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r,;. -x T?w7y ' ?Wmr ;?:? .. n j ' .- t -p-ii;v:. ; 41' ' f- if THE FITTSBTTRG DISPATOH, THUESDAT jTEBRTTABY "13, 1890. $JD REBEL MEMORIAL, ."; Other Than Simple Markers, to be Erected at Historic Gettysburg, Estate g. a. r. me4vs declaration A Breeze Raised by an Action Taken Borne x.:. lime ago uy raiierson rost. V ELECTION OP JfATIOXAL DELEGATES. . ' Uujor Dtnntetan and the Other Kcw Officers Fcrmslly Installrd. Yesterday-was the last day of the State G. A. R. encampment. Officers were chosen, and a resolution passed against per mitting Confederate veterans to erect any monuments at Gettysburg. Altoona gets the next encampment. rFBOU A STATF COBBESPOKDmrr.l . Ehauokix, February 12. The most ex citing feature of the State Encampment of the G. A. JJ. to-day was the election of dele pates to the National encampment at Boston this year. There were 46 to elect out of 143 candidates. The voting took up most of the afternoon, and it was not until 5 o'clock that the tellers were able to announce the result. Aaron Ziegler, of Beading, polled the highest vote, 408, and Thomas O. Sam ple, of Alleheny, was the next highest in the State with 390. The other Pittsburg and Allegheny delegates elected national rep resentatives were: Captain W. P. Herbert, of Post 259; R. O. Ulller, 162: W. J. Patterson. 157: L. T. McGrath, 181: C. R. Shepler. 155: D. O. Kiser. 41; W. W. apott,3;W.H. Lockuart, SS, and 11.0, Ohm lcr, 8S. "WESTEKJf PENNSYLVANIA DELEGATES. The last two named are alternates. Those elected from other sections of Western Penn sylvania were: J, W. Gurry, ot Altoona: H. 3. Gamble, of JdononRabcla City; L. T. Borcners, of Warren; A. M. Carltoe, of Braddock: C. M. Derrickson, of Mercer: J. R. Onslcr, of Latrobe; J. C. Stur geon, of Erie; Setb Weeks, ot Cony; W. K. Critties, of Huntingdon. Johnstown, Bellefonte, Etna, Oil City, New Castle, Butler, Jit. Pleasant, Connells ville. Scottdale and Leechburg all had can didates, but they were defeated. There was a lively debate both in the Committee on Besolutions and in the con vention on the action ol Abe Patterson Post No. S3, of Allegheny, about that Confed erate monument at Gettysburg. Past Com mander Vandcrslice, of Philadelphia, ex plained what he knew about the matter, and -teat the Allegheny post must have been misinformed when it stirred up the hornets' nest it did. It all now seems to be a very harmless affair, and although Hugh Mor rison, of Abe Patterson post, explained how (hey got the information, there remained nothing else to do but withdraw from the position. Captain 'William McClelland, of Pittsburg, was chairman pro tern of the resolutions committee, and of course could take notpartin the discussion for the defense of the Allegheny post NO CONFEDERATE MONUMENTS. . The department is in favor of stone markers at Gettysburg, to indicate Confed erate lines, but they will not countenance Confederate monuments there any more than the Allegheniana will. So this reso lution was adopted: Resolved, That this department favors all legislation relating to the battlefield of Gettys bore, which will tend toward ciring an in telligent idea of the position of the contending forces at the battle. Bnt this department op poses any act tending to glorify those who, in that battle, were fighting as rebels. Under no circumstances should those who were rebels, or any one in their behalf, place any monument at Gettysburg. The other resolutions derided the Butler negro bill in Congress, and declared that Appomattox had settled the race problem once and for all; request the Pennsylvania Legislature to permit G. A. B. posts to have tree use of schoolhouses for Memorial Bay purposes and indorse the national depart ment's pension endeavors. The installation ceremony was conducted by General "Wagner, of Philadelphia, and the colors of the department were presented the new chief, Major Denniston, of Pitts purg, by the retirine chief, Colonel Stewart, of Philadelphia. Both gentlemen spoke briefly. The other officers installed were: S. V. D. C., John P. Osier, of Shamokin: J, V. D. C