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B1 5- ik Theatrical Parties and Fishing Cluhs - tn Pnv Resrnlar Fare. V ? -S pLOCAL ROADS YS PARTI BATES. S . -.,. t,..!. . v- T c n Tk r.mMtiiM wan nact uu ius . u. v. fr- r , s. tt..i liaw, as as uDu". rTBAKSCOSTKEKTAIS AKD ME. KING " The 2-cent rate for parties of tea or more ' trareling on one ticket has been withdrawn. Yesterday the Baltimore and Ohio and the Pennsylvania Bailroads issued circulars, instructing their agents to charge regular rates for ten or more as well as one traveler. The wail of anguish that will coup to the heavens from the thousand and oue the atrical companies on the road, and fishing clubs that hope to be soon, will, when they hear of this latest move, be simply appalling. Its immediate effect will be to drive the weaker traveling companies to the wall, and in the end it may help the business for the stronger combinations. Judge Cooley, as the railroad people per sistently contend, has decided that the party rate is illegal, a direct violation of the inter State law. To prove this, they say he has announced his decision in a private letter to General Agent Cole, of the Baltimore and Ohio. THEY TVHIi ALL EXFOBCE IT. This rule will be put into effect by every road in the country, as soon as they are in formed of it. Pittsburg is full of fishing clubs that go camping for a few weeks in the lake regions or mountains dnring the summer. The clubs paid the 2-cent rate. Some time ao the managers of these pleasure parties re ceived an intimation of what was coming, and the clubmen have been very much worried about it. In addition to the special rate given to members, the low rate was available for visitors having the proper credentials who desired to see the boys in camp. All these privileges have been withdrawn, and the railroad people rejoice that the inter-State law has another quota added to its detractors. A passenger man said yesterday, however, that the road would probably do' something to take care of these summer parties. The v law does not forbid the roads to take excursion-rates, FBOTIDED THE BATES ABE PILED with the commission and the pnblic are properly notified, so that every person who desires can take advantage of the reduction. The regular tourist rate for the summer, which is more than 2 cents per mile, will still be in force and available. The chances are that the roads will issue two sets of ex cursion tickets, the ordinary tourist ticket and a round trip limited coupon, probably good for 30 days. This latter ticket will be sold for less than the tourist ticket, and will be made for the accommo dation of clubs. As ior travelers in the theatrical busi ness, their last hope of low rates is gone. In the future they will have to whack up the regular fare. If this new rule will only bankrupt the trashy companies on the road, the public will heave a sigh of relief, and the theatrical profession will be benefited. Verily it's an ill wind that doesn't blow somebody a little good. WILL THEY ACCEPT? Transcontinental Lines Offer Initial Road a Percentage. Chairman Blanchard has accepted, but the roads have not yet ratified, the percent ages offered the lines east or Chicago by the -Wslern'"Mads-on.iranseofitinental busi ness from Pittsburg territory. Since the disagreement which occurred last year be tween the Eastern and transcontinental roads the initial lines have been charging local rates to Chicago on business destined to the Pacific slope. If the roads accept the percentages in the future they will receive 13 per cent of the through transcontinental rate -to Chicago and 16 per cent to St Louis. On some commodities the roads would make local rates; but on some they will lose. For example, the iron rate I to the Pacific