Newspaper Page Text
jhief Bigelow Discusses the
Effect of Widening
EXPECTS SPEEDY ACTION.
Mayor Gourley to Sinn the Petition
for the Improvement to
PREVENT A CHANGE IN THE PLANS.
Bis Honor Pleased With Chief Elliot's
Course in Letting
TOE CONTRACT FOR A NEW POOR FARM
Chief Bijrelow yesterday predicted that
in less than a year Diamond street will
nave been widened, paved and opened np
for the great business houses which will
naturally seek such an excellent location.
M the next meeting of Councils the
Chiel will introduce a petition containing
the signatures ot a majority of property
holders in number and interest asking for
the improvement. Accompanying the peti
tion will be an ordinance authorizing it to
be' carried out. The Chief says the neces
sary majority was secured months ago, but
the matter has been delayed in order to get
more signatures, which has been done.
Relative to the resolution authoiizing the
Mayor to sign the petition in behalf of the
city Mr. Bigelow savs its only object is to
pnanl against a change in the plans by a
possible change in the municipal adminis
tration. Will Prevent a Change of Plans.
The effect of the city's becoming a pe
titioner will not afiect her liability for
damages or expense of the improvement one
cent either way. Such a thing as the city
becoming liable for the expense was not
thought of by the trainers of the resolution
and Mr. Bicelow says it would be impos
sible. "The enhancement of values on Diamond
street," said he, "will justity every man on
the street in paying his share of the dam
ages. When the matter was first talked of,
three years ago, Diamond street property
was worth only 5500 a foot The natural in
crease since then would make It worth
about 51,000, but in view of this improve
ment it is worth more than twice that.
Make it a 50-foot street and it will demand
4,000 a foot at least Fifth avenue prop
erty on the same blocks is worth
56,000. On Fourth avenue, only 40 feet
wide, it is worth from 53,000 to 54,000.
Those are market figures. Why should an
owner not be willing to accept such a nand
some increase to his wealth? No improve
ment ever made in this city has added so
much to the Talue of abutting property as
Two Tears Slake a Difference
"The damages will not be nearly as heavy
as they would have been two years ago.
Jj?ases then wonh many thousands which
ifould have to be assessed have since ex
pired or will expire shortly and that money
is saved. Those leases made since are sub
ject to the improvement and will cost noth
ing. At the market house, for instance, all
the stalls on the line of the Improvement
have been leased subject to the opening of
the street, and the holders cannot claim a
cent df damages. This would have been a
coniarhie item three years ago. Men
who were kicking-'anor "grnmbliag became
they, were compelled to pay the city 8100 a
vear'for rent of their stalls went before the
Board of Viewers then and swore their
business amounted to 5125,000 a year, one
third of which was profit, and demanded
damages in that amount lor the two years
their leases were to run. It is different
sow, not only in the market, but all along
"The plans have been changed, too. The
arcade through the market will not aSect
the second floor as at first intended. We
will have 18 or 19 feet clear above the
street, and that will be enough to comply
with the law.
Some Contemplated Improvements.
"Elevators will be put in both buildings,
Old City Hall and the Duquesne Grays'
armory will be filled with stalls, and a
glsse-covered bridge will span Market
'street, connecting the second floors of the
two buildings. Instead of ruining the mar
ked, the improvement will double its im
portance and availability."
Mayor Gourley had not examined the
( resolution last night, but said he would
give it careful attention in a few days. At
first glance he could Bee no good reason why
be should not sign it His Honor yesterday
approved the resolution awarding the
contract for the new Poor Farm build
ings to a A. Balph at 535J,000. In
speaking of it he said: "It affords me
pleasure to say that Chief Elliot has been
the first chief of department to award a
contract by resolution of Councils since I
nave been Mayor. Thi is as it should be,
as I am satisfied the decision ot the suit now
in court will establish, and Mr. Elliot was
right to take no chances in having the con
struction of his buildings delayed. I think
the contract is all right and the figures
Bad Water Bulning Locomotive Boiler on
the B. & O. and Pemlcky Roads.
