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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, ERIDAY, 1 NOVEMBER 25, 3892.
THE PAPAL POLICY
Entirely Too Democratic to
Suit the Crowned Heads
of the Old World.
A DIPLOMATIC PBOTEST
Austria and Germany Fails to
Turn Leo Against America.
A SCHEME TO ISOLATE EUSSIA
Pressed On the Topa by Three Powers in the
Form of Disarmament
!ME COXSISTORI AGAIN POSTPOXED
tcorTMGirr. ISM. jvr the associated rnESS.J
r.OME, Nor. 24. An important letter
lrom the Vatican dealing with American
matters has been dispatched to Mgr.
Satelli, the Papal Ablegate now in the
United States. The consistory has again
been delayed, the Pope desiring, before it
is held, to conclude the negotiations with
France, and perhaps, also, to finish a work
on the general situation.
Mgr. Farley, Vicar General of New York,
during his recent Tisit to Borne, saw the
Pope and several Cardinals and was told
that His Holiness keenly desires that all
disputes in the Church in America shall
cease, and that Mgr. Satelh's mission to
this end may succeed, Mgr. Farley sailed
Jrom Liverpool for New York yesterday.
The Vatican lias been much impressed by
the fact that the new Faribault Commission
lias maintained the contract with Arch
Kicking Against the Pope's Democracy.
The German and Austrian Ambassadors
hare made strong representations to Car
dinal Kanipolla, Papal Secretary of S'ate,
on the language ot the Vatican journals.
"When commenting on the Chicago fetes.
they dilated on the democratic policy of
the Pope. The ambassadors complained
that the church papers too strongly tavored
republican ideas, and that there was dan
'ger that their advocacy ot these ideas
would tend, to toster in Europe the demo
cratic propaganda. Despite these repre
sentations to the Vatican, these papers
hare devoted to the election ot Cleveland
articles highly sympathetic with the United
States. Leo XIIL rests immovable in his
designs. The Jloniteur de Rome makes em
phatic declaration to that effect
It has already been stated that His Holi
ness secludes himself in his apartments,
working 01 er important matters. He is
understood to be chiefly preoccupied with
affairs of international policy. Every day
finds him meditative and absorbed. Con
current advices point to his dealing with
political developments of the first conse
quence. A Scheme to Isolate Knssla.
Further communications have been re
ceived at the Vatican lrom the German aud
Astiian Governments, aiming at obtaining
the influence of the Holy See in interpos
ing between France and Russia. It is
rumored that the Pope will be called upon to
decide upon the question of disarmament and
the sequent approachment between France
and Germany. It is said that England will
play an important role as mediator, with a
view of bringing about the isolation of
It is certain that Grand Duke Sergius has
arrived in Borne to see the Pope to try to
induce him to support a combination in
the interests of Russia and Pan-Slavism.
His Holiness is pleased with the deference
and delicacy of sentiment displayed by his
noble visitor, and, speaking of him, has
said, "What a pity that men like him
should be schismatic."
capeivi's feIends AND CEITICS.
The Latter In a Largo Majority Among
the Newspapers of Derlin.
Beeli', Nov. 24. The Xorth German Oa
tetle, referring to Chancellor von Caprivi's
speech in the Beichstag yesterday introduc
ing the army bill, expresses tbe hope that
the anthentic information furnished by the
Chancellor in regard to the Ems dispatch,
will silence critics. The Chancellor gave
his statement with his sword in its sheath
and his hand on its hilt, typifying the atti
tude imposed upon the nation by the history
of the Prussian and German peoples, who
stand in armor with self-sacrificing persever
ance With the exception ot the semi
official press, Berlin newspapers contain
chilling criticisms upon the Chancellor's
speech. The Radical journals are dead
against the Chancellor.
The TagdHatt says no military bill ever
excited to much dislike. Chancellor von
Caprivi cannot hope to have the House pass
his demands as they stand. The bill must
be modified or it is doomed. It the measure
is rejected and the Beichstag dissolved, the
new elections will increase the opposition.
