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w;" gW' 5r "PP'i,iTf mmm nffw? rfw- r THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1890. THE MUSIC WOBLD. Second Concert of the Season by the Topnlar Mozart Club. A PKAISEWOKTHY PERFORMANCE. The Handel Charity Concert and the Bee thoren Qnartet Club. OTTO HEGSER'S WOKDERFDL GIFTS The size and quality of the audience that gathered in Old City Hall on Tuesday evening, to hear the Mozart Club in the second concert of its twelfth season, be tokens a growing public appre ciation of Pittsburg's foremost musical organization. For which Allah le praised! "With increased patronage it ill be possible for the enterprising mana rers ot the club to strengthen the remaining weak places, some of which were rather weaker than usual on the occasion under consideration. This was the programme: Cherubim bvcrture Die AlienceraRen Weber Keen, and Aria Dcr Freiscnuetz ilr. Jos. A. Vogel. Mendelssohn Symphony No. 3 Am'.antc Con Aloto." Con iloto Moderato. Saltarcllo. Centcmeri Cupa Fatal Jlcstizia Miss Itoa Weber. Mozart ReqnimMass Except Tor the glints of light in Cheru bim's brilliant overture and in the sunny "Italian" symphony, the entire evening was given over to gloom" and sadness. Accord ing to the programmed translations, Mr. Vogel s.iug (in German) ".No, I Can Bear My Pate no Longer; E'en Hone is Banished From Mv Sotil:" Miss Weber sane (in Italian) "Deep iu Mv Heart a Sailnes lies-;" and the chorus sang' (m Latin) ail about tbc "Day etijreanci'. day of burning Day of mourning, div of weeping." It rather hurt than In Iped llic cffe tot the Requiem to pre face it with such lugubrious sentiments. Anu even when a liolylot programme is intended, it is not needlui tn omit our own mother tongue. Tin- chorus liail a noble opportunity in the pteat Kequiem which has not been heard here since it wjssn en under Mr. Rotter's baton at tbi- May festival of lbto. Whether Mnzait "wmrionil it all, or whether his pupil " SDcssmayer. in complet inr it alter the master's death, added much or littleonirinal v:th himself, are questions that have been hotly debated. It remains be ond question, happily enough, that this Requiem is one of the hib peaks of sacred composition, one in which sublime effects are produced with simple meaus as only the greatest genius can produce them. In the singinjr of this master-work the chorus easily carried off the first honors of the even ing. At the verv besinoinK the entrance of the voices successively and their union in the swelling and then subsiding initial phrases was effected with crcat improssiveness. The Kyrxe JSleison fugue was sturdily sung and wrought to a fine climax. Throughout the work simi lar points of excellenci might be traced, did space permit. At the same time, there were occasional lapses from the technical perfection usually found in the work of this sterling; chorus. More rehearsal was needed, also, in order to improve the liynamic shading, which was not at all up to tho standard. The orchestra, in spite of its ridiculously small contingent of strings, gave an exceed Inclj creditable performance of the Andante of the symphony. The Moderato was not so smooth; the Saltarcllo. while spirited, was rathei labored. In the Requiem the orchestral woik. lor the most part, was excee I ingly creditable, under all conditions. But was it necessary that the cornet (taking the alto tri'iniione part) should blow so blatantly in the Jivrief The sulots. it must be candidly said, formed the Ie.it satisfactory feature of the programme. Mr. Vojrel sang the "Freischuetz" aria with great taste and no little dramatic feel ing; but his old habit of covering his tones sadly interfered with the effects he intended to produce. Miss Weber sane; sharp so persistently as to over-oalance the many evidences of good intent in her interpre tation of the Uentimcn aria. In the Requiem, all the soloists but thebass (Mr. Strouss) seemed over-weighted, though