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THE : -PITTSBtrRG;. "lAT0HrTTUSDA-N0EpR8Ml
Estimates Now Being Made on
Eegistration in New York.
SENATOR QDAI'S VIEW8 0N3ETS.
Eepuulicans EeceiTe Bright Reports From
the Hoosier btate.
CLITELA5D TALKS WITH CONFIDENCE
"With but one week until election day,
the rival political managers continue to
tend forth the same confident claims that
have marked the canvass for a month past.
How that the registration in UewSTork has
been completed a deal of figuring is being
done upon the probable Tote of the im
portant Empire State. The" total be
low the Harlem is certainly loss
than the expectations of the Democratic
leaders, and the Republicans unquestionably
'have the right to regard the evident
disappointment of their adversaries as a
most encouraging development. The Demo
crats, of course, have an explanation ready.
They assert that Tammanv has enrolled the
full vote of their side and that the falling
ofl'must have occurred in some other column.
Then. too. thev coint out that Cleveland
won in 1884 when the increase in the vote
was comparatively small, and lost in 18S8
when the increase was phenomenally large.
These statements, though, are all in the
nature ot excuses, as all. the Demo
cratic managers had publicly placed
the registration figures in New York
city at from 10,000 to 20.000 higher than the
returns justify. The indications of the
registration in'the interior of the State are
not such as to add to Democratic hopeful
ness, either. The strongly Democratic city
of Albany shows io increase whatever,
while Buffalo, always close, but usually
Republican, has an addition of nearly 10,
000. The total vote of New York State in
1884 was 1,171,312, and in 1888 reached
1,320,109, an increase of 148,797. That of
this year is estimated in round numbers at
1,400,000, an increase of less than 80,000.
Senator Quay is quoted as saying that
no Republican need have any fear o( the re
sult of the election because of the Demo
crats offering bets of 51,000 to 5730 and J600
that Cleveland will carry New York, "They
were betting the same way ten days before
the election of 18S8," said the Senator, "but
in the last weectne netting naa resumed au
equal-sided form, and the only disparity to
either side was that the Republicans ofiered
much more moncv than they could get
Chairman Gowdy, of the Indiana Re
publican Committee, has issued a con
gratulatory address to the voters of that
State. In it he declares that up to ten days
ago the fight for supremacy in Indiana was
an even one, though the Democrats had
started out with the prestige of their land
slide in 1890. Even more apparent than
in 1888 is the Republican advance in the
closing weeks of the campaign. To-day
Indiana is Republican by a good majority.
"The true Democratic poll in this State,""
Mr. Gowdy says, "does not show a plurality
for that party. The State will cast its vote
for Harrison and Reid. The factors in the
contest that have led us to the coming
victory are the tarift issues, on which w e have
stood squarely Dy the McKinley law, the
reciprocity features, honest money and the
local taxation issue. The Republican State
ticket will be elected as well as the electoral
ticket." Congressman H. L. Booth, Dem
ocrat, of Missouri, says: "The Republicans
have acted shrendly in this matter. Prom
the first they have been declaring that New
York was the pivotal State. Tliey hive
never believed this. They have no doubt
been making the strongest kind of efforts to
carry this Slate, but in addition have been
1 making equally strong efforts to carry the
" other doubtful" States, and Indiana particu-
laxly. If thev do not carry Indiana I will
be surprised, "ana T attribute it all to the
blunders ot the Democratic managers in not
doing more work there."
The New York Herald says that "Those
who think the railroads of the country
should be under government control might
iry the experiment in 189G by electing Mr.
McLeod President He will probably have
most ot them under his thumb by that
Mr. Cleveland has been interviewed
(briefly, and naturally expresses the belief
(that he will be successful next Tuesday. In
response to queries he went over the ground
I of the canvass being made by his friends
under the generalship of Harrity and Whit
ney, and referred to the vast correspondence
which he has received from the local lead
ers in every section of -the country. The
ex-President remarked confidently: "It
such a consensus of opinion from trusted
men in the very midst of the contest means
anything it is the success of the national
Democratic ticket without a doubt. We
will not be surprised if we carry Massa
chusetts. It seems as if our opponents do
not understand the situation there. There
will be no detection in New Jersev or in
Indiana. The Northwest also tends us en
couraging accounts, and as for New York,
all our lines are compact. We will carry
Hew York. The Republican accounts from
Connecticut differ very wiaely :rom ours."
