Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, 'SUNDAY, ' SEPTEMBER ?f 8, ' 1880?
, THE MUSIC WORLD. Applause of tbe Iioisterous Kind That Adds Xotlung at All to Art. TBIBUTES OF XOISE EOT SEEDED. The Eesnmption of the Well-Kcmemlered Wallace-Webster Eecitals. OTIIEK MUSICAL ITEMS OF INTEREST This thing of boisterously clapping the hands, as the only way of expressinj appre ciation for all kinds of musical or dramatic performances, is carious when you think orer it a bit. Let Carroll knock the ball away to the fence corner and Ret around to home plate just before the flying; sphere is fielded back into the catcher's eager hands it is natural that the rising excitement and jubilation oi the spectator should take physical shape in hand-clapping, hat-throwing and shouting. So is it, too, when Blondin winds up a fearsome, thrilling tight-rope act with some grand coup; or when Perotti lets co of that electrifying high note he has been holding till the andience gets blue in the face with suspense; or when Patti sets 08 some of her dazzlingly brilliant vocal fire works. All such teats of skill and endur ance find a perfectly natural and proper re Eonse in the physical excitement of the audience. And this is just becauseall these are feats of athletics; they are not achieve ments of art. V There are, to be sure, certain lines of truly artistic effect rightly calculated to enthuse the auditor up to the pitch where it is nat ural to break out into physical manifesta tions. The soul has its tours deforce, as well as the body. When Frederick Warde, just after the harrowing, depressing narra tion of the mountebank's wanderings with his starving child, confronts the villain who has caused his woes, cowes him and wrests from him the passports that shall bring success to his agonizing search then it is a just tribute to the art of writer and actor that the high-wrought feelings of the audi ence burst iorth in loud applause. So also is a like tribute of appreciation fitting and natural when the three Swiss leaders sing their mighty pledge of patriotism in "'Will iam Tell;" or when orchestra, soloists and chorus unite to cap the climax of the Ninth Symphony with that moEt glorious pa:an of joy; or whenever the underlying artistic sentiment is ot a bold, martial, climacteric nature. It is only in such cases that applause is logical and natural, and these form but a email part of the infinitely varying moods of artistic expression. In all the rest, the conventional applause is more or less oat of place frequently eo much so as to jar pain fully upon t'uly appreciative ears. Such contradictions are not found in other arts. Carefully watch thejexpressive countenance bending over a poem or a novel; the shades of feeling that flit over the features follow the moods that the writer depicts; pleasure and pain, triumph and despair, sympathy and disgust are not received each with the same stereotyped grin of glee. There is no one fixed facial expression, or other out ward token of appreciation, to be displayed invariably before every painting one looks at, from Raphael's "Sistine Madonna" to JIakart's -'Charles V. Entering Antwerp;" or every statue, from a Cupid and Psyche to the Laokooc; or everv bit of architecture, from a Chinese pagoda to St. Peter's at Borne. "Why then receive all the effects of musical and dramatic art, which sweep the entire gamut oi numan emotion;, witn one - - ( - - - "u""j'"f " '"" pcuaiiuu Vou- called) and that form the one appropriate to the lowest planeof intelligence and sensi bility mere dumb, noisy hand-clapping! Why, indeed? Principally beyond a doubt, because it is the readiest mode of letting the performer know that, in a gen eral way, his efforts have been admired. It is for the sake not of art, but ot the artist; in most cases it sacrifices art to the individual pretending to represent art. It is as if one should let his soup get cold, while he stopped to praise the chef who con cocted it It is really but a poor tribute to an artist to show conclu sively that he has not been able to enlist the leelings of the hearer in the subject matter of the performance so as to draw attention from himself and the man ner of his performance. Yet the per- lurmere memseives are tne most active agents generally in shaping things thus. .Not to speak of calling in the aid of clacques and the like, they tamper with the music itself by adding cadenzas and long, high notes and by other extravagant devices in order to cause a sensation, an effect