George Shattnck, ot Meadville; Medi cal Director, J. P. Burchfield. M. D., of Clear field: Chaplain, Rev. John W. Sayers, of Phila delphia; Council of Administration, John Hun ter, of Pittsburg, and Eli Sellers, William Emsley, William Werrocks, L. W. Shengle, of Philadelphia. O. A. B. LADIES ELECT OFFICERS. Mrs. Carrie V. Sheriff, of Allegheny, was to-day re-elected State President of the Ladies of the G. A. R.; Mrs. Caroline At kinson is Senior Vice President; Mary A, Cary, of Millvale, Junior Vice President; Clara G. Brnner, Secretary, and Mrs. H, Doran. Treasurer of the department The Council of Administration are: Julia John eon, of Altoona; Nellie Rupert, of Allen town, and Margaret Beed, of Harrisburg. The association has increased 12 circles dur ing the year, and has a total of 60 circles in this department to date. The expenditures during the year were $4,500 for relief, and 21,000 donated to Grand Army posts. There were 150 delegates present and the conven tion was ably condneted by Mrs. Sheriff. At 530 both bodies adjourned to meet next February in Altoona. The special train of Pittsburg delegates left here at 8 o'clock for home, I. E. Stofiel, PATEKTS, BIG AKD LITTLE Iron Fnrnaces nnd Baby Jumper OonatW tote the Tiro Extremes Thi Week. List of patents issued Tuesday, February U, 1690. to Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and West Virginia inventors, furnished by O. D. Levis, patent attorney. 131 Fifth avenue, Pitts', burg: Henry Aiken. Homestead, rolllnr mill: John Bains, riq.ua, o., paper holder and cutter; John H. Barley. Erie, chimney ventilator; O, C. Carr, Grand Rapids, 0 lawn mower: James E. Cuamplin, Pempervllle. O., ear coupler; James M. Clark, Mt. Sterling-, O,, car coupling: A. E. Crelgh, Koncererte, W. "V., cant book: Elijah Dainty, Coal Bluff. Pa.. cable grip: Anmi J. DarraKh. Allegbey, leather Mufflne wheel; C. B. De Wise. Sidney. O., um- ?:?i':.'&r,,Z""s.,?l"H-h melilnemcUli; Squire D. Olfford. Wallace, W. Vs., shovel plow: Joaesh Quest, rituburr. roll ing metala: rred Hazen. Marysvllle. O.. corn harvester; C O. Hess, Conestora. Pa, hinge William K. Hunter, rieasant Kldse, O., draft eqnallrer; John W.Jaokson,bharDSTille, oil can:F. E.Lyon, Akron, babyjumper; Charles P. Matter! Allegheny, Jar lid fastener: Louis T. Pratt, Mer lon, Pa driving gear Tor wood working machin ery: Jamea Kamter, Moon, l'a.. rate latch; Albert Uchmid and . C. Meant. Allegheny, collecting contact Tor electric machine John bchooninaker, Homestead, shoe fas tener; Homer U. Seaman, Washington, Pa.; engraver's block and vise, alto en graver's block, alto fngraver't rite: Sampson Taylor, Plttabnrg. manulacture ol hook nallt 11. J. Thayer, PJtuburg.wir neb for oil well toolt; Martin J. Walih, Partona. Pa., household rural; ture; Bobert O. Voung, Homettead. open hearth furnace: Bobert E, Zimmerman, Beaver FaUt. carpet stretcher BRAZIL IS COKQEATDLATED. A Reaolntlon to This Effect Pnaae Without o Olateotlnc Voir. "Wabhinotow, February li In the Senate to-day Mr. Sherman called up the joint resolu tion, heretofore reported by him,from the Uom mlttee on Foreign Relations, congratulating the people of the United Btatea of Brazil "on their adoption of a republican form of govern ment, and said that it was the first clause of the resolution Introduced by Mr. Morgan, and that as the republic of Brazil had already been rec ognized in the confirmation of the appointment of an Envoy Extraordinary.it bad been thought proper to pass this Joint resolution, so that it might be presented at the same time. The J evolution is in these words ; That the United States or America congratulate the people of Brazil on their lust and peaceful asaumpuon or the powers, duties and responsi bilities of aelf-goTernment, bated on the free con sent of the goTerned, and on their recent adoption of a republican form or government. The joint resolution was passed unanimous v yeas 45, cays none. CHARTIER8 OIL FIELD. Tbe Story of Zta Exhaustion Eeouted by Operators, Some In nnd Some Out of It Nol Mnny Blanks so For The Work In Other Fields, It has been rumored for some time past that the