The ex-President spoke in the most exalted
terms of his obligations to ex-Secretarv
Whitney for the skillfal manner in which
he managed party aft airs from the prelim
inary movements ot the convention down
to the preseut time. "The uucertainty,
however, will soon be over. We are not
worrying about the result," he said.
Colonel Daniel S. Lamont, who made
guch a reputation as Mr. Cleveland's Secre
tary, has been prevented by illness from
taking any part in this campaign. He has
returned from Europe, however, in time to
register and vote, and says that, without
any personal knowledge of the situation,
be hopes and believes that Cleveland will
4 Senator Gorman, who is now assisting
the Democrats at national headquarters,
makes some confident claims, though not of
a rainbow character. He says: "I do not
see where our opponents expect to get the
majority they are claiming. New York
has been carefully canvassed and we feel
very certain of carrying the State. The
Democratic vote in Hew York will be very
large and cannot be met by any probable
majorities lrom the interior. We will carrv
Indiana to a certainty. We will cat rv afl
the States which belong to us, and, accord
ing to our advices, several more. You can
make up your mind that the Democratic
party will win. All the information we
have point that way. We are not conduct
ing our campaign on an extravagant hi.
We rely upon the devotion of every Demo
crat to hisparty. We are quite certain in
, this campaign our opponents are expending
nine dollars to our one. A campaign de
pendent upon the expenditure ot large
Bums of money in the end reacts." In re
ferring to Illinois, Senator Gorman did not
place much confidence in the large registra
tion in Chicago. He said: "The Vice Pres-
, idental candidate on our ticket mav have
some influence upon the vote of Illinois,
but it must not be forgotten that not less'
than 60,000 men are employed on the public
buildings ard hotels which are being
erected in Chicago under Republican man
agement." The Hew York iVess is authority for the
statement that in a private conversation a
few days ago Boarke Cockran said: "lam
satisfied that it doesn't make verr much
difference to the country, and I sometimes
think it will not to the Democratic party,
whether Harrison or "Cleveland is elected,
and there are a good many other Democrats
who are of my opinion."
Benjamin H. Bristow, who was Secretary
of the Treasury under Grant, and who con
tested for the Presidental nomination in
the Republican Convention of 1876, has
since that time resided most of the time in
the citv, where he is practicing law, with a
large clientage, and he has been strongly
suspected of mugwumpism. This year,
however, he is ont for Harrison and Reid.
"I am not in political life," he says, "but I
intend to vote tor President Harrison. I
think the Democratic platform in regard to
the tariff is revolutionary, and if carried
into effect would bring disaster to the com
mercial and business interests of this coun
try. The era ot prosperity now existing
would be suddenly checked and a period of
depression would follow which would ne
far reaching in disastrous results. Person
ally, I like Mr. Cleveland, but he stands
upon the Democratic National platlorm,
and he represents it. His election would
certainly create alarm in industrial and
What will happen when a man of destiny
meets one who is fore-ordained to win?
"WAHT A LICENSE TBANSFEBfiED.
Attorney Tost Appears In a Liquor Case
In Court Yesterday
A hearing was had before Judge Kennedy
yesterday on the application for a transfer
of the retail-liquor license of Peter Koch,
of McKeesport. to Jacob Wagner. V. J.
Brcnnen appeared in behalf of the applica
tion, while Attorney Yost opposed the
transfer. Mr. Yost claimed that the trans
fer was a matter of speculation; that Koch
was making money out of it, which the law
did not contemplate. He also asserted that
Wagner was not known by many of those
who sigued his petition recommending
him, Wagner living in the Fifteenth ward,
Pittsburg, heretofore, and the signers in
McKeesport. Mr. Yost held the petition
in his hand and then asked Wagner to name
some ot those who had signed it. Wagner
could name but three out of the 22 on it,
Wacner. however, had a number of
reputable citizens present
to vouch for his
good character. Among
them was Senator
At low prices:
Wool cloth, 75e to $2.
