Newspaper Page Text
1 V "-,wrwRT
T9TjSTJ,f'T? v 1gpnsfffiSjM--Cl
Quarantine Regulations Will
Kn tfnrthor TrnnMp.
THE TRUST AND THE TARIFF.
Competition Kept Up by the Workings of the
AMENDING THE LIMITED PBICE PLAIT
"The threatened scarcity of sugar, caused
by the quarantine regulations, has passed
- yy now and orders are being shipped as
last as they could be sent into the
refiners," said H. 0. Beggs yesterday.
'The sensational articles which have re
cently appeared," Mr. Beggs continued,
"regarding the movement among wholesale
grocers to obtain an adequate profit on re
fined sugar, contain many misstatements
and contradictory conclusions. In the first
place, there is no Sugar Trust The Amer
ican Sugar Eefining Company is not oper
ated by trustees, but is a legally incorpo
rated company, and cannot do business ex
cept in a legal manner. Refined sugars
have not been advanced c during the past
ten days, as has been stated. The advance
amounts to only 3-10 of a cent per pound,
and this is more than warranted by the
sharp advance in raw sugars, consequent on
the detention of large quantities of beet
root sugar in quarantine.
"The refining company cannot advance
refined sugar 5 or 10 cents per pound at its
own sweet will, as has been stated. An ad
vance of another cent would let in for
eign refined sugars and effectually prohibit
any further upward movement. The con
trol of the sugar market by the refiners is a
mistaken idea. The McKinley bill offers
protection to the manufacturer so far, but
if an effort were made to raise the price of
sugar beyond a certain point, foreign re
, fined sugars could come in and take the
Competition Aided by the Tariff;
"Would the removal of the duty on re
fined sugars cause a reduction in the price
of the commodity?" was askeJ.
"The removal of the small duty on re
fined sugar," said Mr. Beggs, "hich is
so hotly advocated, might bring a fractional
reduction in price, but it is not certain that
it would be a blow at the so-called trust.
It is shrewdly suspected that the American
Company sow owning all the refineries
'would not be averse to the removal of the
duty, as such action would seriously dis
courage the building of competing refin
eries. If competition in refining is de
sired, let the duty remain and it will come
in due time. If, therefore, any of these
persons have been filled with discontent
and indignation by these misleading state
ments and have, as is usual, blamed it all
on the McKinley bill and the party in
power, let them hesitate before wildly vot
ing for a change. They are not being swin
dled on sugar and are in no danger of such
"What caused this arrangement between
the jobbers and refiners to be made?"
J "lhe movement is the outgrowth ofade-
l sire to do their business in a fair, honest
and reasonable manner; to free it from the
I scheming and deception consequent on sell-
' ing some articles at a loss that others might
pay a profit; to make every article pay at
least enough profit to cover the cost of
handling it, it no more. A just regard for
fcouud business rules requires as much as
Working on a Small Margin.
"The margin established by the co
operation of the refiners and jobbers Is not
unreasonable or extortionate, as has been
stated, but is only yi to 3-16 of a cent per
pound, which w less than 4 per
cent on the value of the sugar
and this, as every jobber knows, is
hardly sufficient to cover lhe exjenses of
doing business, leaving no net profit what
ever. Refined sugar "has been used as a
leader for so many years by both jobbers
and retailers that margins have gradually
grown smaller and smaller and finally dis
appeared, and this article has become the
despair of every dealer. If the American
Company would announce to-morrow that
hereafter it would sell its product exclu
sively to retailers, the jobbers of the United
States would shout for joy. If it would go
still further and announce again that it
would sell only directly to consumers, the
retailers would dance with delight For
several years retailers everywhere have
been organizing for mutual good, one of
their objects being to dispense with this
senseless competition on sugar, and their
organs have unceasingly advocated a fair
profit on sugar for retailers, but very unrea
sonably object to the jobbers' movement to
ward the same end."
"How many jobbers are interested in this
Amending tho Limited Price Flan.