Chartiers oil field was about ex hausted. Some people said that develop ments had discouraged operators, but such does not seem to be borne out by investiga tion. Extended inquiry was made yester day in the field, and though most people found were quite reticent, enough was gath ered to make the rumor appear somewhat vague. Mr. V. H. Kwlng, who is drilling quite ex tensively on Montour Bun, stated that tbe Chartiers territory had not been-sufficiently tested to determine its probable capacity, he said the territory between the Arbuckle wells and the Ohio River bad scarcely been tested at all. There was a well put down in Pine Hollow that was dry. nut that was tbe only one completed. The Wal lace farm well, northeast, did not strike in the 100 foot sand sufficient oil to pay, but the drillers have not aDandoned it They are go ing further, and, if they do not get oil, feel confident they will find sufficient gas to re. munerate tbem. This well belongs more prop erty to the Montour Bun territory, but it is Close to the Chartiers belt Mr. Ewing said there bad been no development worth speak ing of between the Arbuckle farm and Walk er's mill, and there was room for reasonable doubt that this section would be found good paying territory. He said the cause of non-development was the bad condition of tbe roads, it being almost impossible to get material on tbe ground. Mr. Ewing was not so communicative regard, Ing his own work three miles further west, but be did not seem to be in despair. The Knopf farm well No. 1 is pnmpinc but no one seems disposed to tell what it is yielding. An engi neer on the Imperial Coal Railway stated that hp understood that it was making 15 barrels a day. which in that territory will phy, as tbe depth to the sand rock is not great There is oil in tbe Schmid farm well, but how much the "officious public" cannot ascertain. As this development is within a few feet of tbe rail way, tbe bad roads do not interfere. An operator in tbe Chartiers field who re fused to allow bis name to be used, stated that he did not regard the territory as sufficiently tested to condemn it He said it was like all in this county, somewhat spotted, but be consid ered it more uniform than any other found be tween Butler county, Bhannopin and Washing ton county. Said he: "There has been very little work done this winter on account of tbe bad roads, but results have been very satis factory. The Union Oil Company's well on the Swett farm is making 30 to H) bar, rels a day. The Arbuckle wells, Nos. 2 and 8 pay for pumping, and they are close to the first one which was the gusher that started tbe excitement in that field alter tbe Aiken well had ceased to attract attention. One of the Aiken wells has bad a long life for an oil well, and is still making 80 barrels a day. It is 18 months old. The Petrio farm well also holds out, west of tbe Arbuckle wells, on tbe Clever farm, the Gully's have done well enough this winter. They got one good well and one duster. Dry holes are expected, but tbey seem no more numerous than in some other sections considered good. One of the big Phillips wells in Butler county wasjnr rounded by four dry boles, and they were none ot them far from the big gusher. There is at least a mile of promising territory east of the Arbuckle wells. The Beck well is that far east, and it is good for four or five barrels a day and a fair gasser in addition. They want, oil, however, and are drilling further. Here is a mile of territory west of the Arbuckle gusher which is undeveloped, and it has big proba bilities in store." pei Oh Ronle are nretiarinc to drill a well near the hlo river, about midway between Sawmill run and Chartiers station, Pittsburg and Lake rie uailway. On the George Ferree farm, in Coraopolis borough, a strong flow of gas was struck at a depth of 700 feet It may be that many blanks will be found in the Chartiers field, but the bulk of those who are putting money into it do not seem to feel apprehensive. HONEST ELECTIONS IN MISSISSIPPI. Genera Chambers Plan for Giving Whites nnd Blacks Equal Chances. Washwoton, February 12. Hon. J. B. Chalmers