Then if the Government still persists in
forcing the bill upon the Beichstag, a new
period of conflict will open. The Vossische
ZHtunrj points out the contradiction in the
Chancellor's present attitude and his posi
tion in 1SSG, uliei'i hn denounced what he
called the "rage of numbers," nnd refused
toupport a bill similar to the one row in
troduced by himself.
FEAHCE'S BOODLE MINISTEE.
The Country Holding Its Breath In View of
Panama Canal Revelations.
Pakis, Nov. 24 It is stated that the
Minister referred to by M. Delahaye, in
bis speech Monday in the Chamber of Dep
uties as having taken a douceur of 400,000
francs from the Panama Canal Company,
was the late M. Barbe. According to re
ports, M. Barbe threatened to oppose the
Panama scheme because the company had
transferred its purchases of dynamite' from
M. Baroe's factory to cheaper firms in Enp
lane. The committee appointed by the Cham
ber of Depnties to investigate the Panama
Canal scandal will begin its work to-morrow.
The proceedings will open with the
hearing of M. Delahaye and Premier
Loubet. M. Delahaye is the Deputv who
caused tbe violent commotion in the Cham
ber the other day, bv charging that a former-Minister,
a'lew Senators and 150 Dep
uties were implicated in the canal scandal.
His promised revelations are awaited with
intense anxiety. M. Paul Deroulede lias
resigned his membership of the investigat
ing committee. He was tbe only Boulan
gist member on the committee.
GEEKAH BEHTEIE8 CAH'T KILL.
Elnco the Kecent Murder of Civilians They
Are Not Given Ammunition.
Bebi.ii-, Nov. 24. In the Beichstag to
day, Herr Petrie complained that the Fed
eral Council has not complied with the
wishes of the Beichstag in regard to mili
tary sentries not firing upon citizens.
Herr von Kaltenborn-Stachau, Minister
of War, replied that the number of sentries
would be decreased as soon as the civil au
thorities furnish sufficient men to protect
the public buildings. The sentries on the
fmblic thoroughfares, he added, were no
onger supplied with ammunition.
A Now Transatlantic Steamship Line.
London, Nov. 24. Mr. Stephen, the
shipbuilder of Glasgow; has received an'
order to build for a new company..the name
ot which it is impossible to learn, three I
irii'tf.filMi.-.- it VHIJS "' tttnAfV
iiif.S.ihi-rf'i-'flfliHIjr f MfMtBMP"iitrJ'-v,-M ; i iiyJjfrTliMiT.fflinrHiTnrfilrtriiTtTi'ii ZSBBBBBMtBKmBmatZiES&KX.
steamers to ply between London aud New-York.
KINO BEHAHZIN A FUGITIVE.
He Has Gone So Far Into the Interior That
Bis Enemies Cant Find Him.
Pabis, Nov. 24. A dispatch from Porto
Novo states that King Behanzin, whose
capital, Abomey, recently fell into, the
hands of the French, has fled, in company
with a small body of ills followers, into -an
unexplored country, where it would be im
possible, even if were deemed essential, for
the French troops to follow him.
It is expected that the King will attempt
ultimately to seek safety in a German set
tlement. An Expedition to Uganda.
Londox, Nov. 24. It is officially an
nounred that the British Government will
immediately send a commissioner to Uganda,
with an ample native escort, to report on
the best method of dealing with that coun
try. FOUGHT AT A PARTY.
Thanksgiving Day Festlvlte Kudely Inter
rupted A Hungarian Koceptlon Ends
In a Itlot One Man Has His Skull
Fractured and Loses His Nose.
About a dozen Hungarians got into a
fight on McCIure avenue, Allegheny, last
night and in the melee Frank Petreski got
his skull cracked with a beer bottle and
his nose almost chewed off, end John
Bocsekhi was badly cnt in the face with a
knife and otherwise injured. Several others
of the participants were injured more or
During the afternoon Patreski and Boc
sekhi, while drinking in a saloon on Mc
Clure avenue, got into an altercation about
paying for some drinks and were put out of
the saloon by one of the barkeepers. .Boc
sekhi went to his home near by and in the
evening invited a lot of his frieuds in to
enjoy a Thanksgiving supper, at which
whisky, beer and nine flowed like water.
