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EfB&SJSsB "T. THE PITSBTJKG DISPATCH, NEELDAY, APKLir-26; 1889. 4 P f752S3B- aE 4 bs t& jwn& SrV F-c IT GOYEREDWITH GLORY i; Chairman Andrews Scores a Victory After a Debate in Which wftHE- IS AS SILENT AS DSUAL. v ine f uolic school Appropriation increased Half a Million. iTHAT 5EW YORK TKIP WILL BE TAKEN Xbe CmJe Crossing Bill Killed in the Senate br Totof23tol7. (FBOMA STATr COBEESPOXDEKT.l Habbisbdeg, April 25. State Chair man Andrews covered himself 'with clory to-day by having the appropriation for the public schools increased from the amonnt fixed in the general appropriation bill, 1,500,000, to 2,000,000 per year. The House was practically unanimous for the increase, notwithstanding which there was a spirited debate, listened to attentively by the State Chairman, "who didn't participate. The principal opposition to the increase came from Chairman Dearden, of the Ap propriations Committee, who, while per sonally in favor of the increase, endeavored to show that the condition of the State's finances wouldn't justify it Captain Bill ingsley opposed it because he did not think anyone wanted it. He was quickly cor rected, but not convinced on that point by Captain Skinner, of Pulton, on the Demo cratic side, and Captain Evans, of Bedford, on the Bepublican side. Mr. "Wherry, who is heartily in favor of the increase, took advantage of Chairman Dearden's statement or. the State's finances to show how the Idle money in the sinking fond might be put to some Rood use. Mr. Hall re plied to this, but the remaining talkers con fined themselves strictly to tbe merits of the question. THE FIX A2TCES OF THE STATE. Chairman Dearden said the State's financial officers estimated tbattbe revenues under the new revenue bill would bo between 11,000,000 and $12,000,000, that in making appropriations it would not be sate to count on more than tbe minimum. Tbe general appropriation bill called for 7,000.000. and. tbe House otherwise approDnated $4,600,000. The appropriations were therefore 5600,000 in excess of the amount tbe executive departments considered safe. Tbe committee, however, had worked with a view to tbe fact that the Senate would amend tbe general revenue bill to divert from a quar ter to a half million of dollars yearly from the sinking fund to tbe general fund. Chairman Dearden told tbe House that the Appropriations Committee had cut tbe aggre cate ot the demands upon it $2,000,000, some thing be declared unparalleled, and he warned the House that if it increased tbe school ap propriation tbe Governor, who could not under the law cut this item, would have to cut else--n here to the amount of at least $500,000. Mr. Kratz called Mr. Dearden's attention to the fact that last year the estimates were Si 000, 000 out of tbe way, and that the Governor paid 1.000,000 more tnan tbe law required into the sinking fund. Mr. Dearden replied that his information then, as now, came from the executive departments, and was official. He was compelled to guide himself by it. Mr. Wherry told the House be favored an increase of tbe school appropriation, but he wanted the House to understand that the Ap propriations Committee had pared the appro priations for the public and charitable institu tions down to tbe quick, down to where it hurt, and tbe House had made itself responsible by approving the work. He called attention to his resolution for tbe disposal of the sinking fund as the sword to cut the gordlan knot of financial difficulty. There are," he said. S2.GS6 37K lying idle in tbe sinking fund. This sum will be largely In creased in tbe years to come unless tbe law is materially modified. This large sum BENEFITS ONLY THE FEW, and the corporations having tbe nse of It, and the benefit amounts to from SS0.000 to $100,000 annually. Had my proposition been taken up to make use of these idle funds, it would not be necessary to pare down the money for chari ties to where it hurts, or .deny money to the schools." After Mr. Hall bad made a statement of the conditions and requirements of the sinking fund, Mr. Wherry obtained leave to print a re ply in the form of a tabular statement to the effect that an annual income of $350,000 to the sinking fund, which includes the $250,000 re quired by the constitution, will pay all accru ing Interest and all the State loan as it falls due, and thus wipe out the entire debt when matured, beside leaving a large surplus in the Treasury. In conversation, Mr. Wherry said tbe new revenue bill, as amended In tbe Senate, would produce more than 5600,000 a year for the sinking fund. One interesting feature of the succeeding de bate was the manner in which Mr. Capp cor nered Dr. Walk, of Philadelphia who, in the interest of economy, didn't want the appropri ations increased, but who didn't even think of economy wnen advocating what Mr. Capp, a lawyer, called tbe judicial salary grab. Colonel Bean, in making an eloquent plea for the ap- Sropriatlon, brought a blush to Chairman An rews' cheeks by contrasting him with Mr. Dearden. "The gentleman from Philadelphia," said Colonel Bean, "represents the executive de partments in resisting this just measure; tbe gentleman from