of Mississippi, made an argument to day before the House Committee on the Elec tion of President and Vice President on the necessity of a federal election law for the State of Mississippi. He declared that he did not come before the committee to assail the white people of the South, but merely to ask protec tion for tbe white Republicans of the South. The negroes were able to speak fully for them selves. He said that be would trust his lite with a Southern Democrat, but he declared that when they stole or robbed the ballot boxes at elections they thought they were doing God a service. Congress should pass an act to en force in the South the fifteenth amendment to tbe Constitution. It bad been said that the fifteenth amend ment could not be enforced in the Southern States. This was a serious matter, and required attention. Congress had the right, he Insisted, to provide a federal election law. It was not necessary to apply tbe remedy where it was not needed: but where it was needed, there it should be applied. The supervisors of elections would answer all purposes In places where the elections were conducted fairly; bat where they were not conducted fairly, some other means must be at hand for this purpose. He thought a laV might be enacted providing that whenever a certain number of citizens asked for registration bv United States officials, such request should be granted. General Chalmers favored the bill Introduced by Representative Kellty, of Kansas, with some modifications, as a measure that would tend to meet tbe needs which he insisted existed in Mississippi for "a fair ballot" This bill, with the changes suggested by General Chalmers, gives the Judge of the United States District Court the power to appoint election super visors, whenever ten voters from each county, or ten voters from each voting precinct where the' Congressional district is one county or less, shall make an affidavit that tbey believe that on account of race prejudice the election will be unfair if held by the State officers, and shall by a petition in writing to tbe Judge of tbe United States Blstrict Court, ask that the registration of voters be made and the election be held, returned and certified by United States officers. To Peter Walter's Memory. Allegheny Conncili last night presented a token of respect to the widow of Peter Walter, Jr., in the shape of & book containing the en grossed resolutions adopted at tbe time of the late Councilman's death. The oommittee con sisted of Chairman C. W. Jjfteb, Robert Mc Afee. C. Steffen, Jr., W. W. Speer and C. W. Gerwig. NSOIPTIOfl, IN its first stages, can be successfully checked by the prompt use ol Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Even in the later periods ot that disease, the cough is wonderfully relieved by this medicine. "I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral with the best effect in my practice. This wonderful preparation once saved my life. I had a constant cough, night sweats, was greatly reduced in flesh, and given up by my physician. One bottle and a half of the Pectoral cured me."-A. J. Eidson, II. D., Mlddleton, Tennessee. " Several years ago I was severely ill. Tho doctors said I was in consumption, end that they could do nothing for mo, but advised me, as a last resort, to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After taking this medicine two or three months I was cured, and my health remains good to the present day." James Birchard, Darien, Conn. " Several years ago, on apassagebomo from California, by water, I contracted so severe a cold that for some days I was confined to my gtate-room, and a physician on board considered my life in danger. Happening to have a bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, I used it freely, and my lungs were soon restored to a healthy condition. Since then I have invariably recommended this prep, oration." J. B. Chandler, Junction, Ya, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, ntXM&XD 2T Dr. J. C. Ayer tc. Co., Lowell, Mass. Bold by all Druggists. Prleel;slxbottles,$5. BLOOKER'S DUJCH COCOA. 