In connection with the statement of
President Mayer, of the B. & O. Bailroad1,
to a delegation of coal men from Pittsburg,
that the use of Youghiogheny river water
had so injured the company's locomptivts
as to seriously cripple their business, it
may be stated that two locomotives on the
Pemickey road have been rendered unfit
for service from this cause during thepast
48 hours, This isn't the worst of it Word
came yesterday from Scott Ha7en, on the
same road, that three engines had given out
there. On this line.as on others,the freight
traffic could not be properly handled with
the entire equipment of the road working
to its full capacity, and the crippling of so
many engines at once puts the road in" bad
Last night several B. & O. engineers said
they were running with locomotives that
are in bad shape and rapidly getting worse.
The only permanent relief is in the comple
tion of Superintendent Holbrook's spring
water scheme, as the other engineers say
that the "Yongh" river water has been
steadily growing worse from year to year,
and in the nature of things will continue to
do so until it is unfit for use except at the
height of floods in the spring and fall.
HIS IBIP P0STP0HED.
Jim Boss Captured on the Eve of His De
parture for Italy.
John Lynd entered suit before Alderman
Kerr yesterday, charging Jim Boss with
false pretense. Lynd is a manager for the
Philadelphia Gas Company, and employed
Boss, who was known as No. SO. Boss quit
work on the last day of August On Octo
ber 31 he put in his name and got another
month's pay, although he had not worked.
A warrant was issued and Constable James
James went to Boss' home in Bloomfield
and found him with a packed satchel ready
to start away. He had a ticket to New
York and a passage to Italy. When he
learned the officer's business he jumped out
of a window and made a desperate effort to
escane, but he was recaptured after a short
chase. On the way to the Alderman's of
fice he made another attempt to escape, and
drew a kuife, which was taken from him,
and then he went along quietly. At the
Alderman's office Boss returned the money
and paid the costs and the suit was withdrawn.
NEW MEN AT THE HELM
Quiet Inauguration of the Kecently
Elected Officers of
THE AMALGAMATED ASSOCIATION.
Blver Miners Etill Finn Against the Pro
NEWS OF TUB GREAT
The inauguration of the new officers of
the Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel Workers yesterday was an event of
particular interest to wage earners through
out the country. It marks the successful
continuance "of an organization, including
the representative iron and steel workers
in all parts of the land.
The officers installed were the President
and Secretary with their staff of assistants.
The inauguration ceremony was very brief
and was conducted by Vice President W.
A Carney, who instructed the new officers
as to their duties, and received bonds from
them on behalf of the trustees of the asso
ciation. The leading officials of the order
were present, and it was a very pleasant
gathering.1 The Executive Board bad
audited the accounts, and the conduct of
ing the Twenty-ninth and Thirty-third
street mills since the strike began have
been discharged. The management feel that
the mills are now running successfully, and
apprehend no further trouble. Only one of
the 30 officers is on guard and he is at the
main entrance to the upper mill.
HOTEL HEN KICKIKG
Against a Proposition to Suppress Their
Proprietors of all the first-class downtown
hotels are exerting their influence to secure
an amendment or the defeat of Chief
Brown's poolroom ordinance. The bill
passed Select Council three weeks ago but
was postponed last Monday by Common
Councilman Thorn in that branch. It re
quires that all pool and billiard rooms
shall be licensed by the police bureau, but
absolutely prohibits a hotel or saloon keeper
the privilege of a license. It is argued that
in so far as it affects the ordinary pool
rooms, where so many boys take their first
step toward the bad, the ordinance is all
right, but as to the respectable hotels who
maintain billiard tables for the use of their
guests and exclude minors it is an injustice.
A number of Councilmen have already
promised to assist in amending or defeating
the bill as it now. stands.
IK A TEKKIBLE CONDITION.