is $1 15 13 per cent of this rate is about 15 cents, or the local rate from Pittsburg to Chicago. On glass, however, the initial lines wonld lose 19 cents. The glass rate to the coast is $1 43; 13 per cent of this rate is about 18 cents. The local rate to Chicago on glass is 37 cents, and the local roads would lose the difference between 37 and 18 cents. Herein, a number of railroad men think, is an answer to Mr. Carnegie. WHAT THOMAS H. DOES. Vice President King; to Look After the Physical and Operating Service. According to a circular issued by Presi dent Mayer, of the B. & O., Thomas M. King's duties as Second Vice President will be to look after the physical and operating branches of the company's service. Other duties may be assigned to him by the President THE DKESSED BEEF FIGHT Is Serr Engaglnc the Attention of the New York Lesiilatnre. Albany, April B. The Assembly to-day went into committee of the whole on the anti dressed beef bilL Mr. Nixon, the intro ducer, made a long speech in explanation and advocacy of the bill. Mr. Crosby thought the bill was disingenious. "While it was ostensibly introduced for the purpose of preserving public health, and while it was skillfully and ingeniously drawn to avoid unconstitutionality, the bill was really for the purpose of preventing compe tition of "Western with Eastern dealers. Mr. Saxton, Chairman of the Judiciary Committee, went further and declared he had no dfoubt of the unconstitutionality of the bill. The Constitution of the United States "provides that citizens of all States shall be entitled to equal privileges and im munities, while this bill would absolutely prevent competition. Mr. Upson, of Onondaga, was the princi pal defenderot the measure. He said he had been engaged in cattle raising and driving in "Western States and Territories for nearly ten years. This bill was being fought by the great Chicago dressed beef syndicate. As to the Chicago ana Kansas City inspection it was a mere farce. He had seen in Chicago 27,000 cattle inspected in one day by three men, none of whom got off his horse. BLINDNESS HEEEDITAET. A Kentucky Family Whose Members In- TSriably Lose Their Eyesight. tEFXCXiX' TXLXOJLUt TO THa DI8FATCH.I Habbodsbubg, Ky.. April C Key. Dandy Green, who is now visiting this city, comes from a remarkable family. Blind ness has been hereditary for generations. Good sicht is natural in childhood, but as they approach maturity the vision be-comes-obseiired. and total blindness resnlti h?Sik.2Smetime between the age of 20 and 30. B". ,, .afcuw v. -j -- i w iBInrrlage License Granted Yesterday. Srait Besldeae. ICtirlesLndwlr . Allegheny K. fcT Gillijrtier .. Allegheny JJtcol) Sunnier I'lttsburr .BoseyKohrbch Allegheny SslssknAPTA.N IflHC n to-morrow Dis- IXWBmMt tflen day, In IHttaddle wUh Buffalo' ' f " -, Iggmeai; in purtuit of hottile Infant. I ik' s ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssissS' "IHr . - m j rK.'dli-. Jjt.. sssssssssHiisk - aM&i&, - mMMdmtri ftsifa ii DIED. BECK-On Friday, April 5. 18S9, at530 P. M., Etbxi. Marguerite Beck, onlv daughter of Harry and Emma 8. Beck, aged 2 years and 2 Funeral from residence of ber grandfather, John F. Oe&ner, 21 Scott street, Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 BAILEY On Thursday. April 4. at 7:15 p. M. Hattie B., only child of George W. and fiattie Bailey, aged 3 months. Funeral from her parents' residence, Knox Tille, SaturdaT, April 6, at 6 T. x. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend. CAIXEBY Suddenly, at his residence, Stanton avenne, near Hlland, E. E.. on Friday morning, April S. 1SS9, at 8:45 o'clock, James CALLZry, aged 66 years. Funeral will take place from his late resi dence on Sunset afternoon, April 7, 1889, at 2.30. Service at Sacred Heart Church. FOBSYTH-On Thursday, April 4, 18S9, Joseph P. Forsyth, in the 49th year of his age. Funeral Sunday, April 7, at 3p.il, from his late residence, 81 Adams street, Allegheny. Friends of the family and brothers of P. O. S. of A. respectfully Invited to attend. FRANCIS On Friday morning, April 6, 1S89, at Lakewood,N. J., Martha E. Francis, daughter of the late R. B. Francis. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOBSEY In Bessemer, Ala., J OSXFH Hus SET. Notice of funeral hereafter. HUNTER On Friday evening. April B, 1883? at 8.30, Phoebe Carson, 41 Veto street, Alle gheny, relict of the late Robert Hunter, In her 76th year. Notice of funeral In evening papers. HARTLEY At the family resIdence,Elyslan avenue. Twenty-second ward. East End, on Friday, April 5, at 335 p. x.. Mart AL, wife of B. Hartley. Funeral services on Sunday, the 7th test, at 2 p.m. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 New York City papers please copy. HAMILTON At the residence of Mary Cool, No. 85 First street, on Friday, April 6, 1SS9. at 10 o'clock a. Jr., Mart B. Hamilton, aged 80 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. HEFTY On Friday. April 5, at 6.-40 A. SL, John J. Hefty, St., in his 58th year. Funeral from his late residence, 233 East street, Allegheny, on Sundat afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend. IRWIN On Friday, April 5. 1889, at 9HB P. M., Nancy, relict of the late William Irwin, in her 73d year. Notice of funeral hereafter. KREIMEIER On Thuroday, April 4, 1889, at 7:35 p. M Ada MAT, daughter of F. H. and Louise C. Krelmeier, aged 2 years 3 months and 21 days. Funeral from the residence of the parents, 701 Penn avenue, on Sundat, April 7, at 4 o'elock p. m. Friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend. 3 KREIMKNDAHL On Thursday, April 4, 18S9. at 245, Mart Eixen, daughter of the late Lewis and Aucusta Kreimendahl, aged 18 years and 21 days, at the residence of her brother, corner Greenleaf and Republic street, Tnlrty-fllth ward. Funeral on Sundat, April 7, at 2 o'clock p. M. Friends of tho family are respectfully In vi ted to attend. . 2 KAISER At the familv residence, 627 Lari mer avenue. East End, at 7:50 A. ac, April 4. 1889, Adolfhina, wife of John Kaiser, aged 41 years and 2 months. Funeral service at her late residence, Sun dat, April 7, at 2 o'clock. Carriages will leave Beinhauer's undertaking rooms on Grant street, at 1 o'clock. St Louis, Brooklyn and New York papers please copy. 2 PARKE On Thursday, April 4, 1889, at 4 A. M-, Elizabeth Farex, in the 67th year other age. Funeral services at the residence of her son-in-Uw.John H. Morrow,125 Market street Alle gheny, on Sundat at 2 p. m. Interment prl Tate at a later hour. 2 PATTON-On Friday, April 5, 1889, at 505 A x., Mrs Letitia Patton, aged 73 years. Funeral from her late residence, 280 Robin son street on Sunday, at 2 o'clock p. v. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 STANTON On Thursday. April 4, 18S9, James W. Stanton, aged 25763. Funeral on Sunday, April 7, from the resi dence of Btansneld Law, 150 Thirty-eighth street at ISO sharp. Funeral services In St John's Church, corner Main street at 2 p. M. Friends of the family and members of English Standard and members of sister lodges are in vited to attend. 2 SHANKEY On Friday. April 5. 1889, at 12a) o'clock p. m Robert Shaneey, Jr., in the 35th year of his ace. Funeral will take place on Sunday, April 7, at 2:30 o'clock, from his late residence, 291 Rob inson street Allegheny. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. SCHWETNSTETrER Thursday. April 4, 18S9, at 8 o'clock p.m., John Schweinstet ter, aged 69 years 8 months 14 days. Funeral takes place from his late residence. No. 629 Fifth avenue, on Sunday, April 7, at ISO o'clock p. m. Friends "of the family are respectfully invited to attend. WALTER On Thursday eveninc, April!, at 9 o'clock, at his residence. No. 61 Chestnut street Allegheny, Peter Walter, Jr., aged 50 years and 11 days. Funeral services will be held at Trinity Lu theral Church, corner Stockton avenue and Arch street Allegheny, on Sunday after noon at 3 o'clock. Interment private at a later hour. 2 "WARD At Niles, O., April 5, Charles a B. Ward, in his 21st year. Notice of funeral in evening papers. JAMES ARCHIBALD BRO.. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES, H7, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below Smlthfield st, next door to Central Hotel. Carriages for funetals.S3L Carriages for (mora parties, ic., at the lowest rates. All new car riages. Telephone communication. my3-d60-TTS pEPRESENTED IN PITTSBIJRU IN 1SCI Assets . S9I7L698S3.0 Insurance Co. of North America. Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-S WESTERN INSURANCE CO. OF PITTSBURG. Assets 1418,60187 NO. 411 WOOD STREET. ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President. JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President . f e22-26-TTS "WM. P. HERBERT, Secretary. WM. SMPte'S, BEAXJTrFTTL MILLEST CLOAKS AND SUITS. On our second floor are now exhibited a grandly assorted Latest styles in Trimmings and Drapincs. popular garment, cashmere ana Henrietta Suits, trimmed and draped, from $10 and $13 up in colors on Dresses in greatrrariety for all ages. Ladies' Spring Jackets, striped, plaid and mixed cloths, $1 50 up; ii ; j -nf-v i i e co,ors' " w ' aPnnS JxewmarKets, and Tichus, lace trimmed, beaded and embroidered, specially for elderly ladies. Infants' Beaded Capes, 53 50 up; a very superior bargain at $10 00. Large lines of new perfect-fitting. Jerseys in blick from SlUo up. Beautiful c- j "--- " w..bu u act iua w.,vj SPECIAL. An inspection of our second .floor will well repay you. r A1i?ew Pa.tlerns- A 3-yard Curtain a pair. These being the popular prices are prices. Turcoman Curtains andTortieres, $3 ssnaaes ana snaae uiottra, all colors, at low " "F. "B"'"'! jjaiterns laitage, neap, Jttsg, .nan ana oiairj-jarpets. juats, .mattings. MILLINEBY DEPARTMENT. Open to-dar another installment.of Straw Hats and Bonnets display ortflowers and Wreaths, Sprays and variety, vm prices are tae lowest. .. ; , rr .. . . rvrM . "' u KPh A . H&RniTVR T31....1 n - GFSamples sent when requested. Mail VSTILLIIIVC OFFICE FURNITURE. ROLL "TOP DESKS, FLAT TOP' DESKS, STANDING DESKS, SHIPPERS' DESKS OFFICE TABLES, DIRECTORS' TABLES, REVOLVING BOOK CASES, ROTARY and ARM CHAIRS. 5 Feet Long, - $40 00 4 Feet 4 inches Long, $33 00 3 Feet 6 inches Long, $26 50 Keep in mind that these low prices are for desks of best possible cabinet work, latest mechanical devices and finest finish. They are as low as regular market prices for inferior desks. We have sold hundreds, but have yet to re ceive the first complaint as to their operation or durability, O.McClintock&Co. 33 FIFTH AVENUE. mh2S-TT8 Made in all widths. Bring in your materi al and we will return it to you completed. It takes three yards of plain material to make one yard of plaiting. Prices range from 15o to $1 per yard. We have just received a large lot of latest designs ior stamping for the new kinds of Embroidery in Bargaman Linen Thread, Kope Silks, Damascus Silks, Smyrna Silks and Cut-out Embroidery, etc When you want Stamping done come to our Art Embroidery Department We have just opened some new Faticy Drapery Silks. Beautiful colorings and designs. New Linen for Cut-Out Embroidery. Ask to see it A Line of New D'Oylies. Entirely new Patterns for Embroidery. Sideboard Covers, Table Euners, Carving