All-wool flannel, $3 to $3.
short Unit wool skirts, $2 to $3 SO.
Quilted black mohair, sateen and satin
skirts $1 50 to $7.
Black mohair skirts, with plaited rnflles,
plain or embroidered, lined aud unlined, $3
Bhicic and colored motinir skirts, with two
silk rulHcs, U 50 and $3 50.
B'ack fr'ona tillc skirt--, pinked or plain
edncs, embroidered rufile, $G and $6 50.
bilk skirts bliick and colors, lined and un
lined, $S 50 to $-25.
Skirts ni'ide to order In all materials to
match costumes; short notice, low prices.
Jos. IIobke & Co.'s
Pcnn Avenue Stores.
To Filter tho Water
Wo use for cooktnu and drinking is stated
by our prominent physicians to be the only
safe thing to do at the piesent time. Why
spend your money for experimental con
trivances when there is on the mmket a
niter which has been tried for years aud lias
always given entire satisfaction. It is called
the "IUvis." Send for catalogue and price
list. Pittsburq FiLTEr. Co.,
No. 30 Sandusky stieet, Allegheny, Pa.
Don't Take the Risk
Of Are or thieves, but keep your valuable
papers, bonds etc, in the sate deposit i aults
of the Fanners' Deposit National Bauk, C6
Fouith avenue. Boxes rented at $5 a jear
De Witt's Little Early Risers. Best pill
or biliousness, sick headache, malaria.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
(Benjamin F. tingle Blair
E'!i;l. Taggart l'ltlsburg
( Charles Johnon Marshall township
(Martha A. Lore Marshall township
i Joint A
CL Moeller PltfRlmrtr
J jarali II,
.uueiii;!. ......... x.cBcrve iu iisniy
( Alfred Koch Allegheny
Louise Jlorrts Pittsburg
j John W. Crawford Washington
t Katie Fox Washington
(Thomas C Jenkins Zanesvllle, O.
J Lizzie M. Lees Pittsburg
jllmmas Hutchison Collier township
(Lena Hoffman Collier township
( Richard Quinn Pittsburg
( ltosa A. Gr.inl Pittsburg
t Wm. S. Parker South Versailles township
J Jennie M. Momcyer.... McKeesport
1 Grorirf Bobowskt Munhall station
Susanna Michel bharpsburg
(Simon Kiiniorowskl Pittsburg
( lUulina Buikowska Pittsburg
(Win. it. Mills McKeesport
(Mary J. C'ark Braddocfc
Charles It. Stein Pittsburg
j .Neltie Burkhart Pittsburg
5.1 aines Barron Pittsburg
Bri'lget Mcliainara Pittsburg
J Andrew Brown Rubblns station
I Betsr Strang Llizabeth
( John buchidupski Pittsburg
( Aiiirj-aimi Gorinak Pittsburg
j Albert Jackson Knoxville borough
( Eraline Scott Pittsburg
of Cleveland's '
does more and better work
than a heaping;
of any other.
A large saving on a
A pure cream of tartar powder.
Used in the U. S. Army and by teach
ers of Cookery.
Cleveland's is the standard, it never
varies, it does the most work, the best work
and is perfectly wholesome, as it contains
no ammonia, no alum, no adulteration
Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Xto.
Eemoves and Prevents SsndruS.
Best for General Household Uset
(Michael Koclsan Bradclock
I Barbara Sag Braddocfc
J Win. J. Stewart Hulton
i Alice A. Slmm Fenn township
5 Coleman McDonouRh ,V. 4Uansfleld
I Maggie MeKenna Collier township
5 Henry Eelnhelmer Plttsbnrjc
Catharine Molter Pittsburg
(John DIck Indiana
I Alma Faas ; BracMocK
I Neli Soles .....Rankin
(Jennie Bice Rankin
JO. P. Rooertson Pittsburg
1 Anna 13. Stephenson Pittsburg
NIGHMAX MoFARLAND On Monday,
October SI, 1833, by the Bev. J. Z. Andrews,
Mr. George W. Niqiiman to Miss Mollis S.