A Nest of Russian Hebrews Found In a
House on Penn Avenue.
Superintendent Baker, of the Bureau of
Health, yesterday found a house at No.
f 2735 Penn avenue in which was a small
room containing four bed, each of which
contained four Bussian Jews. These beds
were used bv the men on both night and
day turn at the mills, and the place was in
.a terrible sanitarv condition. ,
1 One of the men, Matthew Kowalski,
sged 26 years, was suffering from typhoid
feverand was removed to the Homeopathic
A Market House Pickpocket Captured.
. William Kennedy, who claims Akron for
his home, tried to replenish his fallen for
tunes by picking pockets yesterday. He
secured the pocketbook of Mrs. Bloch in
the Allegheny market but was detected in
the act and after a chase through the mar
ket house was captured and landed in the
lockup on on a charge of larceny. He will
have a hearing this morning.
May Tet Elevate the Tracks.
The Allegheny grade crossing committee
will meet First Vice President McCrea at
his office this afternoon to examine plans
for elevating the Ft Wayne tracks at Fed
eral, Sandusky and Anderson streets and
Marlon avenue. The subject was broached
three years ago, but Councils and the rail
road company failed to agree.
Clerk and Money Missing.
Harry D. Squires, manager of the Pitts
burg Cycle Company, found the back win
dow of his store open on last Thursday, and
a large sum of money missing from the
drawer. James Wilson, a clerk, has been
missing since. The police have been put
on the case. r
O'flara Teachers' Institute.
The O'Hara Township Teachers' Insti
tute will meet at the school No. 2, Guya
suta street, Friday morning at 9 o'clock.
The forenoon session will be taken np with
class drills. In the afternoon addresses
will be made by Superintendent S. Hamil
ton, Prof. T. T. Taylor, Prof. John W.
Thomas. George M. Powers, Jennie Coe,
Emma Williams and Ed Hard Montooth
will give illustrations in the various
branches of study.
Mahlon M. Garland, Resident of the
Miss Basendorf to Be Married.
A license was issued yesterday -Vor -the1
marriage ot Lawrence L. McDonald and
Miss Margaret M. Basendorf. The latter is
well known from her connection with the
Bethesda Home. Mr. McDonald is 26
years of age and resides on Plymouth
THEY SENT CONGRATULATIONS.
The Five New York Manufacturers Who
Recently Sold Us Their Entire Fall Pro
ductions of Clothing Declared We Were
the Most Successful Firm to Handle
Large Quantities They Ever Heard Of.
p. a a a, coehie a raht xso bllvosd stbiets.
Everybody in Pittsburg and vicinity has
heard of our enormous clothing purchase,
and thousands of people are dally taking
advantage of the opportunity to buy fine
clothing for about one-fourth or what they
usually pay. We were prepared for a rush,
but we hardly thought that our announce
ment would create such a perfect furor.
Th ouch thousands bought their clothing at
our store, corner Grant and Diamond
stieets, durlns the past few days not a sin
gle person left dissatisfied. Most of the cus
tomers are city people and trom the imme
diate vicinity, but among the vast throng
that comes to get the bargains In overcoats
and suits are also people from Oil City,
Franklin, Altoona, Bradford, Wheeling,
Steubenville, Honongahela City, Little
Washington, Youngstown, Beaver Falls,
Butler, Johnstown, and in faot people from
all over Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and
West Virginia. This sale Is now in full
blast, and we will continue It from day to
day until the goods are sold. It's a great
clianco to buy fine clothing at the most
wonderful low price. No one should miss
it Ever body that wants to save money 13
directly interested. Come to-day. Remem
ber that we relund railroad fate to people
living out of town on a purchase oitlO or
over. Here are a lew of the prices; They
will make all others who Quote bargains
take a back seat. More goods In this sale
than Is contained In all the stores of Fitts
lion's blue and black double-breasted
tn tiled ohevlot suits, sizes Bl to 12,
worth $15, at,.... ..$ 6 CO
ilea's .Melton overcoats. Dine, black and
araD, lined wun cassimere oiotn, also
silk velvet Inlaid collar, worth 113, at
Hen's all-wool cutaway suits, elegant
patterns to choose from, all sizes, reg
ular price tie, at , .