About 9 o'clock Petreski, who had not
been invited to the feaSt, hunted up half a
dozen friends and. tbey went to Bocsekhi's
to have revenge. While the supper
was in progress they burst open the
door and with knives and stones
attacked the banqueters. Petreski at
tacked Bocsekhi and slashed him across the
face with a kife, cutting the flesh to the
bone. Bocsekhi, who had a beer bottle in
his hand, dealt his adversary a blow with it
over the head, fracturing his skull and fell
ing him to the floor. He then pounced
upon him and a terrible rough and tumble
fight ensued, in which Fetreski's nose was
almost bitten off and Bocsekhi was cut and
scratched in a score of places about the
Meanwhile the other invaders were fight
ing with Bocsekhi's guests but outside of
a few ugly cuts and bruises no .one was
hurt. Policeman Suter, hearing the riot,
called two other policemen and rushed into
the house and stopped the fighting.
Petreski and Bocsekhi were arrested and
taken to the Central station and locked up.
Two others, whose names could not be
learned, were arrested and locked up in
Woods Bun station.
QUICK returns come from THE DIS
PATCH want adlets. One cent-a-word.
WOES OP A WIDOW.
Stoned on the Streets the Day After Her
While the widow of James McGrath, the
railroader killed at Walls station last Mon
day, was walking along Cherry alley yes
terday afternoon she was assailed by a
number of boys with snowballs and sticks.
She is a little woman, and was terrified at
the attack, though not seriously hurt
Going to police headquarters she notified
Detective Shore, who went out to arrest the
boys, but they had all disappeared.
Mrs. McGrath thinks her enemies caused
the boys to assault her. When her husband
was killed she was working for a family in
the outskirts of Allegheny, and heard
nothing about it until after he was buried.
She came to the city on Wednesday after
noon, and met several of her friends, who
remarked to her that she was bearing up
well under her troubles, but she says she
did not comprehend what they meant until
5 o'clock in tbe evening, when she heard of
his death. She hurried to the morgue at
once, and there was amazed to learn that he
had been buried three hours previously
from the home of his people.
The mother of the dead man flatly denies
the widow's story, saying she was notified
Eromptly, and was known to talk of her
usband's death before he was buried. The
widow charges that her husband's people
are trying to get $7,000 life insurance on
her husband's life, which they also deny.
Mrs. McGrath is a stepdaughter of Con
stable Sheerin, of the Southside. She has
one daughter, and for two months past has
lived with her mother, having had a dis
agreement with her husband. She says
they had become reconciled, and were pre
paring to go to housekeeping when his
THEY HISSED IT.
The Wise Men of Observatory Hill Slum
ber During the Meteoric Shower.
The wise men on Observatory Hill, Al
legheny, were sad yesterday. While the
heavens were lit up with a meteoric shower
they slumbered, missing a sight dear to the
astronomer. Last night they kept spanning
the heavens, hoping there would be another
rain of stars, but hardly thinking it likely.
Up until midnight their vigil had noi been
As to the shower of yesterday morning they
are puzzled. It came when least expected.
Biela's comet was due on the 27th of this
month, and it may have been that it arrived
ahead of time. This to the Observatory
men is a possibility, but they do not say it
was the case. If such a change has been
made in the comet's course it is a remark
able occurrence, and it is doubtful if it has
ever been precedented in scientific history.
The heavy November showers which fall
every third of a century have not varied in
their visit a day in 100 years. So to the
minds of scientists it seems improbable that
Biela's comet could go so tar astray.
The shower of the 27th is still looked for,
and if it fails there may still be another
meteoric display. Occasionally these
showers go in companion pieces, and the
twin brother to yesterday's rain may come
A ETNAWAY BOY'S HABD ITCK.