not aesthetic, but athletic and mok likely to win spontaneous applause. Composers, desir ing their works to be generally used, fall into the habit of writing with" the same object of ending up in a startling way. And where neither composer nor performer give the slightest excuse for it, where they both unite to awaken sad, sweet and solemn emotions, and nhere there may be many in the audience thrilling re sponsively in such a mood as this Still, the maiorifr buret nt rvWI, the clashing, boisterous hand-clap, and the delicious feeling ot the truly appreciative soul is shivered and shattered. In very many places the conventional ap plause is "mere dumb shows and noise Pray you avoid it" V Speaking of Frederick Warde above calls to mind a point in the incidental music of his admirable revival of "The Mounte bank at the Grand Opera House last wef. . Il is a point conceived well, but poorly executed. As voung JleAri raises his hands to curse the mother who has deserted them, the solemn tones of an organ in the church hard by float in at the window, quickly calming the spirits both of lad and father, and the latter puts the little palms together, saying, "Pray for her, Henri." That is the conception. In execution last week much was lost on account of the rather unchurehly tune plaved on the melodeum behind the scenes, and also be cause the church spire visible through the window seemed so faraway, and the organ sounded so loud that no connection between me two was apparent. . 3y the way, the theater orchestra at the Grand did some excellent work in certain numbers last week. It is risky, though, to attempt compositions having such broad, full harmony and needing such contrasting tone-color.as the Tannhaeuser arrangement, with a body of instruments nwr;i or more parts in cither the string, wood or brass departments. In the lichter rhvthms and brighter melodies Jlr. Schwartz and bis men showed to much greater advantage. The name of the "Gernert and Guenther Orchestra has been so long and promi nently identified with the better class of orchestral activity in Pittsburg that many readers may be somewhat startled to learn of its dissolution. Mr. Guenther authorizes the statement that from this day on that organization will have no further existence. However much startled, the gentle reader need not feel distressed about the matter. It simply means that where there was one, now there will be two or ganizations; one, the Gerncrt orchestra another, the Guentber Orchestra. These, with .the Toeree Brothers' Or chestra, will give Pittsburg three organiza tions of the same class. "Well, the town is growing, and tho social engagements for such orchestras increase from year to year. The more well-played music we have, be it dances or dirge', the better :or the whole Cause. V Tbe resumption of the well-remeinbered Wallace-Webster recitals will be a pleasant feature of this season. As of yore, Mrs. Jean "Wallace-Webster, Miss Elizabeth Webster and Messrs. Beveridge and lu O. I Webster will take part. Mr. Harry B. Brockett is to figure as the outside attrac tion. Three of these charming evenings of piano and song will occur beiore Christmas, at intervals of a month beginning early in October. Pending the possibilities of the Carnegie building in Allegheny and the new hall of the Duquesne 'Club, no place has been fixed upon as yet. ' V Jlr. Eugene C. Heffley, lately in charge of the musical department at Morell Insti tute, Johnstown, is the latest wel come accession to the ranks of our piano teachers. As a pupil of Xaver Scharwenka and an enthusiast on musical pedagogy his success in Pittsburg should leave him no cause personally to lament the Johnstown flood, which did not kill Mr. Heffley as was widely reported. IXCKEAS1NG THE MEMBERbHIP. The Atnericug Club Chooses Delegates for the Convention. The Americus Republican Club met last night. Six candidates for membership were elected and 22 applications presented. The Johnstown Belief Committee made a report of the last distribution among the sufferers, which was approved. A communication from President Edwin S. Stewart, of the State League of Repub lican Clubs, relative to the convention in this city on September 24. was read. An election for delegates resulted in the choice of H. S. Paul, John D. Littell and H. D. W. English, with D. F. Collingwood, James H. Willock and James M. Walker as alternates. The chair appointed A. J. Edwards, A. G. Roeingk, W. C. Hagan, George S. Houghton and James M. Walker a commit tee to