ANDERSON On Saturday, October 29,
1892, at 7:15 p. it., William L. Ahdkrsok aged
Funeral from tho residence of William
Hazlett, No. 75 Elver avenue, Allegheny, on
Tuesday at 2 p. M. Friends or the family
and members of Excelsior Club and Smoky
City Lodge No. 303 K. of P. are respectfully
invited to attend. ' 2
BUCKLEY At his residence, Mt. Vernon
nvenue, Tnenty-flrst ward, William H.
Bccklet, brother-in-law of tlin late Joseph
Spencer, on Sunday, October 0, at 10:20 a. jl,
in tho 73d year or his aire. ,
Funeral services will be held at Calvary
Church, East End, on Tuesdat, November 1,
at 1:30 p. x. Friends of the family are in
vited to attend. 2
CAKLIN On Monday, October 31, 1392, at
6:20 a. St., airs. M Anv Carlin, lu her 80th year.
Funeral trom her late residence, No. 5 B
street. Allegheny, on Wednesday, Novem
ber 2, at 9:30 o'clock a. jr., to proceed to
St. Peter's Pro-Cathedral, cornor Slier
man and Ohio streets, where requiem high
mass will be celebrated; thence to proceed
to St. Mary's Cemetery. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
COLE At Chicago, 111., on Thursday morn
ing, October20, 1892, Thomas Cole, In his 52d
Interred nt Oak 'Woods Cemetery, Chi
cago, Wednesday, October 25, under the
auspices of the Veteran and Industrial As
CONRAD Mondav, October 31, at 3 p. M.,
Ashie Elizabeth Cohkad, beloved wifo of
Henry Conrad, aged 08 years, 1 month and 11
Funeral from her late residence, 330 Taylor
street, Bloomfleld, Sixteenth ward. Funeral
DAVIS On Sunday morning, October 30,
1892. at 10:20, Ankie Davis, daughter of David
D. Davis, or., deceased.
Funeral services will beheld at the resi
dence of the family, 624 Preble avenue,
Allegheny, on Tuesday, November 1, at 2 p.
m. Friends of tho tamlly are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
DEVENNT At her husband's residence
No. 242 Juniata street, Alloeheny City, on
Sunday, October 30, 1892, at 7.30 p. it., Anmie
E. Devbsky, in her 50th year.
Funeral from Emanuel Church, corner
North and Allegheny avenues, on Tuesday,
Novembor 1, 1892, at 3 p. m. Friends of tho
family are respectfully invited to attend.
FOSTER At his residence, 339 Thirty
seventh street, on Sunday, October 30, 1892,
at 12 o'clock midnight, Jons Foster, Hither-In-law
of Theodore Superf, aged 75 years.
Funeral on Wednesday. November 2, 1892,
at 8:30 a. m. Services at St. Augustine's
Church at 9 o'clock Friends are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
GRIND LE On Sundav, October 30, 1892, at
2 p. M., Janes l'Eunr, youngest son of J. P.
and Catherine Grindle, aged 2 years and 9
Funeral so rvices at the family residence,
corner Susquehanna street and Dallas
avenue, Twenty-flrst ward, on Tuesday,
November 1, 1S92, at 2 p.m. Friends of the
family aie respectfully invited to attend.
HAYWOOD On Sunday, October 30, 1892,
atl:10 a. St., Mrs. Louisa Haywood (neo
Lewellyn), wire of Henry Haywood aged 51
Funeral on Tuesday, November 1, 1S92, at
2 r. si., from late residence, 159 Thirty
eighth street. Interment private. 2
KNOX On Sunday, October SO, 1892, at 10:15
p. St., Joseph Knox, aged 70 years.
Funeral services at his lato resldonce, 255
Jackson street, Allegheny, on Tuesday, at 2
r. -. xviond of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
MANN At 5:30 p. St., Saturday, October 23,
Curtis W. Mann.