Had an Ambition and Was Nearly Starved
and Frozen Trying to Attain It.
A handsome lad of 15, dressed in knee
breeches and wearing a woe-begone ex
pression, turned up at police headquarters
last night amd asked for supper and trans
portation to his home in Philadelphia. He
said he had run away from home two
months ago, with an ambition to become a
jockey, lor a horse owner named Dukes for
the Sontbern running circuit. Wilson
with a number ot other bovs had charge of
the horses. They visited Covington, Nash
ville, Memphis and other Southern towns
in poor luck. Drifting to Eobv, Ind., they
struck worse luck, the string of horses
were attached for debt, and, according to
the boy's story, Dnkes turned him and the
other boys adrift without a cent. They
separated and started tor their homes.
Wilson beat his way to this city on
freight trains, and was nearly frozen en
route, his clothing being very scanty. He
claimed he had eaten nothing since day
break. Bemembering their bountiful
.Thanksgiving dinners, the detectives pres
ent chipped in enongh for a good supper lor
the boy. He was given a bed at Central'
station, and. Chief .Elliot will be .asked to
transport him to Philadelphia to-day,
. - r.R..V-Ja,. .. ...-..i .. .- ,.,. ft- lt&jLM
JEALOUS OF A CLAIM.
Archbishop Gross' Friends
That to Him Belongs
THE CREDIT GIVEN TO ANOTHEB.
Ireland's Plan of
IS PUBLIC SCHOOLS, IN DEAL PRACTICE
tmnjii, TKJTGIUM TO TOR rJTSTATnn. I
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 24. There is
considerable opposition in Cathalic circles
here to the persistent claims made that
Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul, is the
father of the idea to influence the Catholio
Church in favor of public schools. It is
held that there was one at the recent meet
ing of archbishops in New York whose
claim of leading the Church toward the
modern idea is superior to that of Arch
bishop Ireland, whose influence in favor
of providing religious instruction for
Catholic children attending publio schoo Is
was more potent than that of the St. Paul
In other words, they claim that the long
internal fight in favor of liberalism was
waged by Archbishop Gross, of Oregon;
that is is true that when the time came for
breaking the news to the outside world, and
making the matter public generally, the
initiative was taken by Archbishop Gross,
who.betore his translation to the See of Ore
gon, in 1885, had been for 12 years bishop of
the See of Savannah, and left behind him in
Georgia the proof of his sagacity in the mat
ter of public schools.
Savannah in the Forefront.
The first more was made in this city,
whereby an arrangement was made for the
incorporation of all Catholic schools into
the pnblio school system. The basis was
the adoption of the schools as they existed,
teachers as well as pupils. At first these
teachers were all members of the Order of
Sisters of Mercy, but now they are all lay
women. Belicion was excluded during
school hours, but by an agreement the
pupiU and teachers weie permitted to re
main a half hour for religious exercises. A
strong fight was made upon this arrange
ment, but by avblding newspaper contro
versy and a spirit of conciliation it was ac
cepted, passed into the regular order of
things and is now in full force.
Three of the public schools of Savannah
are now filled with Catholic children. The
plan thus successfully established in Savan
nah was next taken up in Macon, where it
has been maintained for years.
Other Cities to Tall in Line.
Augusta was the next city to be brought
over to the new order of things, which 'has
proved so successful as to be warmly com
mended by Superintendent Evans, who is
high in his praise of the particular schools
under this rule. Columbus also accepted
tile system which had proved so harmonious
elsewhere. Atlanta alone of all the larger
cities of Georgia maintains the warlike at
titude, and that is because of the strong
Know Nothing influence which exists there.
All this was made perfect during the ad
ministration of Bishop Gross, who was
transferred in the midst of his work to the
rank of archbishop. His work was always
carried on diplomatically, without the agi
tation ot newspaper controversy. His was
the first,and stands yet as the first diocese in
which almost the whole territory is covered
by such amicable arrangement as places the
Catholic children under control ot the pub
lic school authorities.
A New Gas Field In Indiana.