Crawford represents the peo ple in demanding it." The round of hearty applause luai jounwea aeepenea tne color m Mr. Andrews' checks. The previous question was moved while Captain Billingsley was try ing to make a second speech in opposition to tbe bill, and it was carried with only six op posing votes in spite of his earnest protest. Then tbe amendment which Chairman An drews had proposed was carried with a rush. The appropriation for schools will therefore be made 2,000,000 a year, for the Senate has al ready oven a measure of indorsement to Sen ator Martin's proposition to the same effect. Simpson. BOUSD TO GO TO NEW TOEK. A Final bnt Futile Attempt to Prevent the Centennial Jacket. rraoM x sTArr coEBESroxDisr.j Habbisbubg, April 25. Mr. Capp, of Lebanon, made an effort this morning to knock out the New York trip. He moved, seconded by Mr. Kratz, of Montgomery, that when the House adjourn to-morrow it be to meet again Monday afternoon. Mr. Capp supported his motion by a speech, in which he denounced the George Washing ton excursion to Gotham as a junket, a dis grace, and several other uncomplimentary things. An effort had just been made by t Dr. Walk, of Philadelphia, to prevent v leaves of absence and rescind such as had '" ' been granted, on the ground that the ab sence of members was an obstruction to business. Mr. Capp commented on this, and called the attention ot the House to the fact that the absence of the Legislature for three days In New York was a much greater obstruction to business. Mr. Kratz said it had cost tbe House $5,000, two igars ago, to spend one day at Gettysburg. 'How much," he asked, "is it going to cost to spend three days in New Yorkr" Mr. Craig, of Philadelphia, a member of the Committee of Arrangements, said the New Y.ork trip wasn't going to cost more than $9,000, and as everything had been contracted for tbe Legislature might just as well go as stay. Tbe , money would bave to be paid anyhuw. At this point tbe Speaker stopped tbe discussion by telling the House tbe motion was not in order at this time, but would be at the close of the session, to-morrow night. XHE AEEAJfGEMENTS COMPLETE. . The boat which tbe Committee of Arrange ments has secured is one of the finest in the Hudson nver service. It will be stocked with all the necessities and luxuries, liquid and solid, proper for such a trip. Tbe Legislature will participate in tbe marine parade on Mon day, and bas secured the grand stand in front of tne Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, from " which to view the parades on Tuesday and Wednesday, Only a small minority of the Legislature is opposed to the trip, and only a small minority will stay away. A great effort has been made to expedite business In order to mako both the excursion In honor of the Father of his country and final adjournment on May 9 possible. Chairman Andrews has been almost constantly in his seat holding mem bers in hne, and he and the Speaker both freely express tbe opinion that the Legislature cannot afford to stultify itself k. by refusing to go to New York now, after bav - Jng voted to go and after having provided tbat tbe expense should be secured In the general .appropriation bill. The question raised by members who are anxious to please captious -,ana critical constituents Is admitted by Bepnb- i"-""c"aaDy tueranJi ana me to ue a troublesome one, butat the same time the opin ion is unreservedly expressed that It is right and proper for Pennsylvania to be so repre sented on such an occasion, and when it can be done at so small a cost they do not think that anyone has much right to complain. Besides, the money spent will not be an additional bur den on tbe people of the Commonwealth, as the State taxes are paid by tbe corporations and the money at interest. SETTLED FOB GOOD. The question was settled finally by the adoption by the Senate this morning and by the House this afternoon of a concurrent reso lution that when the Legislature adjourn this week It adjourn to meet on Thursday morning. Senator Delamater wanted to make Wednes day the day, but being assured by Senator Bey burn, the mover of the resolution, that the public business would not suffer materially, he acquiesced in the original resolution. Senator Alexander, of Fulton, however, denounced the excursion as a reckless waste of public time. When tbe resolution came up in tbe House this afternoon Mr. Capp moved to amend to make tbe day for reassembling Monday. Mr. Craig, ia opposition, told about the preparations for the Trip, and said the Legislature's ship had been assigned to a good place in tbe first squadron of the marine parade. Mr. Capn s amendment was voted down and the Legisla ture, when It adjourns to-morrow, will not re assemble until Thursday. Mr. Lytle spoke strongly against the excur sion, denouncing it as a steal, and Mr. Dearden considered it a waste of money and time. Mr. Craig received hearty applause, led by Chair man Andrews, when he said there were men opposing the trip who tbe records would show had actually consumed weeks of the session In speechmaking, and it was only due to those who bad to stand tbe Infliction that thev be given the three day' vacation in New York. Colonel