the Benediclus afforded an opportunity for some very fair quartetsin ing. Mr. McCoIIum's conducting grows better ard better; he now- commands a firmer beat .and is more generous of orchestral cues th.nn ever before. A season or two ago this concert would have called for high praise. That it can fairly be criticised as above is due to the steady im provement in the club's own standard which, in spite of temporary deflections will doubtless keep on in the upward path, aided alike by public encouragement and honest criticism. Space remains for only the briefest mention of the very successful concert given by the Handel Musical Association, at Carnegie Music Hall, on Friday evening, for the benefit of the Home for the Friendless. Be ing a charity concert, it does not call for the most critical attention, though it contained J fitnrcs of greater merit than is usual with its class. The chorus, under Mr. Amos Whitney's baton, did all that could be asked, in view of its recent formation and its glaring dispropor tions in the various parts. Especially to be commended w ere the ptano effects and the general shading of the selections given. Mis Genevra Johnstone, of Chicago, is en titled to first mention among the soloists. Her voice is one of unusual compass, power and evenness, with a rich contralto-liko tone in the lower register and surprising flexibility in the higher. .Such a voice is rare. Yet more so is the deep wcll-pring of musical feeling, that Eeemsto pour forth fresh and spontaneous at whatever point vou taD it. In nnrh nnn r,r her varied selections she sang with the great est freedom and naturalness: her union of .-.. Ml6s 31. Heuck. , Grand FolonaUc Op ' Chopin Violin-cavatln.!:. IM f(a) Hondo Capriccioso. On. 14... Mendelssohn I (b) hDinnerlicd (Kljin'g Dutchman) iprlcc"!"."!!". Otto Heirner. 1(c) Valse Caprice"! Wanner Liszt ..uumnsicin 6. A theme or air suggested bv anvonc present will be taken up and developed into a beautiful piece ot music 0"o Hegner Last Sunday atternoon a public service was held at the Opera House, Woostcr, Ohio, in memory of Karl Merz, the lamented principal of the musical department of the University of Woostcr, and editor of EralnaicTs Musi cal World. Few lives indeed, could af ford material for four snch addresses as were then delireicd. and which nearly fill ten columns of the H'ayns County Herald. Few lives leave such a record of sterling, de vout character, of noble talents, high ideals, modest simplicity. Indefatigable industry and far-reaching helpfulness. Like most men bent on higher things, Mr. Merz had amassed very little of this world's p-nons! hut no lpft m.inv thousands of people in his debt for aid, encouragement and inspira tion in their own artistic endeavors. To all such and to all others interested in that which to Karl Merz was in veiy truth tho Art Divine Tiik Dispatch takes pleasure in stating that tho Sandusky Pub lishing Company, of Sandusky, O.. proposes to issue iu book form a number of his essays upon topics of a musical, msthetical, philosoph ical, historical and practical nature, which harnnnUpt tlpp'l Tirlnted. The work Will bo edited bv Johannes Wolfram, of Canton. Pres dent of "the Ohio Music Teachers' Association, and Constantino Sternberg, tho pianist-corn-poser, of Atlanta. Ga. The publication is con ditioned upon the receipt of enough subscrip tions (at SI 50 each) to justify it. It is. there fore, important to subscribe atonce. From personal sources of information, the present writer is able to state that the publica tion is proposed wholly tor the benefit of the widowo'f the lamented author. It is thus uried upon the public attention as the most practical way in which to nono" me memory of Karl Merz. by extending yet wider the influ ence of his noble mind and heart and at the same time enabling his work to continuo after bis death, to support those nearest and dearest to him. He might have made monej; Instead, he made men