lien's elegant fall overcoats, black,
blue, Oxlord, tan. Drown and pray, .
silk faoed and silk Bleeve linings,
worth $18, at.. - 7 CO
The kins storm ulster, made up of
chinchilla and Shetland, great cold
weather garments, worth $15, dur
ing this saleco for S 75
Men's heavy beaver and chinchilla
overcoats, fine goods, black, bluo and
brown shades, worth $23, at 8 00
Hen's fine overcoats, made of the best
cloths, elegantly lined and designed,
equal to merchant tailors' make,
worth S30, at M 10 00
Eleeant dress suits, plain black goods,
silk mixtures, wales and clay diag
onals, tailors charge $30 and $33 to
make, our price now... 10 00
Hen's fine Prince Albert suits, pants
same as coat and Test, or different if
preferred, regular price $35, now go
lor 12 00
Besides all the above Dargains andmany
others we display a wonderful line or the
choicest high-grade overcoats and ulsters
ever shown in this city. The finest Im
ported kersey, melton ana fur heavers, silk
and satin lined, and all at the lowest of
the association will now be in the hands of
the new officers. As a token of the high
esteem In which William Weihe, the retir
ing President, is held by his co-laborers, he
was presented with an elegant triple re
No Formal Speeches Made.
There was no formal speechmaking, but
the sentiments expressed were kind words
for the organization and pleasant experi
ences with its members. Trustee Ed Man -sell,
who retires from office, was presented
with a gold K. of P. charm.
Mahlon M. Garland, the new President,
has acted as AsBistantant President, and is
thoroughly acquainted with all the work
ings of the order. He was born on thev
Southslde in 1856, and has been engaged as
an iron and steel worker all his life. He
has worked in mills in various parts of the
country, but spent most of his time in the
mills of this citv, among them Oliver
Bros. & Phillips',' A. M. By era & Co.,
and Jones & Laughlins. Mr. Garland has
been an active member of the order since
1879. He has attended four conventions
and acted as Vice Deputy to the First dis
trict. In 1890 he was appointed to the
Vice Presidency by William Weihe, in
which capacity he served until last June,
when he was elected -to his present office,
Mr. Weihe declining to be a candidate.
" The New Secretary's Record.
The new secretary. John 0. Kilgallon
was born in Ireland in 1862. He came to
America In 1880 and settled at Pittsburg.
He' worked in various mills and soon be
came an active member of the Amalgamated
EIVER STRIKE STILL ON.
The Miners Hold Oat but the Operators
Hope to Win Coal Held in the South
ern Markets More Firms to Be Prose
cuted. The Coal Exchange held a meeting in the
Iron Exchange building yesterday. The
meeting was well attended, and much
interest was taken in the proceedings The
reports from the river miners were gener
ally favorable to the operators, though the
miners still refused to return at the re
duced rates. The opinion prevails among
the operators that it is only the matter of a
short time when the mines will be in oper
ation on the same terms as the railroads.
The report of a rise in the price of coal
at Cincinnati is causing the operators some
uneasiness, as each reported rise only
tends to prolong the strike and make
the miners more determined in their stand.
While there is considerable coal in the
Southern markets held by Pittsburg firms
they are generally holding it for better
prices, while some few are holding it up
with the expectation of a long shutdown in
the mines. Barge water is not expected
for some time, so that should the supply be
exhausted the Southern markets would
have to be supplied by the railroads.