meet with like committees from the Tariff, Allegheny Republican and other loca clubs, to make arrangements for en tertaining the visiting delegates during the convention. TUE EVEEETT PIANO CLUB, Or Cooperative Flan of Selling Pianos, Offers inducements which can be secured in no other way, while the club members have the privilege of the easiest payments ever offered, viz., SI 00 per week. They at the same time get the benefit of the lowest pos sible cash price, obtained by contracting lor 350 pianos at one time. It vou have not seen the plan send for our circular at once, or come and see the piano. Application for membership should be made immediately, as the club is filling up. Address or call on Alex. Ross, Manager, 137 Federal street, Allegheny. Prof. Carl Better, Prof. Jos. H. Gittings, Prof. H. Rohbock, Prof. F. Albrecht and a host of others 'say the Everett Club is a thoroughly honest and practical plan of securing a first-class piano at the lowest possible cost. John Howard, the great voice teacher and author ol Physiology of Artistic Singing, says the Everett piano pleases me. It has a most delightful quality of tone, a pliant, responsive touch, and is in every respect a most satisfactory instrument A Magnificent Exposition Exhibit. If there is one exhibit in the Exposition more worthy of examination than another it is most assuredly that ot Gusky's. As might be expected by all with even the smallest amount of knowledge of the enter prise and of the progressive ideas of this popular firm, the very thought that they would be outdone, either in amount of space or magnificence of exhibit, could be laughed to scorn. A space of 35 feet by 45 feet (which, by the way, is the largest in the building) is covered with three immense square plate-glass show cases, mounted in antique oak finish. The goods, which com prise almost everything sold by Gusky's, are most beautifully and artistically ar ranged. A magnificent showing truly, - AUMUS 4 UAUCUIU ' worthy of the great house represented, i wormy or tne nignest admiration. Xo inr I Jher enhance the beautiful effect, there is-s a ancifnl arrangement of electric lights. while in the center of the whole an eau de cologne fountain is constantly playing, giv ing out a most delightful perfume to almost half the building. " Boldly displayed silk and embroidered banners bearing various mottoes call attention to the fact that the exniou is uuskv s, so tuat none can veryl en miss seeing it xo see is to admire; to miss viewing it is to acknowledee having failed to see the most artistic exhibit in the Exposition. J. G. BENNETT fc CO., i Corner Wood Street and Filth Arenac. Bennett & Co. sell Xonman's hats. Bennett & Co. sell Dunlap's hats. Bennett & Co. sell Silverman's hats. Bennett & Co. sell Boston hats. Bennett & Co. sell Christy's English hats. Bennett & Co. sell Lincoln, Bennett & Co.'s English hats. Bennett & Co. sell Heath's English hats. The above makes are known to be the fin est in the world, and can be purchased at a slight cost over the ordinary make of hats atJ..G. Bennett & Co.'s, corner Wood street and Fifth avenue. Last Niagara Falls nnd Toronto Excursion, Via-Pittsburg and Lake Erie R. R., Tues day, September 10. Niagara Falls and return, 57. Toronto and return, 8. Tickets good 15 days for return, giving ample time to visit the great International e air at rsuuaio ana colonial .Fair at Toronto. liwssu For a finely cut, neat-fitting suit leave your order with Walter Anderson, 700 Smithfield street, whose stock of English suitings and Scotch tweeds is the finest in the market; imported exclusively for his trade. su Society Emblems, Rings. Marks and jewels of every description on hand and made to order by E. P.Roberts & Sons, corner Fifth ave. and Market st Largest stock in the city. ttfsu Reliable kid gloves from 75o up. Onr 51 25 kid glove can't be equaled. We have them in black, tan, brown and fancy shades. F. Schoenthal, C12 Penn ave. Exclusions to All Points West. The Missouri Pacific Railway will sell tickets at one fare for tbe round trip to all points West and Southwest on SeDtember 10 and 21 and October 8. Tickets are strictly first-class and aro good for thirty days. For further information applv to vour nearest coupon ticket office, or "to Sj H. Thompson, Central Passenger Agent, 1119 Liberty street, Pittsburg, Pa. fsu Notice to G. A. B. The Pennsylvania Bailroad will accept all orders issued by Adjutant General Hast ings for transportation to Gettysburg for tickets, whether the