and women musicians unselnshly devoting himself to the higher interests of his fellow men. He de serves a monument, you say? Aje, and richly, llut still more does he deserve to have the good that he did live after him in full helpfulness as well for his own family as for the musical world at large. Lucky renn-ylvnnin Inventors. Higdon Ss Higdon, Patent Lawyers, 95 Fifth ave., Pittsburg, and op'p. Patent Office, "Washington, D. C, report the follow ing patents granted this week: PittsDcrg P. 21. French, door hanger; Jacob Kinzer, molding machine; "William B. Stcrrit, de vice for forming green sand cores for rail way journal boxes; C. L. Flaccus (design) bottle. Allegheny F.-J. Torrance and J. B. Geyser, (design) trap staudard for sinks. Girard It. S. Battles, logging car truck and tramway locomotive. Don't fail to secure your tickets at Kleber's early Monday morning for Otto Hegner's Concert, the phenomenal child pianist, as according to all appearances there will be an immense rush for choice seats. Plan of seats opens at 9 o'clock. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Black Goods. A complete assortment of all the newest fabrics and styles opened this week. Hugus S Hacke. ttssu Fop To-Morrow "We offer the finest line of men's suits at $10 ever shown in Pittsburg. You know our superb make of clothing. Call Monday and see these suits. P. C. C. C, Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House. Removal Prices on Muslin Underwear. "We can save you SO per cent on all grades of these goods during this great sale. Come and prove it. A. G. Campbell & Sons, 710 Penn ave. 27 Fifth avenue after April 1. TJrlinc. Spring stock now ready; call and see us. "W. B. Urling, C. A. Muhlanbring, cut ters. TJHLING & SON. Cash Tailors, ttsu 47 Sixth ave. IRON BEDS. Get your orders in early. It takes time to finish these beds in special colors. A good bed AT $7.50 and upward, according to size and pattern. Cheaper beds iurnished when desired. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. IN OUE POPULAR BRAND Old Honesty NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. P.CSchoeneck&Son, 711 LIBERTY ST. OPP. WOOD STREET. Crotchet niut Qimvers. At the Monday popular concert, Glascow, a fortnight ago last Monday, Miss Zclie dc Lussan made her first concert appearance in Scotland. She met with great success. Mb. Ad. M. Foeester's trio for violin, 'cello and piano will be Riven at the next recital of the Beethoven Quartet. This programme will also include Schumann's piano quartet and a stnnc: quartet of Mozart's. Mrs. Wolfe and Miss Vogel are both expected to assist in this hfth and last of the delightful series of chamber music recitals, which will be given on the 3d of April. The Lord Mayor of London, Sir Henry Isaacs, who will take the chair at tho annual dinner of the Royal Society of Musicians at St. James' Hall on March 4. was in youth a semi-professional operatic vocalist, and once wrote musical criticisms. "He polished ud the singers so faithf ullec, that now ho is the ruler of the big citee." Speaking of tho Home for the Friendless concert of Friday night, a cotemporary re marked yesterday morninc: "In one number, a selection from Gounod, where the chorus was rendered with organ, harp and piano ac companiment, the climax of excellence was reached." What cutting ' sarcasm! This "climax of excellence" was reached by omitting the Gounod selection altogether! Miss Agues Vogkl, accompanied by her brother, Joseph A., will leave for New York to morrow to put in a month, or two ot special vocal study under the best master obtainable. This show s most commendable zeal for progress on the part of one who already stands among the very foremost of our singers. MitS Sarah Vogel will occupy her sister's place in the Eighth Street bynagogue choir for the time being. The musical programme for to-day'sl con firmation services at Christ Episcopal Church, Union avenue, is as follows: Quartet, "The