50.
Cap (All Colors), 50c.
Belt (All Silk), 25c
Sweater (Best Grade), ?4 00.
Men's Novelties for this season are fins
Leather Belts, all shades, 50c 75c and $L
White Duck Trousers in stock and to
Flannel Suits In stock and to order, (9.
Bedford Cord Yacht Caps, all colors, 75c.
Liberal discount to clubs.
Official outfitters of fittsburg Cricket
Club and the Three A's.
NO. 441 WOOD STREET.
Do you want to buy wall paper?
If you do this is a splendid time. We have
marked down everything, including
Picture Mouldings and Llncrusta Walton.
We will have some paper in the 10c list
that never was sold in Pittsburg lor loss
We have picture mouldings at So per foot
that recently sold for 13c.
Onr Pure Pain ti and White Lead and Oil
at lowest wnolesalo prices.
Send for price list of paint.
W e have the best paper-hangers only, and
can furnish any number at once. We send
them ont of town at regular prices with car
Send lor samples of wall paper, sent free
to any address.
G. G. O'BRIEN'S
Paint and Wall Paper Store,
292 Fifth a?., 3 Squires from Court Hom
25c, 50c, 75c
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
Corner "Wood St. and Firth Ave,
:c 1 3kite&&&d&