Funeral from residence of his brother-in-law,
Walter Ernest, Sprague avenue, Belle
vue. Pa., Iuesday, November 1, at 3 p.m.
(West Bellevue station, P., F. W. & C R. R.)
McSHANE On Sunday, October 30, 1S92, at
4:30 p. sl, Francis, son ot James and Biidget
McShane, aged 13 months and 2 days.
Funeral fiom the residence of his parents,
46 Lauth street, Southside, on Tuesday, No
vember 1, at 2 o'clock. Friends of tho fam
ily are respectfully Invited to attend.
PARKE On Monday, October 31. 1892, at
11:15 A. M.. Allen J. Parke, in the 74th year
of his aitc, at his residence. No. 26 Sharon
stieet, Mt. Oliver.
Funeral Tuesday, November 1, at 2 r. sr.
Fi lends of the tamlly aie respectfully In
vited to attend.
PHELPS-In this city, Saturday, October
29. at 7:35 p. St., at the residence of her daugh
ter. Mrs. Jas. Donnelly, on Breckenridire
avenue, Mrs. Mary Phelps, relict of the late
Funeral, with Hiirh Mass, will occur from
St. Bridget's Church, on Thursday, November
3, 1892, at 9 A. st. Friends of the family aro
respectiully invited to attend. 3
QUINN On Sunday, October 30, 1892, John
Quinn, in his 47th year.
Funeral from his late residence. Fifth ave
nue, opposite St. Agnes' Church, Soho, on
Tuesday (to-day), the 1st Instant, at 2 o'clock
p. sr. Friends of the family aud members of
Branch 87, E. B. A., are respectiully invited
SIMPSON Monday. October 31, 1S92, at 4
A. sl, J. Blair msipson, infant son of Mr. and
Mi's. Fmly M. Simpson.
Funeral services Wednesday, November 2,
at2:39 p. sl, at residenco of his grandparents,
Mr. aud Mrs. A. H. Bauer, 332 Rebecca street,
Detroit papers please copy.
SMITH On Monday, October 31. 1S92, at 8
A. St., Howuid Walton, son ot Walter E and
Oiie Smith, aged 2 months and 20 days.
Funeral services at 19 Race street, Alle
gheny City, on Tuesday afternoon at 3
o'clt ck. Interment private.
TYSLXIAM SI. WOOI.
Funeral Director and Embalmer.
Rooms, SS06 Forbes street, Oakland; resi
dence 212 Oakland avenue. Telephone tO-'L
It is for tho euro of dyspepsia and its
k attendants, sick-headache, constipa
tion ami piles, mat
x& liave become bo famous. They act
jcntiy, without imping or nausea.
BEritESENTF.D IN FITTSntinRI 1S01.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, t9.278.220 00.
Losses adlusted aud citd by
WILLIAM L. J ON Ed, 84 Fourth av.
ttE9TRN INSURANCE CO.,
No. 411 Wood st.
ALEXANDER NIMICK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON, Vice President
elS-WM WM. 1'. UEUBEItT, Secret
No stair to climb,
A Prayer Rug.
"I know not when in Daghestan
He lived the skilful artisan,
TVho wove, in some mysterious way,
This fabric where the colors play
Across the woof in rainbow chase
Or meet and link and interlace.
"But this I know foot ne'er shall press
Its worship-hallowed loveliness,
For still about it dumbly clings
A subtle sense of holy things;
And woven in the meshes there
Are strands of vow. and shreds of prayer."
Oriental Rugs as a rule come
to this country in great bales.
They are sorted by experts.
The commoner kinds, the poorer
qualities and the defective
Rugs are tossed aside to be
disposed of in the auction rooms
or to the wandering rug ped
lers, who make the circuit of
the American cities, never ex
pecting to see their customers
a second time. To one who is
unwary in these things it is very
easy to be woefully deceived-in
buying from irresponsible deal
ers. It would startle the crafty
turbaned merchants of the
bazars of Cairo and Constanti
nople to see our large stock of
Oriental rugs, every one marked
at an unvarying price.
After thoroughly clearing out
our old stock of rugs, we have
opened a new assortment three
or four times larger than ever
before shown in Pittsburg.