Lord's My SheDberd," Schubert, ladies' s-4rrrr; . "Gloria," Buck: Magnificat, Warren, and Deus Miscrealur, Bruch. The regular qnartet, con sisting of Miss Ada Scandrctt, Mrs. M. J. Blair. Mr. G. H. Brown and Mr. D. IL lie- Fredricks. will be assisted by Mrs. U. Traner- mau and Miss Coblentz. Mrs. K. O. Lippa is the capable organist and Uuectress of the mu sic at this church. The Vienna Imperial Opera House cele brated, by a festival performance, on the 26th ulL, the centenary anniversary of the first pro duction of Mozart's opera "Cos! fan Tuttc." The work was brought oat at Vienna on Jan uary 26, 1790, and, including the above festival performance, was given at the Imperial Opera House 0(i times during the bundled years jut elapsed. Since July 10. 1782, when "II Seraglio" was first produced, this uno honse has had 1.5S7 perfortnahces of Mozart ooeras, besides two picsentations of his "Kequiem Mass." It is now more than likely Mnrrinso J.iceoaes Granted YcKterdny. Kame. Kesldenea. William Moore l'ittsburfr ( Martha Coppes Pittsburg (John Pierce Homestead Mona Davis Homestead (Jean Ilaptlste Tourley Tarcntum (Clara Delpicrre Tarentum J Antnlne Cherasse Cochran station ( Pauline Hcirwegh Cochran station J James J. Matterson Pittsburg J Charlotte I. Heastlnss Pittsburg j August Lltscli Pittsburg ) Emella Brctnlch Pittsburg ( John A. Beresiord.. McKcesport (Edorallacr McKecsport BIRTHS. BABBIT To Mrs. RUTLKDOE Babbit, Feb ruary 21, 1S90, a son. mh2-wsu THE CORRECT MARRIED. KLINGER CONNELLEY At the resi dence of the bride's parents. No. 179 Robinson street, Allegheny, Tuesday evening, February 25, 1S90. by Rev. J. P. Miller. Mb. AViiliam A. Klingeb. to Miss Lillie B. Conneilet. FISHER HARTJE On Thursday. Feb ruary 27, 1S0O. at the residence of the bride's mother. No. 41 Liberty street, Allegheny City, by the Rev. George T. Purves, Evalyna Lysetta. youngest daughter of the late August Hartje, to Andrew Fisiieb, of Glen field, Pa. Steubenville papers please copy. rsu dramatic with lyric gifts is quite exceptional Miss Maud Morgan's harp performances were distinguished for pure artistic quality. Technical skill was there in abundance, but tho musicianlv taste of her plaving was its chief recommendation. Mr. Morgan showed the musicianship to be expected from his standing and long experience; his technical command of the organ was, however, not lv any means infallible which also is to be ex pected from one just about rounding out his three score and ten. The capabilities of that organ should not be finally judged from tho performance in question. V Tho regular writer of this column not bein able to attend the Beethoven Qnartet concert on Thursday afternoon, the aid of a most capable alter ego was called in with the follow ing review as a result: The fourth chamber music recital of the Beethoven Quartet Club, took place on Thnrs ila aftprno.ui, before au appreciative audi ence that follow cd the merits of the perform ances with discriminating vigilance. The opening number was a capriccio by Herm. Mohr, by the members of the club. While it is a very melodious and musicianly work it does not rise to the dignity of the other selections of the programme. Mis Agnes Vogel sang two songs by Grieg and Jensen, respec tively. She imbued the first with a sensuous fervor that bespoke an appreciative conception of the noem and music. Like many of the Ger man "licder." it represents little else than an aphorism. Tbesonsrbv Jcn.wn is rnthoT- .in scriptive, and depicts the words admirably. Two movements of Beethoven's String Quartet op. IS then followed, (with the ad ditional assistance of George Toerge. Jr. ) The work belongs to the earlier period of Beethoven's creations, and bears marks of his predecessors. In the main tho performance was good, and in portions, it was verv well rendered. Miss Vogel followed with songs bv Rich Wagner, and Joachim Raff. If Miss Vo-el ever achieved a signal success, it surely was in