150 CUP8 FOB . Angosttjba Biitees are the most effi cacious stimulant toexelte the appetite. Try it. Mourning Millinery. Our specialty. Only the best of skill employed. Orders executed with prompt ness at the lowest possible charges. JOS. HOENE & CO. '8 Penn Avenue Stores. Police use "O. K.' ing. waterproof Black- Marriage Uceiues Granted Yesterday, Kams. Eetldanee. (David N. Matthews Allegheny IMarvE. Kvana Allegheny Charles Kolsdorf. Allegheny I Annie Leffer. Allegheny J John Phillips A!!e?SenI IMary A. Adams. i Allegheny William D. Painter S!"5ur JEote Hlcaenbottom Plttthnrg 1 Michael Slmko 5r!Hoc!E Annie Majinko Braddoefc John Grega Sfa530clE Mary Orlavics - Braodock George W. Whltter -Pittsburg lAnnaC. Bailey. Pittsburg I Grant Grosmlre ..Pittsburg 1 Annie Buttermore Blytnedale t Michael JleManus F.t!,SnrK iMaryKoach r PitUbur Fremont B.Wilton Snowden townthlp I Lizzie E. Hultz Bethel townthlp jJohnMalley E!5!!!nri" Mary Karly Plttiburg 5 Fred Meyer Allegheny j Lizzie Zlmmer.,.., Allegheny J John P.Jack Verona I Anna M. McCollum i Verona Daniel Gabel Plttthnrg Kate Knhr Pittsburg J Charles HoUer E.1"8?1"'' J Mary Mauch rmsnurg JK. P. Pall Allegheny 1 Annie Wunderley. , Allegheny J George Lauer. K.,tuSnrg I Ida Schwarzach Pltttburg (William Kattelman Pittsburg Matilda K. Wiedman Pltttburg ( Joteph F. Carey Pltttburg Phoebe B. Lally Pittsburg ( E. 8. Hackney Unlontowu Elizabeth Phllllpt ..Unlontown ( Kobert Campbell Latrobe Ida Kobertt Latrobe ( Thomas McLaughlin Parkersburg, W. Va Anna McDonald Parkersburg, W.Va DIED. ADAMY Tuesday, February It, 6 a.m.. at her residence, 72 Manhattan street Allegheny, Mbs. P. W. Adamt, in the 68th year of her age. Funeral THrmsnAY mobmno, February 13, 8:30, from St Joseph's Church, corner Fulton and Franklin streets, friends respectfully in. vlted to attend. 2 COOK "Wednesday.Fehruary 12. at 8:40 p.m., John Cook, aged 2 years. Funeral on Fkidat, at his late residence. Forty-fifth street at 8:30 A. V. Services at St Mary's Church, Forty-sixth street at 9 a.m. Friends of the family tre respectfully invited to attend. DICKEY On Wednesday morning, Febru ary 12. Ella S. McKinkey, wife ot William A. Dickey. Funeral services from the residence of her mother, Mrs. L. B. Coulter, Beatty street. East End, on Friday afternoon at 2:30. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend 2 KEEFEB On Wednesday, February 12, 1890, at 723 P. M., at his residence, 45 Washing ton street, Allegheny, Da Yin Keeper, in his 49th year. Notice of funeral hereafter. MXON-On Wednesday, the 12th, at 4:30 A. m JIaky Obey, widow of the late Bobert Nixon, Sr., in her 78th year. Belatives and friends ot the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral services at her late residence, in Chartiers township, Friday at 2 p. m. Interment in Bellevue Cemetery, Allegheny. Corpus Christ!, Tex., papers please copy. 2 SCHOYER On Tuesday. February 11, 1890. at 10 p.m., Captain Samuel C. 8cnoYEii,of Company Q, One Hundred and Thirty-ninth, Pennsylvania. Funeral services at his late residence, Dallas avenue, East End, on Friday mornino at 10 o'clock. Interment private. Please omit flowers. Train leaves Union station at 9 A. m, 2 STEEIB At his residence. No, 105 Forty, third street, on Tuesday, February li, 1890, at 6:30 o'clock P. M., MARTIN BTBEIB, In his 74th year. Funeral 'services at Salexns Church, corner Fifty-seoond and Carnegie avenue, on TiitrES day afternoon at 2 q'cIocic .Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. JAMES ATtCrlTTiAT.T) & BRO. LIVERY AND SALE STABUE8, 117, 119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below Smithneld st, next door to Central Hotel. Carriages for funerals, $3. Carriages for operas, parties, 4c., at the lowest rates. All new car riages. Telephone communication. myl-11-TTS -pEPKESENTHD IN P ITT&BUiUJ IN 13U Assets . BJ071.68O3S. Insurance Co. of North America Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L JONES. 