Cloths, Lunoh and Side table Covers, Squares for Center of Table, 18 to 40-inch square. All with the newest designs for Embroidery and perfectly plain. Ask to see the new Damascus Silks Por Embroidery. Latest thing out HORNE & WARD, 41 FIFTH AVENUE. ap2-D Tl yf ANtTFACTURERS AND if ERCHAOTS' 1YJL INS. CO.. 417 Wood street Plttsburg.Pa. Capital 8250,000 00 Assets January 1,1889 363,745 80 Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President; John W. Uhalfant Vice President; A. E. W. Painter, Root Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wll, son, Joseph. Walton, Win. G. Park, A-M.Byers-Jas. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Fainter, John Thomp son. Wm. 1. Adair, Secretary; J as. Little, As sistant Secretary; August Ammon, General Agent ja22-46-TTS APRIL 6, All well-made garments at low prices. All-wool Stamping LACE OTJKTJkjOSTS for 60c, 65c and 75c; 3f-yard Curtains at U 00, well worth 81 60, specially good values. Bare patterns in finer goods. Curta 50 a pair up. Chenille Curtains and Portieres. NewDamkts. prices. Busier than ever before in the Carpet Chrysanthemums, Daisies, Gauzes, etc. Eibbons and Laces fol n S- OtlU. 04:nH1. 1 ftft -J -! n Tl-t umu oiuu, imuui, w. auu ji . joiaci. -- --- j- orders promptly attended to. jm c ap- i t t . t . 165;a67iia 169 FEDERAL' llulKWssV GsWliffiK2r PATRONIZE One of tht most charming of poets in one of his most charming poems tells us that in his youth hit heart was filled with an unsat isfied longing, a wild craving for love for a pure, unselfish, devoted love. Then he tells how he left his home and wandered forth In search of this wondrous love, this exalted affection that his soul yearned for. he wandered North, he wandered South; he iourneyed East, he journeyed West, but all in Tain. Ai last, despairing of success, be sorrowfully; jurned his steps homeward. He reached hia home, his mother met him at the gate, and as he looked into her soft eyei, and saw her' welcoming smile, and felt her loving embrace, he recognized that here was the pure, unselfish love, in search of which he had roamed the wide, wide world over. We. too, have been on a search not for love, but for paint, a first-class, reliable paint at a reasonable price. We went to Philadelphia, Baltimore, Boston and New York; we h id samples sent from Chicago, Cleveland, Milwaukee and St Louis. But none' was nit the rieht thing. One was good in quality, but too high in price to be come populir; another was reasonable in price, but licking in quality. At last pre came across the paints of the Iron City Color Company, manufactured right here in Pittsburg, an article that en. tirely fille)i our requirements, both in re gard to prile and quality. We take pleas ure in recommending thesepaints. The prices ior commot colors will be 12c a pound, and for high jolors, such as red, yellow, green and blue, 13c a pound. These paints are put up in cins of various sizes, and will be sold as folltws, viz: Common Colors. High Colors. Pints..! $ Quarts 1. ..... Half-gallons... Gallons. . ..... . .. 23 $ 40 30 58 70 150 1 35 2 O0 -- Fleishman & Go's. new Department stores 504,506 and 508 Market st. HTTSBUBG, PA. r ac6-B T DRUNKENNESS Or the Liquor titbit Positively Cured by AdmlnliUrlng Dr. Htines' x Golden Specific. It can be given m a cup or coffee or tea without the knowledge of the person taking It: la abso lntelr harmlest, and will effect a permanent and Seedy care, whether the patient Is a moderate inker or an ileocolic wreck. Thousands of Drunkards have bees made temneraie men who have taken Uolden Specific in their coffee without their knowledge and to-day believe they qnlt drinking from their own Tree will. IT M"EVEB KAILS. The system once impregnated with the Specific, It becomes