"It is estimated that over 90 per cent of
the jobbers of the United States are inter
ested in this movement," continued Mr.
Beggs, "and the American Sugar Refining
Company consents to co-operate because it
desires to please such a large majority of its
customers and further a movement which
is reasonable and just The plan is nothing
new, and the warehouses of the few jobbers
who protest against this movement and
claim they do not, and will not do business
in this way, are full of other goods
which they sell only in the limited
price plan, and could not handle
otherwise. But the jobbers have amended
the limited price plan withreBpect to sugar,
and thus eliminated the one valid objection
to it, which is that it practically puts a
geographical boundary around each jobbing
point Within a short time a delivered
price will be established for refined sugar
to every railway station in the United
States, and the retailer will pay exactly the
same price for sugar no matter where he
buvs it This price will be the refiners'
price in Xcw York or Philadelphia, plus
the freight to his station. By this arrange
ment Pittsburg jobbers will not be fenced
in, as has been alleged, but may cover as
much territory as thev please. This is
.known as tne equality plan.
"In sections where this plan has been
tried it is said that it works admirably and
none are moie pleased with it than the re
tailers. The nsual haggling over sugar
prices between jobber and retailer'is dis
pensed with, and the fair minded retailer is
satisfied witii the knowledge that he is
buying as cheaply as his competitors.
There is no quantity price, and the small
retailer is therefore subject to no discrimi
nation." The True Laxative Principle
Of tho plants used in manufacturing the
pleasant remedv. Syrup or Figs, has a per
manently beneficial effect on the human
system, while tho cheap vegetable extracts
and mineral solutions, usually sold as medi
cines, are permanently injurious. Being
well-informeJ, you will use the tiue remedy
only. Manufactured by the Calliornia Fie
D-o-l-g-o-r-u-k-L Ask to see It Second
floor. Take elevator for special sale to-day.
Boggs & Buhl.
HOPKE CORNELIUS At St Luke's
Church, Germantown, Philadelphia, by Rev.
A. D. Heffern, or Pittsburg, assisted by Rev.
Samuel Upjohn, D. D., of Philadelphia, Mr.
Theodore M. Hopee to Miss Edith M. Cor
mxics, daughter of Mr. Robert C. Cornelius,
ARMIGER On Thursday, September 22,
1892. at 12.10 A. x., at the family residence,
-. - Sycamore an d Stan wix streets, Mt Wash-'
ington, JIao gie, wife of James B. Armlger.
X. Funeral services will be held at Grace
Episcopal Church Friday; September 23,
1892, at 1.30 p. x.
Baltimore and Detroit papers please copy.
BELL At the Episcopal Church Home,
corner Fortieth and Penn avenue, Septem
ber 21, Mrs. Maht Bell, aged 75 years.
Notice of funeral hereafter. 2
CULP On Wednesday, September SI,
Althed Culp. agod 60'years, at his residence,
Funeral services Fridat, September 23, at
2.S0P. x. 2
EMMETT On Thursday, September 22,
1802, at 230 jl. x., Catheiuni Emmett, aged 87
Funeral from residence of her son. Will,
lam Emmett. Carolina street, foot of Craft
avenue. Fourteenth ward, on Satubdat
morhing, 24th Inst, at 8.30. Services at St
Agnes' Church at 9 o'clock A. jc Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to at
tend. FISCHER On Thursday, September 22,
1882, at 11 a. v., C G. Fischer, seed 67 years.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 44
Fourth avenue, on Satuedat at 2 r. jc Inter
ment private. 2
HAMLET On Thursdav, September 22,
1S92, at 10 a. x.. Frakk Edward, son of Mary
Ann and John Uamley.aged 4 yeam3montus
and 22 days.
Funeral from parents residence, 3313 Ponn
avenue, on Satcbdat ajteexoos at 3
HEMENHOTTSE Maooik, wife of Wm.
Hemenhouse, September 21, 1'92. at 2 P. x.t
aged 31 years 11 months and 16 day", at their
residence, No. 92 McClnre avenne,Allegheny.