order is drawn on this or any other company. We are showing some very stylish new jackets ana long wraps lor tall wear. Hugus & Hackk DTnrrlnBe Licenses Granted Yrsterdnr. Km. Beildenee, I Henry Koeppcs l'lttsbure liljryKrause Pittsburg Anthony Mcrdlon Etna Appothlca Gumbrccht Pittsburg (Frederick Uocley Sit. Pleasant lAtiie Smith Pittsburg J Joepl M. bcott l'lttsbure i Elizabeth J. Gilbert Pittsburg Adam Kolbrlch Allesheny I Paallnc Knnser Alleebenv JolinSchwItzer., Pittsburg Barbara Hlnszl.... (Magnus Johnson... (Louise Carlson (JohnBoskos I Annie Znbrlck ...iiusDurg McKcesport McKcesDOrt Homestead Homestead (Samuel Matt new (3oal Valley I MaryMlteheU cji Valley ( Leopold Blctel Pittsburg Jnarrllaucl Allegheny 5 Franz Ksllszwikl. Pittsburg ( Jullanna Urmanska Pittsburg (Thomas rarraty PIttsbnrg t Bridget O'Hallaran Allegheny I Peter Kramer. Pittsburg J Helena Fobs Pittsburg J ?! txCarter"J Pittsburg laiaryTwymond .Plttburg WATCHING FOE WAR. Bismarck is Expecting Trouble With Both Russia and France. INCREASING THE ARHY FORCES. All of the German Papers Are Now Yery Hostile to the Czar. EETUBNOFTHE sniPWBECKED SEAMEN tcopYnranT, issui or ins new yobk associated FBESS.l Behlin, September 7. The approach of the opening of the final session of the Reichstag is causing all parties to ask what iorm of policy the Government is likely to take on which to go before the country. The semi-official press afiords no special in dication. Prince Bismarck is obviously awaiting the results of the French elections. If the present Government is so materially weakened as to make Boulaagerism an im portant factor of the French policy, we are certain to hear the war drum beat, as in 1887, and there will be renewed appeals to the patriotic to support further military burdens, even if Carnot be secured in power. Prince Bismarck appears to be preparing to give prominence to social reforms, bills dealing with strikes and measures acting to protect the poorer classes against undue in terest on loans. Legislation generally in favor of the working classes will play a leading part in the coming session ot both the Reichstag and the Landtag as a pre liminary to forming a plank in the election platform. ENLARGING THE AEMY. Meanwhile the military expansion in volves a demand in the Reichstag for a credit of bO.000,000 marks, including ex penditures involved in the formation of two new army corps by dividing the corps now designated as the Fifteenth. The measure is to reorganize rather than to increase the army. Still it implies a substantial nu merical addition to the cavalry and artillery. The Reichstag will not begrudge the credit. The nation will have reason to rejoice if no more is demanded. Pending Bismarck's declarations, party negotiations are in sus pense. The temper of the foreign office toward Russia is growing worse. The rumor of the visit of the Czarewitz to Paris is not cred ited unless he goes in the strictest incognito. The Czar's treatment of Emperor William continues to embitter the relations between the two countries. The semi-official press is permitted or instructed to speak with notable frankness and severity. The Cologne Gazette declares that the first line of danger is not Paris but St. Pe tersburg. The Hamburg Correspondence, in an undoubtedly inspired article, says: "Germany must accept the fact of the per manent hostility of the Czar. Persistence in the Russian policy is more dangerous to the PEACE OF EUEOPE than French Chauvinism. The Chancellor, being convinced of the Czar's lasting enmity, will cease his delicate and cautious treatment of Russia, and henceforth frankly treat St Petersburg as he treats Paris." The paper approves an entente with En gland, and disapproves the idea ot giving tree scope to Russia outside of Europe. The crews of the German men-of-war Adler and Eber, which were wrecked in the Samoa hurricane in March last, have ar rived at Kiel. Prince Henry, in an ad dress, told them that they had nobly per formed their duty in Samoa, showing them selves brave sons of the Fatherland. He welcomed them in the name of the Em peror, whom he said loved every truly brave man as his own son. The Prince afterward gave a dinner in honor of the men. BARBERS' ROWS. Trouble Brewing Among tho Artists Abont Closing nt 8 P. M. War wages hotly among the Southside barbers because many of the shops have been kept open till after 8 P. M., contrary to the terms of the union. The outcome of the fight is that the Barbers' Protective Union will immediately