Bean, of Montgomery, Mr. Fow, of Philadelphia, and Dr. GatchelL of Lancaster, spoke in favor of tbe excursion. AMENDED OUT OF SHAPE. Tbe Fow License Transfer BUI .us it Now Appcnrs. rrEOJI X GTXTT COEBXSrONDEST.J Habbisbubg, April 25. Mr. Fow's license transfer bill has been amended so that its parent will be unable to recognize it. It has been transformed into a supple ment to the Brooks high license law, and amended to include many features of bills in troduced in the House early in the session, but negatived by the sub-Committee of the Ways and Means Committee of the House.' The Democratic Senators freely charged to day, as a result of the amendments, that the Republican party was trying to strangle prohibition with high license, while Senator Cooper responded to Senator Boss, of Bucks, that he ought to be more consistent in bis statements of tbe Republican position. Early in the session ho charged Republicans w ith the crime of trying f o force prohibition on the State, while now he wanted to saddle on them the crime of killing it. Mr. Cooper said, as he said early in the session, when tbe Demo crats would not believe it, that the Republican party is not pledged to prohibition, but to tbe submission of the question to the people. The Fow bill, as amended, provides for the trausfer of licenses to the legal heirs of de ceased, and on the sale or transfer of saloons; prohibits minors from participation in the sale or delivery of liquor; permits security com panies to go on tbe bond of liquor dealers; per mits security to be obtaineu from any part of the county in which a licensee resides, and pro hibits the licensing of more than one saloon to each 500 of a population in any city, borough or township. OBJECT TO BEIXG FEOZEN OUT. Some WHIinmsDort Lumbermen Who Wish to be Given n Show. ITKOII X STAFF COBBESFOXDEXT. Habbisbubg, April 25. A delegation of lumbermen from Williamsport is here in the interest of a Senate bill now in the House, which permits the chartering of the streams for 20 miles from their source. At present only branch streams can be so charterea and im proved by dams, etc., for tbe forming of pond freshets to float out lumber. Tbe bill grows out of the fact that on Kettle creek, in Tioga and Potter counties, a firm that owns a large section of hemlock timber land is practically shut out from market by a competitor who owns a small block of land on the stream below them, and who prevents their damming tbe stream to obtain sufficient water to float out their timber on the plea that it is a main stream. They claim his object is to make them sell to bim at a low figure. The question of their right to dam the stream within 20 miles of its course is in the courts, but tbey desire to make the matter doubly sure by obtaining legislation on the subject. They are hacked by a petition signed, by gentlemen representing five-sixths of the lumber interests of Williamsport. LITTLE EESPECT FOE THE K. OF L. Labor Measures Being Killed In the Legis lature. One After Anotbpr. rFEOM X STAFF COBBESrOHDENT.l Habeisbueg, April 25. Three of the five labor measures indorsed by the Knights of Labor Legislative Committee have met death in the Senate. There were two com pany store bills. Senator Hines' bill was defeated yesterday. Representative Fan-el's was reported from the Senate Judiciary Gen eral Committee this morning, with a negative recommendation. The semi-monthly pay bill was also negatively reported by tbe same com mittee, and the dockage bill is in seemingly hostile hands. The two measures which seem to have a chance of success are the fac tory inspection bill, which is now on third read ing In tbe House, and tbe employers' liability bill, which is on the special second reading cal endar. Mr. Garvey. one of the members of the Knights of Labor Legislative Committee, said to-day: "We know ithe gentlemen to thank for tbe loss of the measures we were advocat ing, and we will not forget them when they come up for re-election." THE GKADE CROSSING BILL KILLED. All tbe Influence of Its Backers Availed Not to Save It. rrltOM X STAFF COBBESFOXDENT.I Habbisbubg, April 25. The grade grossing bill was killed in the Senate, to-day, by a vote of 23 to 17. The Allegheny Sena tors voted against the measure. The friends of the bill said its enemies were trying to Mil it in the interest of the Baltimore and Ohio. The enemies of the bill said it was being pnshed in the interest of the Pennsyl vania Railroad. Their sentiments were summed up by Senator Thompson, of Dauphin, who said the bill was in tbe interest of existing railroads, which were nut required to change thefr grade, and which would therefore be given a virtual monopoly because of the fact that new roads are required to-eievate. Tbe argument was conducted from a Phila delphia standpoint for tbe most part. Among the 23 negative votes are those of Senators Grady and Cooper, wbo got over to tbe win ning side before tbe result was announced, in order to be in a position to later move a recon sideration. All of the Democrats except Wil son, of Clarion, voted against the bilk A Success In Every Way. rFEOM X STAFF COEBZSPOXDENT. 