Funeral will take place Friday, September
23 1892 at 2 p. x. Friend of tho family are
respectfully invited to attend. Interment
Oakland Cemetery. 2
JOHNSTON On Tuesday, September 20,
1892 at 9 p. x , at the residence of her son-in-law,
W. H. Shepard, of Pittsburg, East End.
Mra. Elizabeth Srawoss Johsston, asred 77
years, 4 months and 21 days, widow of the lato
William Johnston, and daughter of the Into
Major James Simmons, oi ireaencs coumy,
Services this morning at 9 o'clock, at the
Church of the Sacred Heart Interment at
MOO VET On Thursday, September 22,
1892, at 1 p. m Aksie A. Mooket (nee Mc
Donald), -wire of Miohael ilooney, aged 36
Funeral Satcedat, September 24, at 8 A.X.,
from her late residence. Ridge avenue.
Thirteenth w ariL Friends of the family are
.re-pcctfully invited to attend.
JIcGINLET-On Thursday, September 22,
1892, at 4 p x., James J , youmiett son of
James and Eunice McGlnley, aged 2 years, 1
Funeral from residence of parents, Wayne
street,opposite Thlrty-flrat.Thirteenth ward,
on SuifDAY at 2 p. x. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
McKISSOCK On Thnrsday, September 22.
at 3 30 a. x- Louisa Mary JIcKibsock, aged 4
years and 3 months.
Funeral takes place on Friday, Septem
ber 23, at 2 r x. from her parents' residence,
139 McLain street,Thlrty-flrst ward. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to at
tend. PATTFBSON On the morning of Septem
ber 21, 1S92, Jobs Dickey Pattfrsok. of
Beaver Falls, Pa., postal clerk,aned 34 years,
killed in the rail load disaster near slu-evc.
O.. on the Pittsburg, Ft Wayne and Chicago
THAW In Cologne,Germany,of oedema of
the lungs, William Thaw, Jr., in his 39th
Funeral from his late residence. No. 21
Lincoln avenue, Allegheny, on Friday, Sep
tember 23. at 2 30 p. x. Interment private.
Please omit flowers. 2
WILLIAMS On Tuesday September 21,
1E92, Joh L. Willi amb, of Pittsburg, South
side, aged 64 years.
Funeral irom his late residence, Twenty
eight and Marv streets, Southsido, on Friday
September 23, 1892, at 2 o'clock. Friends are
ZOOG On Wednesday evening, Septem
ber 21, 1892, Maggie, wife of the late L. P.
Zoog, aged 34 years.
Funeral from the residence of her father,
Richard Mackey, No. 14 South Thlrty-flist
street, on Friday, September 23, nt(r. x.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Ltm ,)
CNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue.
Telephone connection. im 11-57-mwfsu
JAMBS M. FDLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Eighth street.
Chapel for private tunerals.
mylO-99-WFsa Telephone 1153
Our stock Is alwavs the choicest
A. M. & J. Bi MURDOCH,
Tel. 429. lib cuiithneld street
Should call at our Floral Depot and order
their Fruit Trees. Hardy Roses, U jacinths,
Tulips, Lilies, Window Plants, and take
home our beautiful catalogue prices are
low. JOHN B. A. MDRDOCH,
eel4-Mw 608 Smlthfleld street
Swellings in the Neck
Or Goitre Is one of the most stubborn forms
ofEcrofnla. Read this: "I suffered terribly
with swellings In my
neck, or goitre, and
spent an enormona
amount of money for
medicines, but to no
purpose. I became
aged. 1 wrote to Mrs,
Anna Sutherland, of
Kalamazoo, Mich., and
received answer fully
uti. .tUeioM. confirming her testi
monial. I then began to take Hood's Sar
saparilla myself, and In a few weeks I found
the swelling very much reduced, and I
ould Broathn with lVrfrct Ease,
which I had not done for years. I con
and am now Permanently Cured of goitre."