dissolve. Some of the followers of the tonsorial art declare that nothing can turn them from their fixed purpose of keeping open until after 8 o'clock. It is likeiy, however, that the journeyman barbers will spoil their game, as they no doubt object to work beyond the hours agreed on, and they have a strong union of their own. TIIB HORSE CAUGHT, Dut tho Man Who Stole Him Is Still nt Large ns Free ns ihc Air. A few days since A. B. Stevenson, Esq., had a fine horse stolen from his place at r Stevenson's Mills, Moon township. Last evening he received a telegram stating that J. A. Lininger, of New Wilmington, had captured the animal, but nothing was said respecting the whereabouts of the thief. Working Day and Night. The "Westinghouse Electric Company have informed their workman on' Garrison alley that they will be expected to labor both day and night during the next fevr weeks. Dynamos for the large electric light plants in London call for extra work. Ts&a s& "ftm Scrofula in its severest forms, salt rheum and all other blood diseases, are cured by the great blood purifier. Hood's Harsaparilla. The voluntary statements of cures by this medicine aro really wonderful. Send for particulars to O. L Hood fe Co., proprietors Hood's Sarsapa rilla, Lowell, Mass. To cure costlveness the medicine must be moro than a purgative. To be permanent, -it must contain Tonic, Alterative and Cathartic Properties. Tutt's Pills possess these qualities in an em inent degree, and Speedily Restore to the bowels their natural peristaltic motion, BU GBSGUUIU bU JGUll.Jl Sold Everywhere. S63-TT88U TEETH, $5, $8, $10. Gold fillings from 81 up. Amalgarj, BOcs silver, 75c; white alloy, SI. Gold Crowns a specialty. ' DR. J. M. McCLAKEN, Corner Smithfield and Fourth aTenue. leZJ-rrsu W& Tutts Pills flIAIUUED. JONES-RAMSAY Thursday eyenine, Sep. tember 5, by the Rev. V. E. Donaldson, Thomas B. Jones, of Allegheny City, and Matde Ramsay, of Allegheny City, formerly of Bennett Pa. DIED. BENITZ On Saturday morning, September 7, 1889. at 1130. Boniface Bewxz, aged 55 years 3 months and 6 days. ' Funeral on Monday, September 0, at 8.30 a. m.. from his late residence, 251 Lacock street Allegheny. Requiem mass at 9 a.m. at St. Mary's Church. Friends of the family are Invit ed to attend. DIFFENBAOH At his residence, Hoev eler street Nineteenth ward, on Thursday, Sentember 5, 18S9. at 5 A. ST., FREDERICK DIF fe'nbacii, in bis slst year. Funeral services on Sunday, September 8, at 2 p. m. Friends ot the family are respect fully Invited to attend. 3 GUES On Saturaay. September 7, 1889, at 12.30 o'clock, BARBARA Glies, 37 North street, Allegheny, aged i'l years. Funeral Monday, September 9, at 2 p. m. Friends ot the family are respectfully invited to attend. LE WIS-On Friday, September 6. 1889, at 6 JO A. It, A. P. LEWIS. Funeral on Monday, September 9, at 1020 A.M., to proceed to Cnartiers Cemetery via C. V.R.R.' LINDSAY-On Friday, September 7, at 5 A. ., Thomas T., son of Thomas and Emma Lindsay, aged 17 months. Funeral from parents' residence, Kelly street Homewood, on Sunday, September 8, at 2 P. M. Friends of the family aro respectfully in vited to attend. LAWLER-On Friday. September 6, 18S9, Owen Lawxer, of County Kildare, Ireland. Funeral Sunday, at 130 i: m., from U18 Frederick street, Sonthside, Pittsburg. MARTIN-On Friday. September 6, 1889, at 2.15 a. m., J osErn Martin, Sr., aged 87 years and 4 months. Funeral on Sunday, September 8, at 130 r. it., from the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Buerkle, 81 Pike street Allegheny, Pa- Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 MULVIHILL-On Saturday. September 7, 1889, at 10 a.m., John Mulvhull, in his22d year. Funeral from his late residence, WcClnre avenue. Ninth ward, Allegheny, on Monday, 9th mst. at 2 p.m. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 ilcCURDY At the residence of her son-in- law. F. A. Reisker, Castle Shannon. Saturaay, September 7, at 830 p. M.. Mrs. Nancy A. Mo Curdy, daughter of Thomas and Oliva Frame McClintock, deceased. Notice of funeral in morning paper. St Louis (Mo.) papers please copy ORTH On Saturday, September 7, 1SS9. at 8U5 a. M., William Orth, of Johnstown, Fa., father of George C. Orth, of Allegheny City, aged G3 years 6 months. Funeral services on Sunday, 8th Inst, at 7 p. m:, at 1 Ohio street. Allegheny. Eemains will be taken to Johnstown on Monday on 1 p.m. train. PRICE On Friday, September 6,(1839, at 4:40 p. m., Elizabeth Price, In her )2d year. Funeral from her late residence, 19 1eliwaro street, Alleeheny, on Sunday, 8th ins, at 2 p. M., Friends of the family are ref lectfully invited to attend. 