an utter impossibility for the lfqnor appetite to exist. Hor sale by A. J-Bankln, Sixth andFenn ave..Flttitrarg: E. Holden Co. 63 E. .Federal St., AUegnety. Trade supplied by (ieo. A. Kelly & Co., P lttfburg, Fa. aefr-58-TTS I O C -BESJ ICE II j. I""" in the mar I Lmm ket at lowest ruling price's. I No advance in prices during the season to regular trade. In ordering from wagons see that they carry our trade mark, THE POLAR BEAR, April ist principal ' office will -be re moved to our hew building, Thirteenth and Pike streets. Principal Office Telephone No. 703. East End Telephone No. 5058. Southside Telephone No. 605L Allegheny Telephone No. 3100. CHAUTAUQUA LAKE ICE COMP'Y., xmrteentn and Pike streets. jnh28-74-TT3 .A.T1 EUTS i. O. D. LBVI8, I. Bollr.ltnr nf Patsntji. 131 Fifth avenue, above Hmtthfiplrt nTt T,nrU. office. (No delajj) Established 20 yeari se29-hl(l 1889. iimif iistii! 1 o EEY EXHIBIT. stock of Suits 1 aid Dresses for ladies, Misses and Children newest swing materials, led Danels and waist, in newest colon, at 9. Is & decldedlv nrettv and Cloth Suits, b aided black. Black and Colored plain colors. S2 60. S3 00 and DiacK ana coic lone and short C ed. plain and braided. S9 00. , .. .. yas.s, piain ana emDroiaerea, in a variety or colors, at prices unequaled. ick from StXic. nn. BeaUtifnl colored .Teraxva nlain nnd hraidnri 1 O! JL3STP OABPETS Grand assortment of designs Laces by the yard, 12o '. -new .ennges. uuruiiu r-oies ana unains at ail prices.- window and prices are right. Body Brussels, 75o up. Tapestry Brussels, fine ETS of all 1Hnd Cittmft Snnftrne nA nil fllnflia VnMln.An.n.1... .Room. Our styl Bbgs -latest trimmings. See our display a 1- ir Mf . ... ourana, juerYeuieaux ana .Baratheas at otae. B3i33yCXiE'S. STREET, ALLEGHENY: PAJ , lhft . I MJJrmHpnWnfii 'mi inffinMifr 1ft MiiMMPMniMMli MU Hmli ' IHii iiiUm n 'I I n Mill1 it iiif C'u4&jUr'-- ' .a. , -r TP-aA LaS-A.-, w. JCSbHHBe B. & B. Saturday, April 6. One Dollar. t We will mention a few lines of Fine Dress Goods which you can buy at that popular price. So many lower and higher priced goods, as. well as dollar goods, have been told of and so many deserve to be spoken of that we avoided a.dijjiculty by selecting a few indiscrimin ately. At $. An 'entirely new Mohair and Satin Stripe, 42 inches wide, all latest and best shades. At i: fust opened up a high Paris novelty, mottled, 42 inch, all-wool Suiting, new light shades. Ati: The handsomest line of Novelty Plaids in the choicest combinations of the newest spring colors, 42 inches wide. At i: A beautiful line of targe Plaid Claritte Cloth, 42 inches wide. At $. A selected line of the hand some Cheveron Weave Suit ings, 42 inches wide, absolutely choice. Ati: Especially adapted for trav eling costumes a beautiful line of 42-inch Scotch Stripes, A FEW OTHERS. At i 25: A new and beautiful line of Paris Goods, all wool, 52 inches wide a cream ground with fancy combination stripes. At i 50: A Fine Camel Hair Stripe the handsomest ever shown, in all newest and best colors, all soft, clingy goods, just what any lady would like to wear. At 2 25: Deserves a place at t lie head of the list of elegance a line of fine French Striped Dilus Suiting, 58 inches wide full line of colors. NEW BUTTONS. We have just opened a line of New Costume Buttons in tortoise shell, all imported goods, at $, $j 50 and $4 $0. An entirely new line of Im ported Plain Pearl Buttons, large and small, for Dresses and fackets, in all shades, 50c, Yc and $1. Several new lines Carved Pearl Buttons, 2 dozens to the card, 25c and 30c per card. Boggs&Buhl, 115, 117, 119, 121 Federal Street, Allegheny. P. S, Attend our Parasol Opening to-day and see some uj tret? nunuuntcn, guuuj ever shown. apS-rrs wm, empwe. Silk. Suits. Misses' Suits and Children's UD. Blank. KtncklnettR .Tankets- 3 00 and S10 00 and nn. Silt nnd Piilimen Wran ,. -r. ., . .. colored Jerseys, plain and braided, M. 23 at 81 SO. 2 00. S2 SO. S3 00. and no to S10 up. Scrims, plain and fancy colors, at lor 0? Trimmed Haft. We lead in style and . - - - - . (Jolored Cashmerta 1I trooK at .T7ur ',-s.M- . 