1 Haebiebubg, April 25. The camp fire of the veteran-soldiers of tbe Legislature and ex ecutive departments, held in tbe Opera House to-night, was presided over by Governor Bea ver, and was a great success. The Opera House was crowded to its fullest capacity. Opposition to Mr. Penrose Appears. tFBOX X STAFF CORRESPONDENT.! Habbisbubg, April 25. It bas been consid ered that Senator Penrose was sure of the Presidency pro tern of the Senate at the close of the present session, bnt Senator Harlan has You Need It Now To Impart strength and to give a feeling of health and vigor throughout the System, there is nothing equal to Hood's Sarsaparilla, It seems peculiarly adapted to overcome that tired feeling caused by change of season, climate or life, and while it tones and sustains the system. it purinesano renovates tne niood. we earn estly urge the large army of clerks, book keepers, school teachers, housewives, oper atives and all others who have been closely confined during tbe winter and wbo need a good spring medicine, to try Hood's Sarsapa rilla note. It will do you good. "Every spring for years I hare made it a practice to take from three to five bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla. because fknow It purifies the blood and thoroughly cleanses tbe system of all Impurities. That languid feeling, some times called 'spring fever,' will never visit the system that has been properly cared for by this never-failing remedy." W. H. Lawbence, Editor Agricultural Epitomise, Indianapolis. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists, tl: six for S3. Prepared only by C. L HOOD 4 CO., Lowell. Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar been urging his claim as an older member of tbe Senate. Ihe slate committee will meet after tbe New York trip to settle the matter. A thin head of hair becomes, by the use of Barry's Tricopherous, a thick mass of shining fibers. r The Wonder Of the Abo Is the prices at which we sell fine clothing at our large stores. We secured a grand lot of men and boys' clothing from a couple of manufacturers who were hard pressed for money, and planking down the hard cash we bought their stocks outrleht. What better I way, we thought, than to dispose of the lot 4 nf man iTll Vkrwe eniia iVian Vi-rr Ana ef rtTIP ft Wbu uuu. wuja OUtfct uiau UJf IUSe V vifc special sales? Just the thing. So call at our stores to-day or to-morrow and expect to get suits sold elsewhere at $18. Our price is J10. Men's cutaway suits in diagonals and tricots at $12, worth $20. Prince Albert suits in silk mixtures and imported wales $15. worth $30. P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts., -opposite the new Court House. Mnrrlaeo Licenses Granted Yesterday. Kune. Beildenee. (Joseph H. McCreery Westmoreland county i Maggie J. Gray Allegheny county j Henry T.-McOUip Leechhuru (Slay Btroup Lcechburg 5 'William J. Simpson Pittsburg I Marietta Coffin.. Pittsburg I Peter Doudt Pittsburg I Kate Drltcoll McKeesport I James E. Good .. Pittsburg (Emma J. Jack Pittsburg JMStbew Gamble Indiana county ! Lue Home Pittsburg I James J. Kennedy Allegheny (Lizzie .Nolan , Allegheny (Samuel A. Mclllnn Braddock (Mary E. Hively Allegheny I John McCormick Port Perry (AnnaMcCue Port Perry ( Edward M. Jones Pittsburg I Alary 11. Fleming Plttsbnrg (Lawrence Warner , Pittsburg (K. Myrtle Matthews Allegheny (John S. Young.., Pittsburg Emma Funk Pittsburg (Thoinas B. Donlng Pittsburg (Mary A. Lewis Allegheny ( John II. Bojrge Allegheny (Matilda It. Schwartz Pittsburg J James A. Jennings Westmoreland county Mary V. Mauk Westmoreland county J David M. Miller Pittsburg I Anna E. Otto U'lttsburg ( Harry . Williams Pittsburg i Anna M. Arensburg Pittsburg (Charles II. Benchler Allegheny Maggie A. Beam , Allegheny ( John A. Jackson McKeesport j Julia B. P. Schoeller McKeesport (Frank C. Wampier McKeesport (Hattlc M. Campbell..... McKeesport (John lliedrlch Pittsburg I Henrietta Boeder Pittsburg ( Robert Glbb Port Perry J Catherine Mlllroy Braddock (Thomas Smith Pittsburg Mary O'Connor, Allegheny (David Mengel Pittsburg jMagdalena VonDerEhe Pittsburg (George H. Noll Allegheny 1 Julia Anna Breltlauch Allegheny (Thomas Leigh Pittsburg 1 Elizabeth Evans Pittsburg MARRIED. REA OLIVER On Tuesday, April 23, 18S9, by the Rev. Dr. Kelden, Mr. Henbt R. Rea and Miss Edith Oliver, both of this city. DIED. CLEVER On Thursday, April 25, at 1:35 a. m., David K. Cleveb, In the 59th year of his age. Funeral from his late residence on the Mld dletown road, Stowe township, on SATURDAY, April 27, at 11 A. it. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 FLANNERY At his residence, 1614 Second avenue, Marion station, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, on Thursday, April 25. at 9:45 X.JX.. Michael, father of James J. Flannery, in his 75th year. Funeral on Satubday hokntno at 8.30 o'clock. Services at St. Stephen's Church, Hazelwood, at 9 o'clock. Friends of the fam ily are respectfully Invited to attend. FLANNERY On Wednesday, April 24, 1SS9, at 3 o'clock p. M., Geobge A, youngest son of J. J. and Hattio E. Flannery, aged 11 months and 2 days. Funeral from residence of parents, 513 Grant street, on Fbtdat aftebnoon at 250 o'clock. GIBSON On Thursday, April 2cL18S9. at 7:45 Ail., Charlotte E., daughter of Thomas and Maria Gibson, aired 13 years. Funeral from the residence of her parents, Sewicklcy, Fa., on Friday aftebnoon at 3 o'clock. x , GALLAGHER On Wednesday Acril 24. 