They cover a wide range of
sizes, prices and nationalities,
and are marked at a close mar
gin of profit.
We show many large room
rugs or carpets in novel color
ings and exqvisite designs har
monizing with modern schemes
of coloring and interior decora
tion. Special attention is requested
to a large number of Daghestan
Rugs, both antique and mod
ern, in hearth sizes, at
$7, $10, $12, $15.
33 Fifth Ave.
LADIES' ID CHILDREN'S
Our stock ot tho above named goods is full
and complete and we are showing better
values and a larger variety than ever.
Ladies1 medium and heavy weight Onyx
Cotton Iloie nt 23c, 3oe, 10c, 50c, G5c, 75c nair.
Ladies' EXTRA SIZE Onyx Cotton Hose,
medium and neavy weight, at 50c, 65onnd
Ladies' Onyx Stainless Fleeced Cotton
Hose at 35c, 40c, 50c pair; EXTRA SIZES at
50c and 7wc pair.
Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, in all
weights and sizes, at 50c, COc, 75c, 90c, $1 to
$1 40 pair.
Extra sizes Cashmere Hoe at 80c and $1.
Opera Length Cailmere Hose.
Ladies' Plated Silk Hose, black and colors,
at 75c, $1. $1 25 pair.
Ladies' IJLick Spun Silk Hose, best ever
sold nt price. $1 5J pair.
All the newest colors In Ladles' $2 Spun
Children's Ribbed Wool Hoso at 25c, 35e
and 50c pair Tor all sizes.
Child oil's Ribbed Cashmero Hoso in light
and niodium weUht, also HEAVY FRENCH
Ribbed Wool Hose for Boys, all zc.
Misses' plain Uluck Cashmeio Hose, all
glades, weights and sizes.
In Hints' plain and ribbed Cashmere Hoso
in Dlack, white, tans nnd reds.
Ladles' and IIises' In red and tan Cash
meio Hose, all sizes.
Full line Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Vests, in all
shapes, in natural, black and whlto
Ladiei' Swiss Ribbed Silk Vests.all shapes,
from 75o to tho finest.
Ladies' special number Silk Drawers at $8
Ladies' Silk Combination Suits $5.
Full line LacMes' and Children's Jaeger
Vests and Dmwersaiid Combination Sults.in
-white aud natutal, all weights.
41 Fifth Avenue.
Is a Tellef and sure euro to
the TJiinary Orgnns, Gravel
huu umonic catarrh or tho
Ihn Swiss Stomach Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver Complaint and every s pecles or
f.-. . - . ra. .-. .
i m Slurry ionic, mo mosirjonniamren-
aratlonfor enre of Coughs, Colds, Bi
. .. i. . i r. .
anu lung irouuies.
Either of the above $1 per bottle, or S for
$5. If your druggist doe-, not handle these
food write to Wit. F. ZOBLLEE, sole M'tr,
lttaburjf, Fa, Ja2-57-m
Wednesday is our regular um
brella day. On that day we sell
our celebrated Gloria Umbrella
at $1,25, other days at 2.00.
Also our Steel Tube Finest Silk
Umbrella at $4.00, other days
at 5.00. Umbrellas recovered
from 75 c in one day. Men's.
Mackintosh Waterproof Coats
at $10.00, no leak, no bad odor,
44! WOOD STREET.
Can be had
in any of our many de-
Bargains in Bedroom Suites.
Bargains in Parlor Suites.
Bargains in Bedding, etc.
Bargains in Stoves and Ra- .?, the
largest selection in the city.
Bargains m Refrigerators.
Bargains in Baby Carriages.
CASH' OB CREDIT IN EVERY DENBTHEIT,
HOPPER BiSi CO.,
307 WOOD ST.
A line of Cassimere Suits in
single-breasted sacks, dark, heavy,
serviceable material, sold in many
stores for $io,at ::: ::: :::
A choice line of both Black and
Fancy Cheviots in sacks and frocks.