Colonel J. H. Grover, manager of the
Albany Land Company, is a visitor in the
city. He 'claims his company has 5,000
acres in Delaware county, Ind., on which
there are several gas wells, each with a
pressure of 335 pounds. The company is
offering free land and free gas to manufact
urers to locate there.
ggSTHA GUINEA A BOX."
has achieved a 1 1
great triumph in ! 1
the prodnction of 1
DBI B Q which Trill cars Sick! I
SBH -Mr Headache and all Ner- j
4mw.a Ulan J ..na Y.-. '
..a., -wans ..; a. aiNIUJ( a.UUl inpHllT
Digestion, Constipation and Disor
dered 1.1 ver ; and they will quickly re
store women to complete health.
i Covered with a Tasteless & Soluble Coating,
J VI ail druggists. Price 35 cents a box.
5 New York Depot, 365 Canal St.
Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing.
Chapped Hands, Wounds, Bums, Etc
Semoves and Preveata'Daadrufl;
AMERICAN FAMILY SOAP.
Best for General Household Use
Signs of Health,
You don't have to look
twice to detect them bright
eyes, bright color, bright
tion. Disease is
is replaced by the healthy
kind. Scott's Emulsion of
cod liver oil effects cure by
building up sound flesh. It
is agreeable to taste and
easy of assimilation.
grcparedar Scott & Bowna.aVY. All drtieelsts.
Imi Hit wm
HtJpsggB BIB BiBIII 111
W '3 L TEN CENTS .'.fl
And pretty as If it
cust tlO, although It was
only -her old gTey serge
rtred aMTllill HVTbllie.
and worn with a cardinal slifc vest made out of the
last year's blouse and erred over. -Not only mh,
but the beautiful bunch of tips In her hat were old
faded grey feathers dyed over Into new ones.
She began It all Just to see IT Diamond Dye
really vxndd do all that people said. She had no
faith in home dyeing, and sending to a dyer's was
so expenshc, but onco begun, she did not stop
until she had an entire new outfit, and noween
the children's old cotton school dresses and faded
stockings are dyed as fast as theyTecome shabby.
&he finds the colors strong, beautiful, and abso
lutely fast, and V.nows tht home dyeing Is a suc
cess. If done with the Diamond Dyes,-you may
know It, too. If you will send stamp ror free In
struction book of home dyeing and 40 samples of
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington, VI
((nowa.f lard nzv
hod too ricl?hr
children, and deli
cate persons, fiaf
it is unfxeaJtiy For
erjbodj "Hiaf it finis
to dyspepsia ,$c.
Oo (on as
fiiese things must 6e
so, but the VlV
is better than lard for
a" CooKjna putposeSj $
ft as none, of fte ev'il
effects oF lard, .RevYarecf
Made only by
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
Pittsburgh Agents : F. SELLERS & CO.
B. & B,
TO-DAY P WILL SELL
3,000 yards of COM
FORT CALICO in large '
patterns known as "Robe
3c A YARD.
Also 2,500 yards Heavy
Twilled Qrapery in New,
Dark Turkish Stripe
Another ioo pieces,
over 5,000 yards, Heavy
Winter Canton Flannel,
- ' 10 CENTS,
Extra wide, 30 inches,
with more nap and warmth
and merit than women
often get a chance to buy
at anything like the price.
BOGGS & BUHL
Fifty YearsSettIes It
CAN BE CURED.
If Dr. Schenck's treatment and enre of
Consumption were something new and un
tried, people might doubt; out what lias
proved itself tlirouzli a trial as old as our
prnndfatliers, means just what it U
A Specific for Consumption
and for nil diseases of the Lunirs. No treat
ment in the world can place as many per
manent cures of Consumption to Itscredlta?
Dr. fichenck's. Kotliin In Nature acts o di
rectly and effectively on the lung membranes
and tls3ues,and so quickly disposes of tuber
cle, congestion, inflammation, colds.coujjus
and all the seeds of Consumption as
Dr. Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup
Ynen all else fails it comes to tbe rescue. Not
until it falls, and only after faithful trial,
should any one despond. It has brouRh t the
hopeles-i to Hie and health. It lias turned the
despair of ten thousand homes into joy. It 4s
uoinc it now.ic will continue 10 uo it tnrowrh-
out the aires.