18S9,at 7.30 P. K., WrXMASI GALLAGHER, aged 43 years. Funeral from his late residence, Carson street, near Point Bridge, Thirty-fourth ward, on Friday, at 9 a. k. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 ISRAEL On Thursday, Aonl 25, 1S89, at 8:45 p. M., Edwabd Ibbael. in the 43d year of his age, at his residence. No. 62 Southern avenue, Mt. Oliver. Notice of funeral hereafter. KENNEDY Entered into rest on Wednes dayjApril 24, at 11:40 P. u.,at his late residence, 2b8 Hermitage ave., Chicago, UL. John Ken nedy, formerly of this city, brother of Will iam and Alexander Kennedy. MARTIN In Washington City, April 21, 1SS9, Lizzie P. Martin. Remains will arrive here on Friday morning. Funeral from the residence of James Rlchey, Jr., 257Noith avenue, Allegheny, on Fbiday aftebnoon at 2 o'clock. MOORE On Wednesday, April 24, 18S9, at 3:45 p. jl, Charles P. Moore, hi the 4Sth year of his age. Funeral will leave Homestead on Fbtdat. April 26, at 1 P. sl, on P., V. fe C. R. R. Car riages will meet train at Birmingham station at 125, will then ,proceed to Mount Lebanon Cemetery. Friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend. 2 rPhiladelphla papers please copy. MCCORMICK On Thursday, April 53, 18S9, at 10.45 A. jl, Frank, son of B. M. and Letitia J. McCorniick, aged 7 years, 8 months and 21 days. Funeral from the residence of bis parents, Robinson township, on Satubday, April 27, at 10 A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. RO WAN-On Thursday, April 25. 1889, at 5:30 p. jr., Ehha Gertrude, youngest daughter of John and Carrie Rowan, aged 2 years S months 12 days. Funeral services at the family residence, 5839 Ellsworth avenue, Twentieth. ward, on Satdb- DAYatlOA.M, SKEES At the family residence. No. 315 Webster avenue, on Wednesday, April 24. 18S9, at 9 A. MM Lauba Skees, youngest daughter of Edward and Amelia Skees, aged IS months. Funeral on Fbiday aftebnoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. WIEDERICH-On Thursday, April 25, at 1130 A Jt, JOHN C. WlKDEBlCH, in his 72d year. Funeral from his late residence, 5338 Fifth avenue. East End, on Sunday, April 28. at 2 p. il Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 WHITE On Wednesday evening, April 24, 1SS9, at 7:50, Ivel Lee, oldest daughter of Ran dolph and Anme E. White, aged 13 years, 1 week and 5 days. Funeral from tbe residence of her parents, 46 West Jefferson street. Allegheny,, on Fri day, at 3 P. m. Friends or the family are re spectfully Invited to attend. WEST On Thursday. April 25, 18S9, at 6 o'clock P. si., Margabette Allison, only daughter of Northland Mattie West, of 33 Arch street, Allegheny, aged 16 months U days. Notice of funeral hereafter. ANTHONY MEYER, (Successors to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Llm,) UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. Office and residence, 1134 Perm avenue. Tel ephone connection. mylO-h53-arwir JAMES M. FCLLERTON. UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER, No. 6 Seventh Stbeet. Telephone 1153. OC18-WT8U FLORAL EMBLEMS. CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX A. 31. VC J. B. MUBDOCH, 510 SMITHFIKIin Si'. Telephone 42L deS-f 4-mwf PURE SEED POTATOES. First size Chas. Downing, per barrel, 83 75. Early Gem. Vick's Extra Early, Dakota Red, $2 25 per barrel. Second size 60c per barrel less. Order early at these prices. JOHN B. & A. MUBDOOH, fel9-srwF 508 SuttiifIeld St. TEPBESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1SCI Assets . I9J07L69833. Insurance Co. of North America. Lowes adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L, j vn .3. oi r ounn avenue. jaui-sa-Di NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. STERLING SILVER WARE. Our stock of SOLID SILVER GOODS was never so complete as now. We think we can furnish any article you may desire. Since our removal we have added largely to this branch of our business. We would be pleased to have yon-call and see our NEW STORE and NEW GOODS at 37 FIFTH AVENUE. WATTLES & SHEAFER; JEWELERS. SIGNDF BIG CLOCK ON SIDEWALK. ap26-MWF -THE- GREATEST BARGAINS In Dry Goods are at this Bankrupt Sale , J. R. AInTDERSON'S Goods, at 133 Federal street. This Is no sham, but purchased from the Sheriff -for S-poij Oals!3L- Is making a genuine SEISTSA.TI03ST In this community, with 1,000 Pr. Lace Curtains -ANJW 589 ROLLS CARPET, Selling at bargain prices, filling this store from cellar to fourth floor with well-pleased, eager purchasers. -- T. H, L 138 Federal St, Alfegheny, Pa, ap25-Mwrau " THE GREATEST AUCTION SALE -or- CARPETS Ever made (with one exception) has just been held in New York by the celebrated Carpet man u f a c t u rers, Stephen San ford & Sons. This picture tells the story and i llus tjates meta phorically how they un loaded by a u c t i o n in x.one day up- 'Ajward of a? ' 10,000 Rolls -OF- Tapestry Brussels -AND- Tapestry Velvets, AHOUNTINO TO $300,000. We, of course, were on the alert and bought the choicest patterns at prices far below the regular