Sacks are both single and double
breasted, and worth fully $ 14, at
Several hundred Suits of high-grade
Cassimeres, single-breasted sacks,
neat checks in gray, blue and brown
mixtures. Ought to sell at 18, at
An elegant line of Fancy Worsteds,
latest styles of plaids and stripes,
single and double-breasted sacks
that ought to bring $20 at ::
A DECIDED BARGAIN
A handsome line of Imported Chev
iots in single aud double-breasted
sacks, bound or stitched edges, ele
gantly made and trimmed; $ 25
would not be too much for them, at $20
EVERY ONE OF THESE IS
OVfe f ii &. JJ 1 i &. J
B. & B,
ENDS AND ODDS
All out on a center counter in
the Silk Aisle, and there's a
splendid lot of them; 2 to 8
yards, all high cost qualities,
go at $1 a yard.
Ends and odds of all the
dark Silk Novelties, 2 to 5
yards, all to go at $1 a yard.
It will be lively 'round this
silk table while these ends last
A superb new collection of
Evening and Wedding Silks at
the kind of prices that will meet
the approval of every woman
that is directly interested or
likely to be in this kind of Silks.
New Dark Room completed
and ready to show these choice
Evening Silks in.
BOGGS 4 BUHL,
PURE OLD RYE WHISKIES
From $1 to $1 10 per quart.
CALIFORNIA PORTS, SHERRIES, Efc,
At 50c a quart.
The Only Licensed
Drugstore in the City.
Successor to H. P. Schwartz & Co.,
Wholesale aid Retail Druggist,
113 FEI'EKaL ST., ALLEGHENY; PA.
Tel. 3016. Established 1836.
We've put the wings of low prices on our
Suits and Overcoats this week.
Never was a better chance offered to pro
vide yourselves with clothing than we now
place within your grasp.
The goods themselves will speak more
eloquently than anything we dare say about
A BARGAIN WHICH IT WILL PAY
1 I l!
TO 400 MARKET STREET.
M.KIV 'APVEKTTSOl ttNTH.
That's what the carpets said, and
now we have tbem and are offering a
big stock of
AT 42c PEIt TARD.
Not the best goods, bat they cer
tainly are largo value to anyone
wanting a low-priced Brussels.
GIXNIFF & STEINEET,
Wood Street Carpet House, 305 Wood St.
Brattiorone'i knowledge of the natural law
which jTOYern the operations ofdlxestton and nutri
tion, and hr a carefal application of tho line prop
erties of well-selected Cocoa. .Sir. Eppa has pro
Tided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored
beverage which mar save nsmanv heavr doctors
bills. It Is brtlie Judicious use of such articles of
diet that a constitution m.ir be eradnaltjr built up
until Btronj? cnonKh tu roist ererr tendencr to dis
ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are "floating
around tis ready to attack wherever there Is a weaX
fiolnt. We may esrap many a latal shaft by keep
n? ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a,
properly nourished frame." ''Civil Service Go
Ktte." ilade slmplv with bollinir water or milk. Sold
onlr In balf-Dound tins, by frrocers. labeled thus:
JAMES El'l's Co., Homoeopathic Chemlsu,
Je'.S-M-Tus Loudon, England.
& Yes: en I )n mrs
saved; and you
have as elegant an
Overcoat as tho' made
to your measure.
Overcoat Buys a
better than you think.
If you haven't seen
haven't seen the
to be had.
39 Sixth Si.
We start in wilh a Blue Chinchilla,
strongly made, lined with striped
serge, a garment that you would
easilypay $8 for elsewhere, at ::
A warm, serviceable coat in gray
Melton, serge lined, velvet collar,
lap seams, -box' back, worth $10,
Ht 9 9 9 9
Elegant brown Melton coat, double
breasted, wool lining, stitched
edges, latest style and perfect
fitters, worth J 15, at :: :: ::
Fine Kersey in a choice shade of
brown, silk and wool lined, short
box style, with ,or without velvet
collar. Ought to sell for iS, at
Fine quality of Eeaver, black and
blue, single-breasted style, medium
length, loose fitting back. Would
readily bring 22 if so marked, at
YOU WELL TO LOOK AT.