Dr. Henenclet practical Trealtte
mailed free to a,
Liver ana dlomacn Disease
applicants. Dr. J. H. Scheuck
THE ONLY REASON '
For the continued increase of , THE
DISPATCH 'adlets is-" that they give
ft. , M-. : ( - 1 '
EOSENBATJM & CO.
did an Egyptian to nfy
Choice of 250 dozen unlaundered
white initial hemstitched Handker
chiefs at 5c. There's a bargain for
you, and a good one.
Another lot of 450 dozen fine linen
hemstitched initial Handkerchiefs at
$1 a box, six to the box. This is the
best 25c article ever shown.
150 dozen embroidered scalloped
Handkerchiefs, J2C, worth 18c.
240 dozen embroidered scalloped
Handkerchiefs, 16c, worth 25c
280 dozen very fine hemstitched
embroidered and scalloped embroid
ered Handkerchiefs, 22c, worth 35c
120 dozen extra flno embroidered Hand
kerchlot?, 3Sc: worth 62c.
80 dozen extra fine embroidered Handker
chiefs, 60c, worth 73c
23 dozen extra fine embroidered Handker
chief, 73c, worth $1 23.
20 dozen extra fine embroidered Handker
chiefs. $1, worth $1 50.
ISO dozen plain hemstitched Handker
chiefs, 9o, worth 13c.
100 dozen plain hemstitched Handker
chiefs, 12c, wotth 13c
120 dozen plain hemstitched Handker
chief'?. 18c. worth 25e.
300 dozen Gents' fine hemstitched embroid
ered Initial Handkerchiefs, 13c, worth 23c
Buy Your Holiday Handker
If yon are fastidious. The prettiest pat
terns are now shown In fullest variety, and
prices will never be lower.
510, 512; 514, 516, 518 Market St.
Every field of activity has its
leader. Ward McAllister lead
the Four Hundred in Gotham
without a rival, and by an
equally undisputed title jfack
sons lead the tailors. Our Suits
are artistic creations, combining
elegance and superb finish, with
materials that challenge admira
tion. It will pay you to give
us a trial order. We promise
to please you. Your friends
will notice a change in you, and
you'll be IN CONSIDER
ABLE CHANGE. As for
Jacksons Home-Made Over
coats there are none like them in
this city, either all ready made
or made to order.
Popular prices firevail.
Suits to measure from $20
Overcoats to order from $18
Trousers to order from $5
954 and 956 Liberty St,
M I A
1 wSState JS5
I l t r
C- 1 r y 'A
S K. .
DBY GOODS HOUSE,
S. HORNE &
PENN AVENUE STORES
ALL READY FOR THE HOLIDAYS!
In this big stfore the great preparations for the annual giv
ing time look more to the useful and practical than in other
directions. Of course, the beautiful and the ornamental aie not
overlooked, but to the articles for every day use and wear the
greatest amount of attention is given.
We tell you of some of them to-day fuller details in our
advertisements from day to day. But, better still, come and see
THE STORE IS IN HOLIDAY ATTIRE.
As a closing triumph to crown the most
wonderful Dress Goods season of oar ex
perience we offer
Of the finest sorts, all the best makes our
entire stock at
Dress Goods for everybody; plain Dress
Goods, fancr Dress Goods, Dress Goods for
Young and" Old, Wool Dress Goods, Silk
and Wool Dress Goods and some Dress
Goods with Cotton in it.
The Holiday Dress Good? stock that yon
will see here was never equaled.
We have on sale, as usual,
In neat boxes, and the bores not only
thrown in, but there is a big tumble down
ward in the prices.
"We will sell 7-yard patterns, fall ample
lengths of American Cashmeres all the
fashionable colors, as low as $1 SO per
A lot of American PlaK Dress Goods, in
8-vard patterns, at ?2 per pattern.