2 RUDOLPH Saturday, September 7, at 1 P. M-, Jennie, aged 5 weeks, daughter Df A.R. ana Qeorgie Rudolph, parents' residence, Ashton street near California avetue, Alle eheny. SMITH On Friday, September 6, 1K9, at 3:15 A. m., Bernard Smith, aged 65 year , Funeral from the residence of hi sister. Miss Elizabeth Smith, 3418 Ligonier street Six teenth ward, on Sunday at 2 P. M. Fciends of the family are respectfully invited toutteod. Newark, N. J., papers please cojy. 2 VETTER Suddenly, on Saturday Septem ber 7. 18S9. at 7:15 P. M STEPHEN A Jr., son of Stephen A. and Mary A. Vetter, aged 27 years. Notice ot f nneral hereafter. HolUdaysburg and Altoona paper please copy. WERNER-On Saturday, Septeml jr 7, 1889, at 230 p. sr., Hnan Walter, son of losepn J. and Agnes Werner, aged 10 months 22 days. Funeral from parents' residence, 6 Lincoln avenue, Millvale borough, on Moni .y, Sep tember 9, at A. M. Friends are invited to at tend. WERTHEIMER On Saturday morning, September 7, 1889, Morris E.. only son of Emanuel and Sophie Wertheimer, in lis 24th year. The relatives and friends of the fanujy aro respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his parents,' 233 North avenue, Allegheny, on Monday morning 9th instant at 10 o'clock. Please omit flowers. 2 ZIEG At his residence. 72 Third street, Al legheny, George W. Zieo, aged 4S years 1 month. Notice of funeral hereafter. ANTHONY MEYER, (Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lira.,) UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. Office and residence, U34 Penn avenue. Tele phone connection. mylO-t9-MWFEu JAMES M. FULLERTON, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER, No. 6 Seventh Street. Telephone 1153. ap27-82-WFSU w. II. DE YOKE JtSOK, Undertakers and Em balm era ana Livery Statics, .u. uuuiau.Duci ucar T Hill aTeuue. At tbe old stand fine carriages for shopping or parties or opera at the most reasonable prices. 'J cleplione 22s. mliU-96-wsa DR. I. S. WAUGAMAN, DENTIST, 311 Smithfield street Gold fillings v $1 00 and np White allov fillings 1 00 Silver fillings 1 75 Amalgam niiings. Extracting teeth f. Administering gas Teeth, J5 and S3. Best teeth only $10. Fine gold filling and gold. crown work a spe cialty. seS-S3 BOSTON NOVELTY STORE, 406 and 408 Wood Street. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN DOLLS. We have just received per steamer City of Durham one hundred and nineteen cases of dolls of our own importation, which we are now sowing at one-nait tne price offered elsew&ere. LOOK AT OUR PRICES. Patent head doll, SO inches long, flowing hair, 75c ' .. Patent head doll. 22 inches lone, flowlnr hair. shoes and stockings, 50c. Dressed doll, bisque head, flowing hair, 16 inches long, 69c. Kid body dulls, bisque head, flowing hair, 16 inches long, 25c. Jointed doll, bisque head, flowing hair, 11 Inches long, 25c, Patent head doll, flowing hair, 18 inches long, 10c Patent head doll.cloth body, 13 Inches long, 10c China limb doll, 11 inches long, only 10c Patent head doll. 11 Inches long. Only oc China limb doll, 11 Inches long, only 5c Rubber dressed dolls, 10c, 15ot 25c to SI 5a Worsted dolls, 10c, 19c 25c, 89c 50c and SL SOdoz. dolls slightly damaged by salt water at one-third of regular price. NEW AND ELEGANT VASES. 12 doz. Royal Worcester style vases, lie to J3 00. 7 doz. Royal Worcester stylo jardlniers pots, 81c to 3 00. Beautiful vases, now stvles. av Hiir l. si 25. 60 different styles of vases worth 25c only 10c 75 different styles of vases worth 15c, only 6c. Decorated china cuspadores, only 50c Decorated dinner sets, new styles, worth JIB only 9 39. ' 10 niece English decorated toilet set, only 52. Silk plush albums only 51c Plusu top foqtstools, horn legs only $1. Ladies and gents bags all sizes. 