rates. We now offer our customers the benefit of our extraordinary pur chases, as the following prices prove: ' Ten Wire Tapestry Brussels, regular price 90c, now - 65c Double Extra Tapestry Brussels, regular price 85c, now - 60c Extra Tapestry Brussels, regular price 75c, now - - 55c Medium Tapestry Brussels, reg ular price 65c, now - 50c Cheapest Tapestry Brussels, 40c Wilton Back Velvets, regular price $1 50, now - - $1 00 Tapestry Velvets, regular price $1 25, now - - 70c and 75c 0. McCLINTOCK 5c CO., 33 FIFTH AVENUE. ap26-siwr b:otjseh:oij3d Dinner, Tea and Toilet Ware. Lamps and Art Potteries. Spring importations all opened. THE J. P. SMITH Lamp,Glassfi China Cfln 935 Penn Avenue. Between Ninth and Tenth Streets. apg-WTSn PHOTOGRAPHER. IB BCCTH STREET. A fine, large crayon portrait $s 0; lee them fore ordering elsewhere. Cahineta.f8.aad w ui per dozen, trnuaurx atiiAYSait apli-16-itwTSu ' WxA s vhsr ' nfrX&. II "." WM? KKW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW SPRING HOSIERY In Cotton. Lisle and Si -FOB- LADIES', MISSES', BOYS' AND INFANTS' WEAR. All the newest colors in Cotton and Lisle, such as Tan, Leather, French Blue, Drab, Slate, Mode, Light, Medium and Dark Ma hogany, Green, Bronze and Electric, in both plain and drop-stitched Lisle, at 50c and 75c a-pair. All the above shades in Plaited Silk at 85o a pair. Ladies' Black Silk, every price, from 75c to $5 a pair. Children's Black Lisle, stainless, in plain and ribbed, 45c to ?1 a pair. Children's Black Silk, plain and ribbed, every size. Including infants' socks and three-quarter hose, from 4 to 6 inches, and long stockings, 5 to 9, and prices to suit everyone. Infants' Onyx stainless Black Cotton Bocks and three-quarter Hose, 4 to 6. Ladies' out-size Cotton, Lisle and Silk Hose iu black and colors. SOMETHING FOE The Babies. We have a complete line of Babies' Under wear, including Gauze and Gossamer Shirts, long and short sleeves; same weights iu Pantalets. "Cashmere Shirts, light and medium weights, plain and fine ribbed. Gauze Wrappers, long and short sleeves. Cashmere Wrappers in plain and fine ribbed. Saxony Bibbed Shirts, long sleeves. Silk Shirts for the good babies, in long and short sleeves, and the prices of these are over one-third less than formerly. Lisle Thread Shirts, ribbed, in white and ecru, low neck and no sleeve and low neck and long sleeve. Infants' summer-weight Cashmere Hose of every description, such as socks, three quarter hose, long three-quarter hose in black, white, pink and sky, and plain tops in black, all sizes, 4 to 6 inches. Silk, LisleThread and Cotton in stainless black, in socks, three-quarter hose and long hose. Those interested in Babies' Undergar ments should examine our stock of this class of goods, and we will convince you that we have the best assortment of any house in the city, and prices as low as any other. Give our Hosiery and Underwear Depart ments an inspection it will repay you. New Goods arriving daily. HORNE & WARD, 4:1 FIFTH AVENUE. ap2B-D This Trade Mark is on Our Windows and in Each Hat. A HINT. "Have a good Hat, The secret of your looks Lies with the Bearer in Canadian brooks, Virtue may flourish in an old cravat. But Man and Nature scorn tbe shocking Hat" Oliver Wendell .Holmes. OUR SUGGESTION. Try one of Paulson's Fine Stiff Hats, From $3 to $4 in price; They'll wear you well, That's why they sell They're Nobby, Neat and Nice." Our latest European and American Spring Styles in Silk Hats and Derbys for gentlemen are now ready. In Light-colored Soft and Sins Soncl Hats, for seml-Jres8 or traveling, we simply ask an Inspection of our now oompleto and beautiful assortment. See Samples In our windows. ' PAULSON BROS., 441 WOOD STREET. N. a-We iron all Silk Hats FREE OF CHARGE, no difference where purchased. ap22-uwF MLLE. E. DREYER. NO. 644 PENN AVENUE. IMPORTER OF FRENCH MILLINER?, Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats. Mourning a Specialty. mnl9-7S-ruvsu YM SMPU'S, HANDSOME t 2 j i-' The rush of Spring Trade is now on and we have made ample arrangements to meetit successfully in every department. Our stocks are full up wits Choicest Goods and Prices never were' lower. "We call special attention to our large LINEN display, embracing Table Linens from aH the famous factories Scotch, German and Irish Loom Linens, 20c, 25c, 31cr Cream and Bleached Damasks, extra good values, 37c, 50c. 60c, up. Note our Golden Flax at 50c, well worth 65c Full 72-lnch Double-Damasks at 75c, 87 Vo, $1 and SI 25, in lovely patterns. These are Grand Bargains. 8-4 Colored Fringed Table Cloths, all linen, SI; 10-4 at $1 25. All White and Colored Bordered Fringed Cloths and Napkins in sets, $3 and up. "White and Colored Napkins and Doylies; large lines of Towels at all prices, with Special Bargains all through. Stamped Tidies, Tray and Sideboard Covers, Embroidered Cloth, Tapestry and Plush Covers for Stands, Tables and Pianos. In this connection we mention large lines "White Quilts, 65o, 75c, 93c, 91, up to finest Mar seilles. Colored Mitchelline Quilts, extra heavy, SI 50. SheetingD and Pillow Casings, all widths, Tickings, etc., at Low Prices. Beady-raade Sheets, Bolsters, Pillows aad Mattresses. Special sizes made to order. MILLINERY Tbe largest stock to be seen in this department. Straw Hats and Bonnets, every new shape and shade; Kibbons of every description for Hats, Dress Trim mings and Fancy Work all widths and colors. "Wealth of FlowersJBoses, Wreaths, Sprays, etc.; Gauzes, Laces, etc., for Hat Trimmings. 