These are 50c goods you cet in them
54 for 52. Where can von beat this?
A lot of Cheviot Strip'e and Mixture
Suitings, choice colorings, in 7-yard
patterns, at $2 50 per pattern a dollar
saved on every pattern you buy.
A lot of imported all-wool French Suit
ings, 3 different fancy weaves, 7 yards to a
patte rn, at f 3. 50 per pattern. These are 75c
quality goods. Another big saving to you
if these should strike your fancy.
One lot of solid all-wool American Chev
iot Dress Goods, yard wide. 7 yards to the
pattern, at $2.50 per pattern. A clean
saving to you of a dollar on every pattern.
One lot of fancy Camel's Hair stripe and
mixed Cheviot Suitings, 75c goods, which
we will sell in G-yard patterns at $3 per
50-inch wide, heavy Winter Suitings, in 2
different fanny styles, choice colors, Scotch
effects, at $4.50 per pattern, would ordi
narily cost Ton to per pattern.
One lot of our far-famed Schenley, plain
colored Costnme Cloth, at 50c a yard. A full
range of fashionable water colors Un
eqnaled at the price.
Several lots ot imported all-wool 50-inch
French Suitings, at 75c a vard, made to sell
Imported all-wool extra heavy, brilliant
dye French Cashmeres,, 38 inches wide, full
measure, in 7 yard patterns, at 53.50 per
pattern. Tbe best value ever sold over any
dress goods counter. They are suitable for
street or home wear for dresses or
By the Yard.
A special offer of superfine all-wool
French Cashmeres, full 46 inches, were reg
ular (1 goods; price, 75c a yard. Best value
that can be offered.
Imported German all-wool Henriettas.
extra weight, superfine finish, an endless
range of colors, 4C inches wide, at 75c a
yard. -Always give the best of wear and
Special bargains also in all qualities of
imported French all-wool Camel s Hairs, at
75c, 51, 51 25 a yard. The popular winter
Dress Goods of the season at lower prices
than ever before.
All-wool Serge Suitings, in smooth finish,
and also in the rough Cheviot effects, at 50c,
75c, 81 a yard; widths irom 30 to 50 inches
Imported French printed Cashmere wrap
per patterns, block printings, very choicest
goods made, at $1 25 a yard.
Wool Dress Fabrics tor evening wear, in
light green, light blue, Nile, Tonquin yel
low, old rose, cream aud white, in an end
less variety of weaves, such as Cashmeres,
Albatross, Crepon", French Cords aud
Challies, at 25c, 37c, 50e, 75e and 51 a
Special low prices on imported Epin
gallnes and Poplin Bengalines, at 51, 51 50
and 52 a yard, in all the good winter colors.
One lot 'of 46-inch French all-wool flat
cord Suitings, $1 25 quality, offered now to
Xmas buyers at 75e a yard.
Fine French Diagonal Suitings, in plain
and ombre effects, in browns and greens, at
51 and 51 25 a yard ouzht to bring 52.
Several lines of broche wool Bengalines,
extra wide and fine, at 51 a yard, worth
JQS. HORNE & CO.,
609-621 PENN AVENUE.
aFBIDAY, NOV. 25, 189a
Individual Dress lengths, finest goods
made, in ultra colorings and assorted
weaves, for street costumes, at 515 per
Silk and Wool Velvets, In individual
dress lengths, that were 530 a pattern, are
now only 515.
Novelty French Plaid Velour Eusse
Dress patterns, that were 527, are now 515.
A lot of French Jacquard Suitings, fancy
styles, striking effects, at 51 a yard were
A lot of silk embroidered figured French
Suitings at 51 a yard.
A lot of silk stripe Serges at 51 a yard.
A lot of French Bourette cluster stripe
Suitings at 51.
A lot of imported 2-tone Diagonals at 51 a
All these in suit lengths, and the prices
are away below their actual values.