"John F. Walton & Co. have about 15
barges of coal at New Orleans," said Cap
tain I.N.Bunton, "and have given orders to
sell at 8 cents a bushel. No matter what
the market is they will sell at that. The
reports from the pools indicate an early
settlement of the strike, but I am not both
ering myself much about it just at
The report that the Eclipse mines in the
fourth pool had started up at the reduced
rate is not believed by many of the river
operators. They have had nothing to con
vince them that a start has been made as in
that case a general break among the strik
ers would likely result and the operators
are slow to accept the report
Secretary Tilly is securing evidence
against a number of manufacturing firms
along the river' which are violating the law
as to filling up the channel. He has
been spending much of his time along the
river and will soon make Information
against a nnmber of firms. The Exchange
has taken up this crusade in earnest
B. & B.
We bought a . good-sized
quantity all one of the best,
if not the best manufacturer
had and we bought away
down in prices and they're to
be sold accordingly they'll
make a stir in the
The Treatment ot Constipation
and Ordinary Dyspepsia.
Sir Thompson, the English pro
fessor, believes that.in the vast maj'or
ity of cases chronic constipation may
be successfully overcome by a dose
of the genuine imported Carlsbad
Sprudel Salt dissolved in a tumber
ful of water (half a pint), early every
morning, and if necessary on going
to bed. Outdoor exercise will aid its
Use only the genuine, which has
the signature of "Eisner & Mendel
son Co., Sole Agents, New York,"
on every bottle. w
ALASKA SEAL CAPES,
18 inches deep, large full storm
collar, pointed shaped fronts,
John C ffitgaUon, the New Secretary.
Association. He has held every office in a
subordinate lodge and has always been
recognized as a leader during labor troubles.
He was a delegate to the National Conven
tion in 1889 and also to the Convention of
the American Federation of Labor in the
same year. He has held the ofhee of Assis
tant Secretary since 1890.
P. H. McEvoy, of Voungstown, O., has
been named as the Assistant President He
is 30 years old and has been Vice President
of the Sixth district for three years, as well
a member of the National Council. Stephen
Madden will be the Assistant Secretary.
The staff of new officers is considered an
At the meeting of the Auditing Com
mittee of the Amalgamated Association
last evening, the retiring President, Will
iam Weihe, was treated to a nleaaant sur
prise. Secretary Kilgallon, in a neat
speech, presented him' with a handsome
pen and ink sketch of the complimentary
resolutions adopted by the association at
the last annual meeting. Mrs. M. M. Gar
land, wile of the new President, was the
"To gild refined gold, to paint the Illy."
-D EGO RE.
The new Chinaware is both gilded
with refined gold and with lilies
painted on it. Exquisite bunches of
Lilies.of the Valley, so natural that
it's hard to realize they are painted
on china. Dainty, delicate tracings
of gold on a perfect Dresden surface.
That is a pen sketch of the new ware
that has created such a furore in the
Old and New Worlds.
Of course, we were one of the first
Pittsburg firms to get it. Our
European buyer has standing orders
to send us anything and everything
that is new and desirable. He has
sent us an exquisite variety of this
delicate Dresden Decore in
Everything that is "new and
has merit is shown in this Fur
Department, from the extra
ordinary offerings of genuine
with the animal's head $5.00
each to Imperial Russian Sable
Set, of which the actual value
is $1,000.00. See it, even if
you don't want to buy it
A few good Alaska Seal
Jackets, 30 inches long,
Fine Seal Jackets, newest
shapes and best qualities made,
Ladies' Four Button Kid Gloves at 75c, $1, gr.25, 1.50, $2.
Ladies' Kid Gloves, with Foster's patent hooks, 75c, $1, 1.25, $1.50,
Ladies' Biarritz Kid Gloves at $1.
Ladies' Mousquetaire Kid Gloves at iSr.25 and $1.50.
LADIES' GLOVES FOR EVENING WEAR. ..
' Ladies' Four Button White Kid Gloves at 85c
Ladies' Six Button Kid Gloves at $1.
Ladies' Biarritz Gloves, in light and opera shades, $1.
Ladies' Mousquetaire Kid Gloves, in evening shades, &1.2Z.