100 Trimmed Hats and stock filled daily. Our prices will please you. Our immense Dress Goods Department replete with all the latesMTovelties and Standard Goods. Prices always the lowest. All new colors in Wool Cashmeres, 35c, 50c, 63c, 75c, 90c, SI and SI 25; Silk Warps, SL Novelties in Side Borders, fine v ariety of colors, 62)4c; All-Wool Stripes and Plaids, 50c up to S3 50; the best assortment at 25o and S7e. Enough to please every taste, with 1 lot of double fold plain and fancy weaves from 10c to 20c. Black Goods in Cashmeres, Henriettas all-wool and silk warp Albatross, Kuns . veuings ana 101s 01 laacy weaves iur spriug uuu Butuuer ub prices (o sen -iiiciuy. xmuicuac asaurLuieub us ivasu uwiu. xrress uijiguamg, ofcC, oc, lue ana 12C W UUQ DCOCGft Ginehams. 25c. 30c and 40c. Satines in American and French. 10c. 12We to 35c lots of them. Challies from 5o to 6 Wo no. Seersuckers. Etoil dn Kama. tin. -,--, IN CLOAK BOOM we show the latest oargains. iiiacK ans. onus, $10, eu, 9-j are markets and Children s Overgarments. Bpecialiines beaded wraps, $3 50 to $20. TTNDERWEAE AND HOSIERY briggan in various weights and goods. The N. B. Examine our Carpet Boom. Parasols and Umbrellas, "Samples sent when requested. Mail WILLI-AJVE 165, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. W4tttdHt4d4lt1 If "you need, any RELIABLE CLOTHING the kind that wears with satisfaction that is not weak inside in order to be" showy out side, hut that is solid all through; the kind that, will bring you back again to buy more like it. This is the sort we are selling at $10, 811 and 812 for Men's all-wool Suits; at 87 50, 88 and 89 for Boys from. 13 to 18 years; at 84, 84 60 and 84 75 for Boys from 4 to 14 years, and at $3 50, 84 and 84 50 for Kilt Suits. These are not odds and ends, but all new spring patterns. Our Hat Department is outdoing itself, and the reason is a com plete assortment of the latest styles at low prices. -- I VX 0UUL1 ill Tailors, Clothiers and Hatters, 161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny. $$64$$$$$0 p21-WTSU WEV'E STRUCK IT ET FROM THE NEW WIDE WALE DIAQONAL& See Our Stock while it is complete. Samples and self-measurement rules mailed on application. r$a$n- 313 SMITHFIELD STREET, Opposite New Postofflce. ap22-sip THE MERCANTILE AGENCY R. G. Bun & Co., Germanla Bank Buildinp. 423 Wood street, cor ner of Diamond, Pittsburg, Pa. This establishment supplies all necessary information as to the standing, responsibility, etc, of business men throughout North Amer ica. It is the oldest and by far the most com plete and extensive system ever organized for the accommodation of Banking and Mercantile interests and the General Promotion and Pro tection of Trade. Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended to throughout the North American Continent. FBI J AUIES SHOULD INVESTIGATE Mme, Kelte's French Tailor System of dress cnttlng. The only system in America that cnts tbe Worth bias dart, front, back, sleeves and skirts, without refitting. Lessons not limited. School open day and evening, 644 P.ENN AVENUE. ap21 APRIL LINES OF NEW , . , ,. styles of Dress Fabrics correct styles at excellent vaiue. xjuuiess variety 01 mum I ORDER Jh 9MO New Spring Underwear for Men and Boys, Ladies, Misses and In rants, in Gauze, White and Fancy Merino, fast black "onyx" dye Hosiery Sot Ladies, 25c up; all sizes for Children and Men at Popular Prices. Carpets, Bugs, Mats and Mattings. Lace orders promptly filled. 167 and 169 FEDERAL NEW ABVERTISEMINTS. NEWEST STORE NEWS -FO- EASTER WEEK. Easter bonnets in plenty and in exquisite conceits; exclusive styles from our own workrooms, combining elegance and artistic workmanship. A. well-known, fact that there are none prettier than is shown, in. this big store and no fancy prices, either; Our leading specialty is children's hats. All the new things, in. flowers, consist! IJg of wreaths, garlands, long sprays, flower bonnets, and many novel effects of our ovm creation. An elegant line of ribbons in brocade-and striped effects in. all the newest and" most desirable shades. The busiest spot in our big stores is our popular close rooms. A.n elegant line and prices. lower thou can.be found elsewhere. Just opened Elegant designs in hem stitched embroidery, flouncinss,. lacesetcv All the latest novelties in ladies'" neck wear.ruchings, collars and cuffs, chatelaines and belts. An upset in ladies' handkerchiefs; 500 dozen ladies' linen hemstitched handker chiefs, hundreds of pretty borders to select from at 9c each; 0O dozen better quality, white and colored borders at lie, other stores would consider them cheap at 15c. These prices account for tie-great crowds al ways found at this counter. New check Brilliantines, 44 inches wide at 39c, oyer forty different shades, the new est dress' stuff out. Just received from, manufacturer's agent 175 pieces Faille Francaise silks, over fifty different shades and worth $1 SO per yard. We shall close them out at 89c. New designs in China silks, the latest patterns at 49a and 59c per yard. Plain colors at 32c and 49c per yard; 500 pieces new challies, light and dark: grounds, "&t 6c per yard; 200 pieces De Beige, mixed effects at 10c per yard. All of our new Dress Ginghams, worth. 