60c to SI 50. Elegant 8x16 picture frames, 25c 50c and SI. Don't fail to visit our store and examine our new and beautiful stock. Everything you need In house furnishing goods. Great bargains on our 6o and 10c counters. Goods delivered free in both cities. H. G. HAYDEN & CO. P ATEHsTTS. O. D. IiEVIH. Solicitor nf TJ.t.nf. 131 Fifth avenne,aboTeamithfleld,neitlJeder uuitc iLiw wujij juukousnea m years, seZ3-nlil NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. IT STILUEADS. Portiere- Bed at $12 00. This bed is giving all the advantages of higher priced folding beds ; and w.h e n handsomely draped, is a richer piece of furniture than most heavy wood front beds. P. C. Schoeneck, 711LIBBRTYST. . PITTSBURG. N. B. Our Exposition exhibit is in north west end of main building. se8-wsu Keeping on a straight line with just such goods that benefit the people ' most brings about re sults not measured in dollars and cents alone but in the comfort such goods give HIMMELRICH'S SHOE HOUSE covers all points what we are offering this week as specialties are in the INFANT DEPARTMENT: X Grade Infants' Button, 25c. XX Grade Infants' Button, 40c. Spring Heels, 50c. All -other departments complete. Buyers choose from an unlimited selec tion. HIMMELRICH'S, Market St., Entrance 430-436. Braddock House, 916 Braddock Ave. seS-sa Near Philadelphia. School Opens Sept. I8ih. Yearly Expense, J500. Four Payments, $125. Admits and classifies vonnir men and rlc School, for est Point or Annapolis 'in '' n I I IrMI'fJrrrJMBBfeTOl I llilllill aired Schools. Good table. AH 61udents board with the Principal. Teachers all men ana graauawa of flrst-clasB Colleges. Fine buildings; Ingle or double rooms. Every room has In It a steam radiator and Is completely lurnlshed. Grounds (ten acres) ror lootuan. DascDau, amieucs, cic. ujmnajiuiu. Special opportunities for apt students to advance rapidly. Private tutoring and special drill for twee ward boys. Patrons or students may select any studies, or a Business, College-Preparatory. Elec trical, or Civil-Enirineering course. Physical and Chemical Laboratory. Practical Business Depart ment, fchorthand, typewriting, etc., etc. More fnlly supplied with apparatus than any other College fitting school, iff dla Academy affords eTcry homo comfort, the best education and tho best training. Fixed prices cover cverv expense. No examinations for admission. Mew Illustrated catalogue sent free to any address. &"tf 1TI1IM V. SIIOtSTLtDGE, A. B., A. M. (Harvard Graduate, Principal and Proprietor, Media, Ta. , Media, Pa., near Phila. School Opens Sept. 25th. Yearly Expense, $500. Two Payments, $250. FOR GIRLS Graduating Courses in Classics, Literature, Science, Mathematics,Muslc Modern Languages. Twelve accomplished teachers and lecturers. Superior Musical Department. School has an organ and eleven pianos. Private tutoring for backward pupils. Individual attention. Small classes. Pupils sur rounded by such restraints as arc essential to their sarety and happiness. New Illustrated Circular free. SYWTH1N C. SHOKT1.IDGE. A. M. (Harvard Graduate), Iprinclnals-MedU Pa. ee5-37 MliS. 3W1THIN C. BHOKTUDGE. principals. aienia, fa. ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY! OUR FALL MILLINERY OPENING WILL TAKE PLACE ON THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, SEPT. 12 AND 13, 1889. At which time we shall endeavor to eclipse all of onr past efforts br.showing the largest, the richest and most exquisite line of dimmed Hats, Bonnets and Turbans. New and Hovel designs in Bibbons, Fancy Feathers, Pon Pons, Wings and Jet Or naments. Now exhibiting our new importations in Silks, "Wool Goods, Cloaks and "Wracs, Jer seys, Gloves, Underwear, Hosiery, Etc., Etc. .. . HOUSEFUENISHING GOODS. .. . Special attention is called to our large and varied assortment of Housefurni'shinn at PE1CES IiOWER THAN THE LOWEST. , DANZIGER & SHOENBERG, Successors to MORRIS JET. JDJ.NZIGER. - SIXTSH STREET AM) PfiNN AVENUE. NEW ADVEKTISKaiKN73.l f. :,m FALL STYLES NOW COMPLETE. In our Merchant Tailoring de partment we are xeady to snow you the newest patterns in the best productions of domestic and foreign Overcoatings, Suitings and Pantaloonings. , In our Beady-made department we Exhibit the 'largest collection of Bilk-lined and silk-faced Over coats for 'early Fall wear at most popular prlcea We can please all tastes, from the staid to the fastidious, in our enormous assortment of Frock and l3ack Suits for Men and Boya We have the handsomest line of Children's Klilt and Pants Suits ever shown in the two oities. We are rushed in our Hat de partmentan endless variety of the newest shades and styles at low prices. Notice our window display, ex amine our goods and compare our prices. You "win find our stock in every way thi3 most complete and our prices the fairest. o- & Mors, Clofeani Mere, 161, 163 Federal Si,, Allegheny. seS-WJSn A, 6, CAMPBELL & SUNS', Our fall line ot Stainless Black Cottony Lisle and Silk Hosiery is now complete, both in Plain and Ribbed Children's Single and Double Knees. ' This vast assortment is composed of the following celebrated brands, in light, me dium and heavyweights, for Ladies, Misses, Children and Men, from 20c per pair to finest quality. The makes we carry are: Acco, Onyx, Gloria, Eclipse, L & R. Morley, Parisian, Silver Crowns, Daisy. Every pair warranted. Our Ingrain Stainless Black Hosiery has been a wonderful success in Color, Wear and Price. "We have a special drive in a Ladies' In giain Black at 29c, worth 40c Also in a Child's AH Black Heavy Bibbed Hose at 29o, sizes 6J to 9. This is the time and place to fit out the School Children. "We can certainly save you money. LARGEST STOCK, SUPERIOR GOODS, LOWEST PRICES. Mail orders receive prompt attention. 