these songs. The cradle song, by Waner was indeed as pure and chaste in conception and interpretation as is nigh possible to render ,..TU0 Ejn b Uaff is of a more dramatic caliber, and served to display the singer's tal ents in that direction. The concert closed with two movements from Scharwenka's magnificent quartet, and one from Rubinstein's quartet, op. 06. The ponder ous modern harmonies and rich treatment of tone-colors that abound in their works were well brought out by the players, and barring a few minor discrepancies, the works received a good interpretation. Mr. Retter's accompani ments contributed in no small degree to the ex cellence of the songs, as did his part m tho en semble works. The conscientious aid of the Mefcsrs. Torge brothers and Cooper won gen eralapproval. and, altogether, the concert was one of the best of the series. Tho appearance of little Otto Hegner, the pianist, at Old City Hall next Friday evening is one of those rare events that are interesting alike to tho mere curiosity-seeker and to the true lover of art. From the prodigy stand point, this bOV Of 13 is Unrinnhtjrilir a marvel, a sensation. From the higher stand point this young artist Is capable of giving genuinely artistic invernretationsof truly great works. The unanimity of the best critics on the seaboard leaves no doubt upon the latter point, while the great popular success of the Iitile Schweitzer on both sides of the ocean bears witness to his merits Jrnm both points of view Miss Mamie Reuck. violinist, has been cnaaced to add variety to the recital. Mr. Joseph H. Gittings. who is in local charge, furnishes the following programme. which a great many Sromincut pianists wonld notfearc to undertake i all Its features: I. bonate-Op. Beethoven . ,i Otto Hegner. X. Violin-Seventh Concerto De Berlot that Hans von Buelow will be beard here not only on Friday evening (April 23) but at a Saturday matinee as welL This will bo charming if it proves true. The giving of a second programme culled Irom various composers, will remove all question as to the advisability of making up the evening programme exclusively of Beetho ven's works. Buelow stands to-day indis putably the greatest Beethoven player alive; it is educationally important that Pittsburg should hear as many of those epoch-making works as possible from this standard-giving interpreter. The Art Society held its ono hundred and fifty-fifth reception at the Pittsburg Club Theater last Thursday evening, when several choice paintings were on exhibition and the following musical programme was presented uuucl mo Bupci visiuii in lur. t. j. nussmant Vocal Quartct-'-borlng" Plnsuti Mls Uracc Miller. Mrs. ilarv 11. Scott, Mr. P. J. llussman, Mr. It. V. Drum, 5 serenade, DIcu Ainoureux. ....F. Burgwein Hal lc Noces. ) Mr. and Mrs. John A. Bell. Song "When the Heart Is Voun?," Dudley Buck Miss M. Gaston. Vocal Trio Madre del fcommoAmore."... iliinnann -ur. r-u j? ownes, MIS6J. Long, Mr. llussman bong "iorbldden Jluslc" Uastaldon Miss Lizzie Corey. IXTEH3IISSIOX. Piano Dne-J,'Iirau,'rcs:lnK" Jensen nano line, f ..itaiicn" llaszkowskl ilr. and Mrs. Bell. Vocal Duel From "Don Munlo" D. Buck Mrs. bcottand Mr. Bitssman. Vocal Dnet Bright summer" Bailev Miss l.otiirnmi JHss Caxton. Vocal Quartet Where arc lua Going, lny pretty Maid"" Caldlcott .Miss Miller, Mrs. fccott. -Mr.Hu-bman. llr.llnin, "Vocal Duet (Uulsono) Jseiada&tar Wall?. Ulorcla Miss Mdler and Miss Long. Miss Ida C. Burgy and Mr. John A. Bell, accompanists. t0 you want a bargain? We have it. Monday we will offer at ?1 per yard a black silk warp alma cloth that is sold elsewhere at 1 70. If you doubt it bring samples from any store in either city for comparison. Thornton Bkos. DIED. BIGGERT At Idlewood, Pa., March 1, at 9 o'clock a. m., Captain John Biogekt, in his Sothjear. Funeral services at his late residence. Idle wood, Pa., on Monday, March 3, at 11 o'clock A. si. Interment private. Train from Union depot at 10:30 a. m., returning at 12:15. 