12c, we shall offer this week at7cper yard. Two hundred pieces French Satinesat 20c per yard, solid colors and fancy effects. We are creating quite a stir in our Glove Department, and no wonder, when such. great values are ottered; 59c for a handsome embroidered back kid zlove in all the new spring shades. Our 74c four-button em broidered kid glove is remarkable value and at 99c we have a genuine kid em broidered back and four button length which is fully worth SI 25. These gloves are guaranteed not to rip or tear when first putting on; if they do we replace them with a new pair. 1 dur Misses' Kid Glove at 50o is un equaled value. We are also showing a pure silk Taffeta Glove for 29c, which ia an other great bargain. Special attractions iu Hosiery, Corsets, Bustles, Parasols and Sun Umbrellas, best values and lowest prices. k n Successors to MORRIS H. D ANZIGER, Sixth Street and Penn Avenue. ap2I-MWTSti A-i '1 I ITSTT A. INSOBANCE CO, j-U 1 JtN -Ci. Hartford, Conn. Assets, January 1, 18S7 Sy,KB,KM 50 EDWARDS fe KENNEY, Agents, OQ Fourth avenno PittsbuTS 1al5-59.lt? BE CAREFUL When Making Tour Purchases, and by Doing-'S Y ou w ill This can only be done bypurchasinr of a good, reliable firm, and we have that reputation. Having it, we are bound to keep it. Our prices are the lowest and all' our goods are recommended. So it will pay you well to deal with us. 1STOW IS YOUR TIME TO BUY, As there is but very little time now left before the busy season starts. Come nmr and make your selections. By paying a small amount down, you know that we wilL J "pack the goods and store them for you without it costing vou a cent Besides that -J you now have the choice of all the newest and best patterns and designs in the &M house, and it is full of them. Hurry, now, and get the attention paid you that "- '; uui uc giveu wiica wc nave uccoms Dusy. Lovely New Parlor Suits. jcierum jxew jtearoom autts. . . New Carpels. New Eugs. New Druggets, New Goods. -- Everything new, from the highest to CASH OR VERY HOPPER BROS. & CO., 307 WOOD STREET, BET. THIRD AND FOURTH AYES. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE "1WHIGH W DAVIS SEWING MACHM Passenger Elevator. Open Saturdays TJntXl IO o'oloolc mhlO-wrsu 22, 1389. GOODS OPENING DAILY. .- Jjow Prjees. Bee the All-wool Cloth Suits, braided panels and Jacket, at S9 unequaledj uacicu, dwcuuuh uac&eis, uerseys piain, Curtains, Turcoman and Chenille Curtains SIEIM STREET, ALLEGHENY, KBW ADTEXTISn T THE THREE CV ANTS No, children, this is not a fair ' - 'tm many people consider all ad ;a a fairy tales and worse). The u 1 '-m we bave in mind are not three 1 1 wait for children or benlehtet :ru l with their terrible "Fe-Fo-Fv IS and devonr tnem. un tbe eontr T --5 Giants ' are very pleasant and ' ' n. ,-iui we mean our Three Departr :U particularly distinguished tbe ' ' yf &'. phenomenal growth and succest Giant No. 1 is our House Fun . g pt ment. , Giant No. 2 is our Cloak ami r-- D. frtt- menu ,, GlantNo.3isonrBookandSt: 1r-si f All of these departments t e"i u .4. prior to September 8. and yet ' rit. !t; en ormous business in all of theu UUR HOUSE FURHlSHUIS DEPARTHEF f Is in- tftti basement, and extendi ClintocB building on Market st to Fiftn avenue, befog; 101 feet department has a strange fas ladles f o r those that are marrit that exp ec-t to be, and that, we ' nearly aJL Tbls department charge of Mr. Le Fevre,atl awake business man, with year in this liml. This department pie, and dulits half a million. Ol U)4 - t .1 n Ccrti -i i-etud 1 niw vt i:, j 'mm Our Cloak' Depa-1i8flrl I3 on the se'eond floor, access ' 4ot and by an easy stairway. Mr. " ' ettf with Lewis u'ox & Co., of PI . taM sole charge oif this departmei 1 .1 denrrwi credit for the- great success it acs afttt. This department includes -11, W mp Beaded Jackets, Jerseys and -t 'me You will find no bad styles c fir'' k a whisper it in your ear) we hai yet N4 time to acenmnlnte old stock. Our Book Department Is under the person al supervtsi. firm, who is so proud of his 1 wilt not allow his umo to be 1 says this department: most spea . ' this department wo sell Boo Musical Albums and CoIIectloi formerly keep School Snpplli little ones who came' to buy 1 1 pencils and school txigs wen ' crowded by their seniors, that1 School Supplies to the third ft have ample room. TKAPS ALL FOR 7- naB 1 t . wf attM e- mi inn. mi '! - Fleishman & lo's, HEW DEPARTHET1 . mm, 504,506 and 508 M r'otst, PXTTSHUKG-, I t P. a Watch for our BOSEB1 , i IN MAY. D ,TJNCAN C WHITE, Balldlnj- Contractor, 71 Diamond street. Second door ahovn RmfthfluM Pittsburg. feW-7-3rnrrrt a- 'TA Save Money. , i$M the lowest, and don't forget that anvthhw 18 i EASY PAYMENTS. WM, 8MPUU . , laucy ana smoccea yos.e. spring .new Plainand Stripecl'Balv and Portieres and Curtain Materials. , PA. m-E--a-M-Ma-B bhbb-bii .mmim. i i 1 i I Jh .