1 T-" -T 'iiwr1 kfsO&iidmS': "jj.t!'J.i 'tft, -v. ,'.-, n'- 7 ZXSs&LsBBKk With Ail Our Quarter of a Century's Business Experience .We Have Never Bern Caieil On ti Exhibit -i the Virtues of Such a MAMMOTH, ELEGANT -OF- 2s IE SPRING OVERCOATS! Men's Spring Suits, Men's Spring Pants, Boys' Spring Overcoats, Boys' Spring Suits, Children's Spring Overcoats, Children's Spring Suits, Spring Furnishing Goods! Spring Styles Hats! OR SPRING FOOTWEAR AS WE ABE SHOWING- THIS SEASON. " "When Fortune knocks you want to be prompt in opening the door." This saying we quote in order to prepare your mind to -receive the knowledge that if there ever was a time when a new stock of goods was full of good things, elegant designs, latest styles and unsurpassed quali ties and low prices it is right now. TEMPTING BARGAINS AND UNUSUAL VALUES -IN- SPRING OVERCOATS Both Satin and Natural Cloth facing, elegant garments that fit and a, decided early Spring bargain. Have You Yet Seen Our Great Line of Spring Suits at $8, $10, $12, $15 and $18 ?" They are in ' excellent quality materials, and are" in Cutaway Sack Suits, Soft Roll Sack Suits, Patch Pocket Suits, i, 3 and 4 Button Cute way Frock Suits, Low Roll Cutaway Frock Suits, Chesterfield Suits, etc., etc. Many of them have three sizes to every breast measure, for stout, tall and medium-sized men. An immense assortment of extra size suits for extra size men. OUR BOYS1 OUR DEPARTMENT HAS NO EQUAL. Fully Seventy Per Cent (70) of the Finest Clothing worn by Boys and Children in Pittsburg has been purchased at our store,this necessita-, ting the purchase by us of the Latest Novelties and Designs, the best of both Foreign and Domestic Manufacture and new and exclusively original and confined patterns. Our Salesmen are experienced gentlemen, whose knowl edge of styles and judgment of wearing qualities are Recognized and Appreciated by Mothers, Parents and Guard ians! We Are Offering This Week Charming One and Two-Piece Kilt Suits at $2 50, $3, $3 5o, $4. $5. $6 to $10. To competitors these prices are a stumbling block. We want these Bargains to go into the possession of people who can appreciate them. We know they are the best value ever offered at the PRICES IN KILT SUITS. Short Pant Suits for Dress and School at $2, $3, $4, $5, $6 to $10. All the pretty and graceful shapes. Nowhere else will you see such countless handsome suits all new and stylish. Why not come and see our goods. You'll find ngne but the latest and most popular styles. Long Pant Suits for Dress and Every-Day at $4, $5, $6, $8, $10 to $15. Where else would you see the magnificent assortment we show we'd like to know, or where else would be found such extraordinarily low prices as we are naming? When you get ready ior CONFIRMATION SUITS ll&ar us in mind. We have them in all goods and prices. HATS AND CAPS IOR MM AHD BOYS, All the Latest New Spring Styles ! , SPRING FURNISHING GOODS ! Newest and Brightest Stock Ever Seen in This City, NEW SPRING f 00TWIAR ! For All Ages of Both Sexea To Every Patron this week we givo 3PBEB that Extraordinary Puzzle "THE PIGS IN CLOVER," and with every purchase In. our Boys' and Children's Department we present FREE A TiAKQE KCT1L GIMY'S t m AHD BEAUTIFUL STOGI i 3ST ' E! :7V?! V1 .' , -jl-' 'A' - ' s?ssN!Sn, Jm$iJmt AT $8, $10, $12 AND $15. CHILDREN'S GRAND BARGAIN STORE, io 408 Market strut 4 -'". .j.-WUm.,- ? 5 Mi mamamimmmmmmmMKMMmMmmmmm L.