84 Fourth avenue. ta20-s2-n WJESTEBN INSURANCE CO. QF PITTSBURG, Assets $448,50187 NO. 411 WOOD STREET. ALEXANDER NIMICK, President. JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President fe22-26-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary. THE AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, Philadelphia. Total Assets, January L18S7, $2,301,858 06 EDWARDS &KENNEY, Ag'ts. QO FOURTH AVE., Pittsburg, Fa. vfc Telenhone 76a ja23-41-TTS THE CARPENTERS ARE ALL THROUGH The changes for our new department have all heen made -AND THE- OPENING . -OP- OUR NEW STOCK -OP- m la 10 l WILT, TAKE PLACE 27EET Wednesday, Fehruary 12. We respectfully invite you to come in and inspect the stock. A Special Bargain T0m SALE will be made to start the depart ment Come in on Wednesday or later in the week if you can. HORNE & WARD, FIFTH A YEN UE. IK iflwAJaiytc, MEW ADTXRTISKMENTS. f MS -AHD- MM':. BIS The finest assortment ever offered, in Pittsburg, -AT- SACRIFICE SALE. This is not a sale of soiled goods or short remnants, but a sacrifice of DESIRABLE patterns left over from last season, in order to have room for new goods. We offen a good line of His at Jl Reduced from $i 75. A larger line of Wiltons at Jl Reduced from $2 and $2 50. The best bargains, however, are in the line of lis it Jl 15, Reduced from $2 50. Tlie above offer includes the best qualities of Wiltons English, Hartford, Bigelow, Whittal, Lowell and Bromley. We offer also A large line of good An unheard-of price; as low as Tapestry Brussels. Also an unusually fine line of M ij Brussels At the remarkably low pdqe of 90 CENTS. This line (which includes nearly all the best makes of Brussels) is far superior to any line ever offered at sacri fice sale in this city, in fnllness of assortment and in excel lence of patterns and quality. N. B. f his sale will be for a few days only. OJcClintock&Co. 33 FIFTH AVE. M-TZ OOQ o 25, Mjtasfilsatl, ALL SALES DISCOUNTED i 20 ' We commence to-day, and continue until fur ther notice, A DISCOUNT SALE OF 26 PER CENT from former prices on everything in Win ter Goods, both ready made and made to measure. This is an unprecedented offer, and never has occurred before in the history of our house. The people will fully understand that our dis . counts in clothing means something, and every gar ment will be subject to a discount of 20 per cent at the time of sale. This is a rare opportunity for our friends tov replenish their wardrobes at lower prices than xve ever named before for our own make of Clothing. Will you please call and see the goods and prices. WANAMAKER & BROWN, SIXTH STREET and PENN AVENUE. 20 MEW ADVERTISEMENTS. THE MONEY SAVING STORES FOR THE PEOPLE. DANZIGER'S -TUB- Leading and Largest Millinery House -nr- Western Pennsylvania, -- HOUSE FURNISHINGS (BASEMENT.) The largest and best equipped House Furnishing department in Western Pennsylvania and the busiest, spot in our popular stores. Our famous low prices makes this the head center of all practical and economical housewives. See prices on Tinware and Glassware. GLASSWARE PRICES. Table Salts, ic each. Preserve Dishes, ic bach. Tumblers, 2c each. Tooth Pick Holders, 4c each, Syrup Jugs, 6c each. Fancy Wine Glasses, 3c each. Claret Glasses, 6c each. Fancy Jelly Dishes, 10c each. 6 piece Table Sets, 19c set, Cake Stands, 15c each. 4 bottle Fancy Castor, 49c each. TINWARE PRICES, Biscuit Cutters, 2c each. Tea Strainers, 2c each. Nutmeg Graters, 2c each. Pepper Dredgers, 3c each, Teapot Stands, 5c each. 2 qt. Tin Cups, 7c eaph, Tin Wash Basins, 7c each. Handled Seamless Sauce Pans, 9c each. Bread Fans, 8c each. Coffee and Teapots, 9c each. ' Rotary Flour Sifters, 90 each. Muffin Rings, 15c dozen, Galvanized Wash Basins, 16c each. 14 qt. Dish PaA (all one piece) 20c each. SPECIALThe Novelty Clothes Wringer at $2 19; every one war ranted. DANZIGER'S POPULAR STORES, Sixth Street and Penn Ave. fel3 Wooden Ware, Soap Dishes, 4c. Wash Boards, 5c. Flour Sieves, 7c. Revolving Rolling-pins, 8c. Towel Rollers, 9c. Spice Cabinets, 25c. Cedar Wash Tubs, 50c Veneered Clock Cases, 25c. Veneered Whisk Broom Holders,3C, Some of our Silverware still re maining which we will sell at HALF PRICE. FLEISHMAN & CO., P1TTSBTJRG, PA. Mail orders receive prompt attention. fclJ-n 000 o OOQ , j o MBW AflTSRTISEMlSNTH. B. & B. YOU . HAVE No doubt read our advertise ment in the. Dispatch the first three days of this week, about our great purchase of FINE ALASKA SEAL SKINS 0 We gave a detailed list of the sizes, lengths and prices of these EIGHTY-EIGHT SEAL SKINS in that advertisement, Many of these have been sold (not half of them), but it is sur prising how many, we have sold during the past three days. This proves conclusively that in this age fine quality and low prices, prices that are SO MUCH under real values, will bring buyers for rich and elegant garments, as staple as Seal Skins are, even when the sea son is considered over. These Seal Skins were pur chased at almost a SACRIFICE PRICE from one of the best, if not the best, houses in America, Were these Seal Skins of their lowest grade we should not have made the purchase, but, on the contrary, being of their FJNEST and BEST we regard this as one of the GREATEST BARGAIN PURCHASES WE HAVE EVER , MADE and if you want to buy a XFINE SEAL SKIN JACKET WALKING COAT or SACQUE at a saving of $25, $50 or 75 here's an opportunity. Come and see these FINE SEAL ; SKINS and the -PRICES They "speak for themselves." Boggs&Buhl, 115,117,119,121 Federal Street, Allegheny HKW ADTXKTISEMEXTS. 01 mime COMPETITION. THE SUCCESSFUL BOYS AND GIRLS. Mia Marion Crawford GaUaher, the Society Editress of tha Preis; Mx. Bnl, of Bui & Btanb, and Mr. Holme, of tbe Press, the well-known artists, the Jqdges' selected bjr a to pass upon the drawings in onr prize drawing contest, have finished their labors and made the following awards: FIRST CLASS, OVER 12 YEARS AND UNDER 15, 1 C frs Prize, Margaret P. Whitehead, corner Ellsworth avenue J) 1U and Bidwell Btreet, East End. 95 Second prize, Cornelius Mangan, 0 Vlofcroy street, city. 85 Second prize, Ethel M. Ross, Confluence, Somerset county, Pa. $3 Third prize, James Henderson, 623 Ivy street, city. 83 Third prize, Stella Tracy Hatch. 126 Washington street, city. 88 Third prize, Lide S. Baird, 139 Meadow Btreet, East End. Fourth prizes, eight of $1 each to the following :Charles J. Connick,711 Filbert street East End; Anna "E, Onrsler, Latrobe, Pa.; Albert Boethlis.berger, 235 Madison arenno Allegheny; Lizzie D. Sanders, Castor street, Thirty-fifth ward, city; Ernest Boegel, 11 Ellsworth street, Allegheny; Oliver C. Beed, 66 Hemlock street, Allegheny; Sadie Smith , 387 Center avenue, c?ty; Travella Bowman, 97 Keating street, city. SECOND CLASS, OVER 9 YEARS AND UNDER 12. (j1 A First prize, Elmer Young, 71 Marion street city. 85 Second prize, Willie Goodwyn, 128 Auburn street, East End. 85 Second prize, Philip Hertzler, Grafton, Pa, 88 Third prize, Howell Davies, Bogton street, city. 83 Third prize, Charles Kleebauer, 117 Villa street, Allegheny. 83-rThird prize, John Smith, 249 Meyran street, oity. Fourth prizes, eight, of $1 each, to the following: Jacob Burger, 45 Fourth avenue. city; Nellie J. Sbepler, Natchez street, city; Albert Fisher, 171 Forty-second street, city' "Winifred A. Kiggs, 5908 Rural avenne. East End; Aehsah C. Petit, 249 Bedford avenue, city; McClurg Donley, 2733 Carson street. Southside; Sammie Kinsey, Georgetown, Beaver county; John Jones, 2508 Carson street, Southside. THIRD CLASS, OVER 6 YEARS AND UNDER 9. 1 A First prize, Willie J. Salisbury, 194 Steuben street. West End, 85 Second prize, William Lavelle, Bates street, city. 85 Second prize, Lottie F. Beatson, Mt Joy, Scioto county, O. 83 Third prize, Frank W, Saddler, Oakmont, Pa. 83 Third prize, Stanley Ecker, Hulton P. O., Pa. 83 Third prize, Harold P. Reno, Oneida street, city. Fourth prizes, eight, of $1 eacb, to the following; Otto Knehenbecker, 1 44 "Winifow street, Pittsburg; Samuel Davis, Verona, Pa.; Lee Jope, Bedford avenue, Pittsburg; Orville Flister, Grazier street, East End; Freda Hilderhof, 81, Below Butler, Forty-third and one-half street, city; Annie Hilderhof, 81. Below Butler, Forty-third and one-hal street, city; Kavmond Pollitt, 40 Maple avenue, Thirty-first ward, city; Ella McCarty, 52 Fourth avenue, city. Special prizes of 85 to Martin A. Roberts, Leechburg, Fa., for drawing of our building; 83 to Howard Brooke