2 CAMPBELL-At Woodvillc, Pa., March 1, 1S90, Joseph Lea Campbell, son of Joseph and Agnes Campbell, in his 17th year. Funeral Maech 3. at 1 p. m. Friends of tho family are respectfully invited to attend. CARNEY On Ihursday morning at 8 o'clock, John B. Carney, iu the 29th, year of his age. Funeral will take place from his late resi dence. No. 10 Hill street. Sixth ward, on Sun day at 1 r. 31. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. Canada papers please copy. 2 CULQAN On Friday, February 28, 1800, at 10 P. JL, at the residence of his mother, Swiss vale, Edvtakd William, son of Lucinda Kerney and the late E. W. Culgan, aged 24 years. Funeral mass at St. James' Church, Wilkins burg, Tuesday, March i, at 930 a. m. Inter ment private. Please omit flowers. 2 DAVIDSON On Saturday morning. March 1. 1SS0 at 0 o'clock. Bessie Tate, aired 7 years and 2 months, daughter of James S. and Fannie E. Davidson. Funeral services on Monday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, at residence of Wm. Tate. Jr., No. 20 Palo Alto street, Allegheny City. Interment private. DETKER On Friday, February 28. 1890, at 3 r. M., at his residence. No. 517 Wylio ave nue, J. F. Detker, aged 82 years. Funeral services at his late residence, on Sunday. March 2, 1E90. at 2:30 p. m. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to at tend. 2 MARTIN On Thursday. February 27. 1890 at 10:15 P. K.. James Unger, son of William and Bidellia Mai tin, aged 16 years 6 months 11 days. Funeral services at the parents' residence,107 Wylie avenue, on Sunday at 2 p. m. Inter ment at 3. Friends of the family are respectful ly invited to attend. 2 PAUL On Friday, February 28, at 5:30 o'clock a. jr.. Nellie Irvine, wife of Conrad Paul, aged 21 years and 14 days. Funeral from late residence. No. 9 Pike street, Allegheny, at 2 o'clock p. H., Sunday, March 2. Interment private. ' SCHIEDT On Saturday, March 1, 1890, at 9:15 A. 3L, at his residence. No. 70 Cedar avenue, Allegheny, Pa., Rev. F. Scuiedt, in his 71st year. Funeral services will be held at bis late resi dence, Monday, March 3, at 2 p. m. 2 STOTZENBACH On Friday, February 28, 1890, at 12 o'clock p. ii.. Tillie Carey, wife of C F. Stotzenbach, in her 24th year. Funeral from the residence of her parents, 2320 Sidney street, Southsldc, on Monday, at 2 o'clock p. SL 2 WALKER On Thursday, February 27, 1S90. at 7:30 P. M., at his residence. No. 118 Premont street, Allegheny, William Walker, in tho 76th year of his age. Funeral services will bo held at his late resi dence on Sabbath at 3:15 v. m. Interment private on Monday, March 3, at 10 A. M. Dress Shoe A patent leather shoe for gentlemen completes the toilet; their bright and soft appearance is in harmony with the com fort they extend. As they were formerly only worn on "State" occasions, so has the tide turned to day in their favor as a "Street Shoe." It is a sen sible move, and will meet with increased favor. Himmelrich's have ad vanced many reforms in styles, and are prepared to show these very "ele gant goods" to the ad mirers of fine work, sell ing, however, at moder ate cost, Congress or Lace, as you choose Broad or Derby Toe are to be had in our "Men's Department.' After Pneumonia And attacks of la grippe, typhus fever, scarlet fever or diphtheria, the patient recovers strength slowly, as the system is weak and de bilitated, and the blood poisoned by the ravages of the disease. What is needed is a good re liable tonic and blood purifier like Hood's Sarsaparilla, which has just the elements of strength for the body, and vitality and richness for the blood which brine back robust health. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes the weak strong. "After recovering from a prolonged sicuncss with diphtheria, and needing something to build me up, I took two bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla. I felt good results from the first dose. It seemed to go from the top of my head to the ends of mv toes. I know Hood's Sarsa- Sarilla is a good thing." G. H. Stratton, iruggist, Westfield, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. Jl: six for $5. Prepared only by C. L HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar ANTHONY MEYEK, (Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lim.,) UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Telo pjione connection. myl0-B9-MWFSu HIMMELRICH'S, 430 to 436 Market St. Braddock House, 916 Braddock Ave. mli2-w'rsu 'TREAD THIS!!! JAMES If. 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( If you are looking for a FIRST-CLASS ARTICLE -IN- Chewing Tobacco SPRING styles; SEW ADVXRTTSEMEXTS. DON'T FAIL TO GIVE T OLD HOHESTY A FAIR TRIAL. Ask your dealer for it. Don't take any other. JNO. FINZER & BROS., 1 LOUISVILLE, KY. ml)2-35-ssu YOUMAN'S SHAPE. Prices 52, 52 50, S3 and S3 0. CUT PRICES -IN- PATENT in I LSI S SS!I ill S-i Ir0 Silli-X SISlSJIuIIilOm W77U PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET. A fine, large crayon portrait S3 50; see them before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $2 and 82 ou per dozen. PRqMl'T DELIVERY. OClS5-MWFSU UK-OKTs. A VON INN- Aron-by-the-Sea (formerly Key East), N. J. Open February 20 for the Spring season. Combines pine and sea air. it. E. SIMMONS, 2W7 Walnut st.,Philadelphia. fe4-72-TTSSu OLD POINT COMFORT, VA., HYGEIA HOTEL. Oae minute's walk from Fortress Monroe, where daily inspections, drills, guard mounting ana dress parade take place. The scenic at tractions are unrivaled. Music afternoon and evening. Climate mild, yet bracing and invigorating. The most de lightful winter resort in the United States. Turkish, Russian, Electric and HOT SEA Baths. Send for illustrative descriptive pamphlet. F. N. PIKE, dell-63-TTSSU Manager. N. Y. WORLD. -)0-Q.- The correct thing in a soft hit. TVe have them in blue, brown and black. Prices, SI 50, S2, $2 50 and up to ?4 75. SILK HATS of the new Spring shapes extra qualities at 84 and ?5. MOTHERS should look through our stock oi CHILDREN'S HATS. We are showing the season's novelties, and wish to mention especially a Cloth Hat at 40c, and a satin-lined one at 50c, both of which are exceptional values. & Tailors, ClotMers ana Halters, 161, 163 Federal St,, Allegheny. mh2-WFSu The Leading and the Largest Millinery House in Western Pennsylvania, m liiU ORIGINATORS0FP0PULARPMES Regular Oar Price. Price. Ely's Cream Balm 5 50 Burdock Blooa Bitters 1 00 Hostetter's Bitters 1 00 Dr. Kauflman's Sulphur Bitters 1 00 Liebig's Beef, "Wine and Iron.. 1 00 Kennedy's Carboline 1 00 Pitcher's Castoria 33 Cherry Malt Phosphites 1 00 Pinkham 's Vegetable Compound 1 00 Eagle Condensed Milk 25 Cold Vaseline Cream 20 Piso's Consumption Cure 25 Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cnre 125 Mrs. Ayer's Cream 1 50 Kidney Cnre 1 00 Thayer's Toothache Drops 20 Scott's Emulsion 1 00 Jayne's Expectorant 1 00 Liebig's Extract of Beef. 1 00 Pond's Extract 50 Brown's Essence of Jamaica in,er. .................... . oo Mellin's Food, (large size) 75 Nestle's Milk Food 50 Sanlord's Jamaica Ginger 50 Hall's Hair Renewer 75 Ayer's Hair Vigor 75 Sea Foam Hair Vigor 1 00 Belle Chamber's Golden Hair "Wash l 00 Dollard'a Herbaninm Hair "Wash 1 00 Mexican Mustang Liniment. ... 25 Thayer's Liniment 25 "Worm Lozenges 25 Charcoal Lozenges 25 Dyspepsia Lozenges 25 Husband's Calcined Magnesia. 