Mrs. Jennie Bioelow, Fremont, Mich.
hooij'S fills cure llverlll8,constlpatlon,
biliousness, jaundice, sick headache. 25c
Bold and gnaranteed by Leading Dealer
throughout the United States. Bel9-xwr
The Pittsburg Wall Paper Co
821 Penn avenue,
Opposite Westinghouse Office Building,
GENUINE I Sj
These shoes tell their own story,
and it is a story worth listening to.
We can tell you a good deal about
shoes in general, but this time we
want to say something about our
Foot-Form Shoe in particular. It
comes in different shapes of toes.
Leather is low, and scientific methods
have reduced the cost of production.
You don't have to pay any more for
it than you do for the ordinary shoe.
It's far better because it FITS COM
FORTABLY. This shoe is as easy
on the foot as a slipper; it holds its
shape; the material is the very best.
Don't think of buying shoes until
you have seen
FOOT -FORM SHOES.
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market
, September 21 and 22,
We will exhibit in our MILLI
NERY DEPARTMENT latest Paris
fashions in Trimmed Pattern BON
NETS, TOQUES and HATS of our
own direct importation, including all
the approved styles for this season
from the leading French milliners,
also those from the most fashionable
New York milliners, as well as the
productions of our own workrooms,
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S BDDD5.
We continue to make a specialty of
MOURNING MILLINERY, exe
cuting orders on short notice.
41 Fifth Avenue.
LACESHOES FOR BOYS.
BUTTON SHOES FOB BOYS.
The best shoes for the
money. No matter what
makes you have tried,
Standard goods have no
equal. Investigate and be
convinced. Every size and
style to make a perfect fit
ting shoe is to be had at
430-436 Market St
BOGGS & BUHL (v Ti f ' i 1 (f v5l .
- XETISTANDPHOTOGBAPHEIt UUUUU IA U U 1 1 L A J SS J fflf P&J J I jlp ? 9P 3k X'j ji
Oblafa, 3 to m per doxen) p.tltef, at f I ll iriUtnClJN X 'ftfclF'V "gjjsgj UPSHMBnV C-W .CCJfc MKTrf WIJWMS
yartfoMB. Xl?koB 1T01. ipHhmu hM MM -
B. & B.
Building the large, new store
addition caused us to move
goods from place to place to
keep out the way of the carpen
ters, painters, eta, and a good
many goods got more or less
soiled from White Goods to
Silks Dress Goods and Flan
nels and Friday, that's
day, everything that
slightly soiled will be sold,
whether it's , a Remnant of
Cashmere or a whole piece
Dress Goods or Silk.
Some surplus lots of mer
chandise will also be sold that
will surprise every person who
As a striking example of
what will be done the
In its new quarters at the
REAR END of the large, new
Silk Dress Goods Room will
Light colorings, but extra
quality, 32 inches almost a
7c a M.
Also in the new Dress Goods
and Silk Room 2,000 yards
light and medium fine wide
AMERICAN CH ALLIES that
we think women will buy quick
lor comtort coverings 32
We have 2 or 3 cases
APRON GINGHAMS, brown
and white and blue and white,
broken checks that are usu
ally sold as "specials" at 5 and
6 cents Friday (to-day)
we close this surplus 3 cents
Of Dress Goods or Suitings,
Colored Cashmeres, Plain
Broadcloths, eta, will all be
(to-day) at one new Center
Department shelving and
counter specially provided for
them and will be sold at prices
that afford a great chance to
get the children all good Fall
and Winter Dresses for little
Note The Black Goods
Remnants will be at the Black
A BRISK BUSINESS is
assured at the clpsing out sale
of the late firm of John P.