Ladies' White Suede Mousquetaire Gloves at 1.50.
LADIES' GAUNTLET GLOVES, -
In Silk and Cashmere, ranging from 50c to $1 and upwards. , '
Ladies' Silk Gloves, extra long, in evening shades, at $1.25.
Ladies' White Silk Gloves, extra long, 1.50.
Ladies' Silk Mitts, in evening shades, 25c, 63c, 75c, $1 and 1.50.
LADIES' WINTER GLOVES.
Cashmere Gloves at 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c, 50c, 55c, 63c and upwards.
Silk Gloves at 50c, 88c and $1.
Silk Mittens at $1, $1.25, jx.50, 1.75 and $2. .
Cashmere Mitts, extra quality, 25c and upwards.
Misses' Kid Gloves at 75c and 88c .
Misses' Cashmere Gloves at 25c, 30c, 35c and 45c. '
Children's Cashmere Mittens, i2jc, 15c, 18c, 20c, 25c, 35c and up
wards. Children's Gauntlet Gloves at 50c and 63c.
Infants' Cashmere Mittens, 15c, 18c, 20c, 25c, 38c and 40c.
Infants' White and Black Silk Mitts at 63c
Rich Seal Capes and Wraps,
Cracker Jars, Etc.
All the other Chinawares, too.
Doulton, Limoges, Sevres, Crown
Derby, etc, etc. Our Chinaware
will delight you. So will our Glass
ware. We have exclusive control of
the natural gas cut glass. The best
in the world. See it.
For both Cnlna and
ments take elevator.
The Columbian, the latest Jet Border Veils, at ioc each.
The Columbian, the latest Chenille Border Veils, at 40a
The Memorial, Crepe Border Veils, at 33c, 40c, 45c, BOc,
63c to $1.50 each.
VEILINGS AND NETS.
Tuxedo Nets, in black, cream and colors, at 20c, 25c,35c, .
40c and 50c per yard.
Bussian Nets, in black, cream and colors, at 25c, 30c,
40c to 80c per yard.
Pompadour .bets, in blact, cream and colors, at 50c per
. Tuxedo Nets, Chenille Spotted, in black, cream and
colors, at 25c to GOe per yard.
Tuxedo Nets; Jet Spotted, black only, at 40c to 80c per
Tuxedo Nets, Tinsel Spotted, in black and colors, at 40a
Souffle Nets, in black, white, cream and colors, at 20a
to 40c per yard.
Jet Nets; in black, at 20c to 80c per yard.
Chenille Nets, in black, white, ream and colors, at 20c
to $1 per yard.
Tinsel Nets, in black and color, at 50c to 80c per yard.
Malinne Nets, in black, white, cream and colors, at 30c to 41c ner yard.
Also a full line or Crepe Border, Bridal Illusions, Grenadine, Syenn Silk.Rrusiels
Nets and Wash Blondes.
Eton jACKET(without sleeves)
in genuine mink,
Special department for small
Furs. Thousands of Muffs and
Fancy Scarfs. Muffs, 50c to
$25.00. Scarfs, with heads,
$1.25 to $25.00.
CHILDREN'S FURS, 75c
to $6.50 a set .
FLEISHMAN & CO.,
504, 506 and 508 Market Street.
, JMail Orders Promptly Attended to.
Bovi' double-breasted suits, sizes 4 to
H, worth $2 SO, at
Boys1 neAC cassimere buih, pieacea or
Don't Take the Bisk '
Of Are or thieves, but keep your valuable
papers, tonds, ctCj in the safe deposit vaults
or tne Farmers' Deposit National Bank. 68
Fourth arenue. Boxes renfed at $S a year
nlaln. sizes 4 to 14. at 1 40
iJOTB' aii-wooi suits, oouote-Dreastea,
nice patterns, worth $5, at
6,000 pairs of boys' short pants at 48o.