710 Ponn avenue, 710. PENN BUILDING. Between Seventh and Eighth sts. sefl-TUTSa New Goods MEDIA ACADEMY boys at any time; fits them for Ensineai, any College. 1'olyl lis. Graduating classes. One of the best equipped and best ;r nts board with the Principal. Teachers ail men and i?radt College. Polrtech- oest man. Every room has In It a steam raa baseball, athletics, etc. Gymnas tte tutoring and special drill for I Business, Colleire-Preparatory. oratory. Practical Business De AND YOUNG LADIES. Miss Eastman's Celebrated School. A HEALTHY BABfi JUST ONE One year ago, September New. Department Stores, z 504, 506, 508" Mark" strict4 We "want to .return hearty thanks to our numerous, friends and customers for the liberal patronage extended to tw fbrjjif this, the first year of our 'new stores. We have kbortd to please and our efforts have been appreciated. We feel en couraged to try to do even better in the future than weht in the past. We shall, on Wednesday, September irj eeli- brate this, the first ANNIVERSARY of the OPENING of our .stores, by a GRAND DISPLAY that will surpM anything of the Mnd ever seen in the two cities. , v . . New Goods, rare Novelties and handsome decoratioiw will make our stores the center of attraction. We expectfar . ... A rusn and will be Xully prepared SPECIAL Oloaks and Wraps for Ladies and Misses. Millinery, Trimmed and Untrimmedi Fall Gloves, Hosiery and Underwear. Men's and Boys'. Furnishing Goods, School Supplies and Stationery. Millinery! No charge for Trimming when materials are purchased at our stores. s ' J- ' Mail orders promptly attended to. Please inclosemoney for postage at the rate of oae cent per ounce. FLEISHMAN t CO.'S Mew Department Stores, 504-506-58 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa EEMABKABLE. INDEED I IS TEDS IMPRESSION PICKBRIG- HAS MADE WITH ALL CLASSES OF PEOPLE -WITH POPULAR METHODS His Wonderful $2,500 Bedroom Suite, now on Ei- hibition at the Exposition, HAS CAUSED NO END OP COMMENT! People who don't know him have wondered.at his ereat enterprise; those -who haTtf) had business with hint hare merely- said ''It's just like him. There's not another S"nrqh ture Dealer in town who has half his grit, one-quarter nis energy or one tittle of bis rtW markable business acumen I" He sells EITHER FOR CASH OR ON TIME! Guaranteeing his. TIME PKICES to be as low as -what are named by other dealers ton cash. No wonder then that the popular store, corner Tenth and Penn, is crowded with customers while other stores do a rushing business iu.tueir minds. Let the "Word go Forth, far and near, that PICKER' ING- will with Every Purchase, No matter whether the amount of goods purchased be Iargq-or small on time or for cask give away free an admission ticket to the Exposition. This is- done for two reasons,' First, to help the Exposition along; secondly, to give everybody a chance to see the grand, exhibits generally and the great $2,500 Bedroom Suite in particular, free of charge. Aftrr you are through -visiting the Exposition make the Popular Store a visit, Tha ways of doing business will be thoroughly explained; you will be thoroughly posted on all matters pertaining to tbe Furniture Business; you'll see the finest and most complete as sortment ot goods in the country, and you'll go home brimful ot information concerning 4 business which is popular with all classes of the community. nflll'T CflDPCT TUIP. "We will take care of .packages, parcels, etc., freej UUn I I UilUC I I II JO. of charge, and it you choose to buy we will ship. all goods bought without expense to the buyer. Only one address. This is PICKERING'S OLD RELIABLE HOUSE, Corner Tenth Street I itS mew AramaMMvn $ '? ' & r W YEAR OLDV 8, we opened to tbe public owr to entertain the throngs , DISPLAY -Ojr- a r m V seS-trn HIS OF DOING BUSINESS! and Penn Avenue y-1 VSi jT iaskitv... . j. .-:. . t... i