Oursler, Latrobe, Pa., for origi nality; 83 to Robbie B. Fitzsimmons, Apollo, Pa.; 82 to John MoElhatton Oliver Bros, & Phillips' frame row, Allegheny; 81 to Robert Leach I Bennett P. O.; 81 to Samuel Gliok, 43 Saddler, Oakmont, Fa. (youngest child); 81 to Eddie McCurry, Cosgrova P.'O,; 81 to Barclay Preston Sohoyer, Dallas avenue, East End; 81 to John A. Leeberger, 684 Fifth ayenue, city; 81 to George A. Taylor, Ayalon P. O., West Bellevue; 81 to Harriett M. Brown, 14 Charles street, Cumberland Oity, Md.; 81 to Oliver Stockdale, 347 Edmund street, city; 81 to Nellie Knowles, Centennial avenue, Sewickley. The winners of prizes w'U be notified by postt.1 card, and all that can do so most call at our store any time up to Saturday evening next for their prizes. Hundreds of drawings were thrown out by the Judges for violation of rules, such as tracing', pencil drawings, etc The arduous work of the Judges will be appreciated when we say that over 15,000 drawings wero examined, Some of tha winning drawings will bo On exhibition in our corner show window. )- GrUSKY'S TEMPTING- Are offered this week in our various departments. Space forbids enumerating all, therefore, we can only mention the following: Kid. G-lcrsres- 150 dozen'new tan shades, 5-hook Kid Gloves, narrow stitching, 65c, worth $x a pair. A lot, Nos. 5 and 6, 7-hooJt Kid Gloves, black and colors, 50c a pair, reduced from $1 25. Misses' 4-fautton Kid Gloves, 38c a pair up. BCa.XLd.Hsiex'o'h i e 250 dozen fine White Hemstitched Ladies' Linen Handkerchiefs, 10c each, worth 20c to 25c. 60 dozen fine Sheer Linen Handkerchiefs open work and embroidered corners, 25c, worth 50c each. 120 dozen Gents' extra fine White Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs. six for a $x, worth $4 50 a dozen. Other lots at 10c and xac, worth double. J"ao3s:ei3S- Beautiful quality Stockinette Jackets at 3, $3 50, $4, $4 50, $5 and up. Fine Beaver Newmarkels, 5 to 10.. Fancy Newmarket?, $5 to $12 50, less than half price. Ail our Flush Sacques and Jackets marked down to less than half the former prices. New Connema- ras, Beaded Wraps, Beaded and Cloth Capes, at exceedingly low prices. iSTTelling reductions in Underwear; Hosiery, Corsets, Woolen Goods, Dress Trimmings, etc. It will be to your advantage to examine our stock. EOSENBAUM & CO. 510, 512 and 514 MAEKET STREET. fell-TTSsa TABLISBEIJ 1870 black en TOR THB KIDNEYS Is a Telle! and sore cars for the Urinary Organs, Gravel and Cnronle Catarrh ot the Bladder. Tho Swiss Slomach Bitters are a sure core for Dyspepsia, . LiTor Comnlalnt and every TBADX HABKspecles of Indigestion. Wild Cherry Tonio, the moat popular prepax. atlon for enre of Conghs, Colds, Bronchitis and Lung Troubles. Either of tbe above, V. per bottle, or $6 for 15. IX yonr drnsgist does not handle these goods writs to WiL F. ZOELLER. Sole Mti., 0C8-71-TTS Pittsburg. Fa. TEETH, $5, $8$10. Gold fillings from SI op. Amalgars, 50c; ellrer, 75c; white alloy, SL Gold Crowns specialty. DK. J. H. HCCLAEEN, Comer Salthfleld asd Fourth aTeaue. Tunnel street, oity; 83 to Bertie E . 300 to 400 Market street fe8-TTSB ::: BARGAHTS our Specials. DON'T READ THIS!!! Ton might profit by ltl 1 ! DR. d 8. SCOTT, CH Penn ayeu, can cure without pain the worst cases of ulceration in two or three treatments other dentists require two or three months, liest vulcanite set of teeth. S3. Best work la the city. No pain In extracting: Only office where mineral base Is made. Oldest 'estab lished office In tbe two cities. The only place where Scott's absolutely safe Anaesthetic U administered. fell-72-TTSsa JAS. MNML & BRO, BOILERS, FLATS AND WORK. BrTKTOJBOS? PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING BOXES. With an increased capacity and hydranllo machinery we are prepared to furnish all worst in our line cheaper and better than by the old methods. Repairing and general machina work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val. ley Railroad. teM&TTS PA-T IE IN" T S O. V. LEVI8, Bollettor of Patent m fifth avenue, above 8mlthfleid.nextLeMes) blcb. ui v umji juwinisaia au jwii XelO-B itlS-B i . -, . " sy.!