S8e, 29c and ., 17
Boys' ulsters and ohinohllla overcoats at
$4 SO and $5 00, worth double. Many fine
long cut ulsters at $7 SO and $9 80. Besides
hundreds 'of ether batgalus. It will pay
you to "come to this sale. P. C C. a,
clothiers, corner Grant and Diamond
Cbas. Ffelfer Dyed
35 years ago and is still dyeing.
Tel. 1 434 Smtthflela street.
S469 100 Federal street, Allegheny.
1364 1 1913 Carson street, Southslde.
Dz win's Little -Early Blsera. So griping
so pain, no nausea: easy pill to take.
Mrcrtnt and heavy-weljrht underwear at
James H. Aiken & Co.', 100 Fifth arenue.
The Coal Operators Told That They Will
Be Furnished All the Cars Possible.
The delegation of railroad coal operators,
who were at Baltimore to confer with the
officials of the Baltimore and Ohio Kail
road, have returned. They report having
bad a successful conference with the
officials, who promised to do everything in
their power to supply cars for the coal
u.he reason given for the present car
famine was the scarcity of water. The
tiater used was of a poor quality "and was
playing bavoo with many of tne locomo
tives so that an unusual number were in the
shops lor repairs. The freight equipment
of tne road was said to have been increased
fully 30 per cent during the past year, but
the trade had inereased even more ' so that
it was impossible to meet the demands.
BAILBOADERS C0HFEB, '
Chief Sargent Meets With the Engineers
Committees irom the Brotherhood of
Firemen and Engineers were in consulta
tion yesterday at the St. Charles Hotel.
Chief F. P. Sargent, of the Firemen, of
Terra Haute, Ind was present Some busi
ness transacted at the recent convention,
bnt left imcomplete, was discussed. After
pending the day in close conference Chief
Sargent left for the East on the 9:20 train.
Yes; Ten Dollars
saved; and you
have as elegant an
Overcoat as tho' made
to your measure.
Special Officers Discharged.
The special officers who have been gmard-
you seen' our
better than you think.
If you' haven't seen
our Overcoats you
haven't seen the best
to be had.
Said to be (by people who
ought to know) the largest and.
best Lloak Room that any
store in' the country has we
want your opinion. Thousands
of Ladies' and Children's Wraps
from $1.25 up to the finest
We're carrying a vastly su
perior and larger line in these
great Cloak Rooms' than ever
before s e 1 1 i n g more and
cheaper than ever quality and
styles considered. See for
yoursen, suit yourself prove
our claims and save money.
DELP & BELL
FURNITURE AT COST.
The fall rush is over and our surplus stock must be sold
to give us money and room for holiday goods. Entire stock at
cost. Here is a sample of the many bargains offered:
THIS ANTIQUE OAK
REDUCED FROM $20.
We need money. If you need furniture you cannot afford
to miss this opportunity.
DELP & BELL,
tl $2 iggf'Si
13 and 15 Federal Street, Allegheny.
THIS INK IS MANUFACTURED
J. HARPER BONNEIL CO.,
39 Sixth St.
BOGGS & BUHL
NOVELTIES IN WALL PAPER.
One hundred rooms of the finest wall paper (some of which was made
expressly for us) that we will sell at less-than the labor cost to make them.
Hand-made papers at 25c, 35c and 50c. We offer these patterns because
the Fall season is nearly over. They are in greens, yellows and all the pop
ular colors. None of these papers are less than 22 inches wide, many 24
and 30. A Tapestry paper, 30 inches wide, with 10 colors in it, at 1.50.
We have perfect finished, heavy stock, 22 inches wide, 1893 patterns, at
15c. This is a good opportunity to paper your home magnificently at less
money than cheap papers cost. A large force of skilled paper hangers al
ways on hand. Send for samples of wall paper.. Sent free to any address.
G: G. O'BRIEN'S
PAINT AND WALL PAPER STORE, 292 FIFTH AVENUE,
THESE SQITABES FEOM COUET HOUSE. no!