Knable & Co. on account of
the numerous bargains added
in each department
One lot 750 yards Col
ored Satin Rhadame, choice
shades, extra, quality; regular
price $1.25, sale price
300 pieces of
To be sold at this sale, and
the prices are sure to do it
They are 46 inches wide, and
equal quality for the price we
iare confident has never been
offered. Regular $1 goods,
75c a Tari
Regular $1.25 goods
The prices that have been
made are sure to make a big
One lot Silk Warp Hen
riettas, $1 quality sale price
$1.25 and $1.50 quality
$1.75 quality sale price
$2 and $2.25 quality sale
Successor to John
35 FIFTH AVENUE.
THE MERCANTILE AGENCY
R. G. Dun & Co.,
Westlnghouso Bulldlntr, corner Penn Ave.
and Ninth St., Plttsbure, Pa
Thls establishment sutrolies all necessar
iutroues all necessary
Information as to the standing, responsibil-
lty, etc , ot business men throughout North
America. It Is the oldest and by far the
most completo and extensive system ovor
organized for the accommodation of Bank
ing and Mercantile intorestsand the General
Promotion and Protection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business at
tended to throughout the North' Amerioaa
WILL BE CLOSED
r&zxm nrpsanf? ffv&ss
We do the business of the iown
in Boys' and Children's Hats. Why?
Simply because we sell nothing but
absolutely reliable fabrics; we keep
double the variety of most stores, and
last, our average prices are much
below those of the combination stores,
who sell a trifling article for nothing
and double their money on every
thing else. Ask for our 50c Boys'
JLadies' Knox Walking Hats
PAULSON BROS., 441 WOOD ST.
HEAD AND FEET.
, New stock of Pall Millinery
' now readr. New beauties
beintr added everv dav.
Come in and get advance ideas. The
won't cost you anything.
We are sole agents for the
patent hand-turn cork sole
Shoe. The best mode. KeeD
your feet dry, yet are as dainty as the
finest kid shoe S3 and f&oU All
other kinds of shoes, too, for ladies,
misses, children, and boys. No men's
81, 83, 85, 87 ani 89 FIFTH AVE.
One Year's Increase
In the Adlets,
Dnring the past 12 months the
number of small ads was nearly
75 per cent greater than the pre
September IB, 1891, to Septem- QC OflO
ber 15, 1802 OO, OUO
September IS, 1890, to Septem- AQ 1QO
iMJT JLop loJl,,,,,,, 7 tTJ
This Tear's Increase OD,0 I D
The nest results follow the use
ot the cenl-a-iTord copimns.
YOU NEVER MISS IT IN
Lfj" iJg 4ffLStrwAwitwa gpj
ON ACCOUNT OF THE HOLIDAYS
SATURDAY AS USUAL
O t-j .. T3HiT- TaSSr -safely
When we get
(and we're going to have it
are a factor),
we take such good care of It, that jour
frlendi trade here on jour recommendation.
Trousers to measure
Suits to measure
Overcoats to' measure
-3:00 SMITHFIBLD ST.
Samples mailed. Garments expressed.
OUR FALL STYLES
Now being made to onr building for the easy
handling of a large stock or trill paper Trill
not be completed until October 13, until
which time we will offer the same low prices
made dnring our remnant sale. On account
of being so upset we must offer extra in.
dncements to buyers, otherwise a great part
of our stock will be ruined if not sold. eic
year the prices of wall paper will be higher.
Bny now yon will save money. Wo pay 8o
postage on samples of wall paner, which we
send mEE to any address. If the samples
were not the best and our prices the lowest
this money would be wasted. Wo pay
freights on nil orders of $3 or over. When
you come to tho Exposition call and see our
G. G. O'BRIEN'S
Paint and Wall Paper Store, 292 Fifth Ave,
three squares from Court House.
Special Sale Cloth Jackets.
$5 $7.50 $10
Now is your time to purchase an early fall
Jacket at the right price.
Leaders in Cloth Garments,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AVE.
BEPRESENTKD IN PITTSBURG IN 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, t9.278.r0 (X).
Lossf s adlnstetl and paid by
WILLIAM. L. JOJ.E3. 84 Fourth ar.
z&tirb&s-- "- 'e:'Siw