Scotch Cheviot Dress stuff, imported, in
cluding Diagonals, mixtures, basket weaves,
cords and other late fashionable effects, at
prices and H reductions from what they
A lot of imported Scotch Suitings at 75a-
less than half price.
Black Dress Goods.
All-wool, extra weight, extra fine finish,
and dye goods, in winter weights and all
The biggest stock in these cities of all
wool Black Cassimeres from 50c to 51 75 a
yard, and widths from 36 to 47 inches.
Special holiday purchase of extra weighty
and fine quality black wool Henrietta at 51
a yard, imported to sell at 51 50. Six
yards make a lull pattern.
Priestley's, Ecroyd's and other standard
makes of black silk-warp Henriettas, Drap
de Almas and Melrose Suitings at the lo-.r-est
prices ever quoted.
Special values in Black Whip Cords, Di
agonals, Cheviots, Camel's Hair and plain
cloths will be found in this stock.
Onr great leading department full of
items of interest for Christmas buyers:
Black Silks and Colored Silks, in the
very newest weaves and latest colorings.
Prices here will astonish you. You know
no cheap or trashy goods are carried in this
Silk Department. Everything is of stand
ard manufacture and meets tbe require
ments of fashion's latest decree.
Black Gros Grain Silks from 75c to 54 a
yard. The bet goods made.
Black Faille Silks, round full cords, rich
and lustrous, from 75c up to 52 50 a yard.
Black Silk and Wool Bengalines. soft in
finish and perfect in weave, 51 to 52 50 a
Black Crystal Silks, a full line of this
most fashionable weave at very interesting
A large assortment of Black Satin I.had
ames and Satin Duchesse from 75c a yard up
to the finest qualities.
A ipecial silk offering for the holidays in
Heavy Black Gros Grains, 24 inches wide,
at 510 for a full dress pattern. This is the
greatest value ever offered.
For street, calling, reception and house
Silk Taffetas, neat figured and striped
effects, at 51, never sold less than 51 25; all
One lot of Polkadot Satin Glace Silks at
S5c a yard. Never sold for o little.
One lot ot i'nncv ilrocne j.aue.a oun.-,
tone effects, at 51 a yard. In about 15 color
ings. Fancv Satin Duchesse Silks, for entire
costumes, small figures and dots, at 51 50 a
vard. . .
" Fancy Satin Duchesse and Moire Antique
Figured Silks at 52 a yard.
One line of High Color Satin Strips
Taffetas at 75c, worth SL . . ,. 4
Elegant French Style Brocaded Satins at
52 that sell everywhere for 52 50.
A few handsome novelties in Fancy
Striped Brocades at 51 25 a yard, worth
much more. , ,
One lot of Fancy Flowered Brocaded
Taffetas at 51 25, reduced from 51 65.
Latest stvles of Plaid Silks. Tartan and
French effects, at 75c. 51, 51 2o and 51 50.
Latest coloring in Handsome Costumo
Silks,such as Ondine,Kicoise and Crystals,
in every fashionable color.
Colored Faille Silks, tor entire dresses,
extra value, extra wide, 75e, 51, 51 2j and
51 50 a yard. .
Printed India Silk, for evening dresses,
for holiday gifts, at COc a yard. A special
good value, as 51 would be the usual price.
One lot or high class, bloek-printing
India Silks, finest goods iraported,27 inches
wide, at 51 a yard. Jhe silk bargain of the
season. . ,
Single pattern India Silks, finest goods
bronght out this season, to be sold now at
51. Some were 52 and some were 53 a yard.
This is a clean sweep sale. ...,
One lot of 27-inch high class Printed In
dia Silks, blue grounds with white fenres
at 75c to close them out. Were 51 and
51 25. . . . ,
One lot of light ground pnntea wepe
Decheme, very handsome for eveniDii
dresses, choice patterns, 51 25 a yard,
worth 52. ,.
Silk Eemnants of all sorts, representing
the entire stock, have been marked at prices
lower than ever. . , ,
Silk buyers will find this the golden op
portunity of a lifetime.