35 $ 35 70 70 83 48 THAT TI-5E LAPSES Are quick to discern, keen to appreciate and know a genuine " Bargain" when they see it, has been thoroughly proven dur ing the past week by the vast crowds that have thronged our spacious stores. What the people want are facts, common sense arguments and good goods at popular prices. We have but one price, hold out no alluring bargains in one depart ment to facilitate the sale of goods in another. Every article purchased at " Danziger's " is a bargain; we have no "lead ers," we carry no dead stock, and each department is con ducted so as to serve alike the buyer and the seller. Passing over our beautiful new importations in Spring wraps, jacKets ana apes, our spring IN ovelties m White Goods, Underwear and Embroideries, and our large and ex tensive assortment of Dress Trimmings, Linens, Lace Cur tains, ejtc, we wish to call special attention to our SPRING MILLINERY, Now on view, Advance styles of Bonnets. Round Hats and Toques, beautiful effects and choice designs, and all from our own work-rooms. We are also showing in Straw Goods the largest and most complete assortment in Western Pennsyl vania Straw Bonnets and Straw Hats for Ladies, Misses and Children, and, as usual, at the lowest prices. In Imported Flowers Ave are the Leaders, our stock rep resenting every conceivable style of Flower in natural effects and novel ideas, in all the new colorings, together with a large assortment of Flower Bonnets and Toques. Our assortment of Millinery Novelties is complete, and consists of the latest effects in Laces, Straw Braids, Fancy Crowns, Ornaments, Pins, etc. Spring importations of Rib bons for Millinery and Dress Trimmings now ready, and com prising a variety of styles in New Plaids, Stripe and Gauze enects; also a complete assortment of Velvet Ribbons, Gros Grains and Moires. (Trimmed Millinery, Untrimmed Millinery and Ribbons, Second Floor.) N. B. We are headquarters for Housefurnishing Goods of all kinds. The largest and best assorted stock in the two cities. DANZIGER'S The Money Saving Stores for the People, Sixth St. and Penn Ave., JPITTSBTJKO. PA. Plain Maltine 1 00 JIaltine, with Cod Liver Oil... 1 00 Ferrated Maltine 1 00 Jobann Hofl's Malt 40 John Wyeth's Liquid Malt.... 40 St. Jacob's Oil so t Trask's Magnetic Ointment 23 Phillips' Palatable Cod Liver Oil 1 00 Thayer's i"ure Cod Liver Oil... 1 00 Ayer's Cherry Pectoris! 1 00 75 18 19 15 15 15 23 70 75 75 33 30 40 18 75 G5 65 Regular Our Price. Price. Horsrord's Acid Phosphate.... $ 50 3 37 Dr. Hartman's Peruna 1 00 70 Ayer's Cathartic Pills 25 15 Brandreth's Pills 25 15 Carter's Little Liver Pills 25 15 Hood's Vegetable Pilh 25 15 Jayne's Sanative Pills 25 15 McLane's Liver Pills 25 15 Purgative Pellet Pills 25 15, Schenck's Mandrake Pills 25 15 Warner's Safe Cnre .Pills 25 13 Wright'sIndianVegetablePills 25 15 Alcoct's Porous Plasters 25 10 Belladonna Plain and Porous Plasters 25 15 Benson's Capcine Plasters 25 17 Cuticura Plasters 25 18 Cathartic Pills 15 8 LiverPills 25 10 Beecham's Pills 25 20 Dr. Pierce's Medical Discovery 1 00 70 Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion l 00 80 Radway's Ready Relief 50 37 Sage's Remedy 50 33 Cuticura Resolvent 1 00 73 Thayer's Sarsaparilla 1 00 65 Ayer's Sarsaparilla 1 00 70 Hood's Sarsaparilla 1 00 70 Ditman's Sea Salt 25 18 Seven Barks 50 40 Swilt's Specific (large) 1 75 1 39 Boschee's German Syrup 75 50 Dr. Bull's Congh Syrup 25 20 " Fellow's Hypophosphites of Syrup i co 1 00 Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup 25 17 i Mother Sicgel's Syrnp 60 50 Sozodont 75 $o- Soothing Syrup 25 15 Household Syringe 100 75 Seidlitz Powders, per box 25 20 Cuticura Salve 50 40 Schenck's Sea Weed Tonic 1 00 75 Brown's Bronchial Troches.... 18 Ayer's Vita Nuova 1 00 83 Hutiyadi-Janos Water 40 23 Witch Hazel 50 31 Special sale of OPALIKE FACE WASH at 1 00 50 Special sale of OPALINE SEA FOAM at 1 00 50 Opaline Face Powders 25 15 - . FLEISHMAN COB5! New Department Stores, 504-506-508 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa, mh2 KltS II as WEST? The season is approaching, nay, near at hand, when all good housekeepers revel in tha delights of cleaning house. The yearly renovation brings up many wants, and to supply them at the lowest possible prices, or how to make their money go as far as possible in beautifying tbe home, is engaging the attention of all frugal housekeepers. To the old patrons o( PICKERING It is not necessary for them to consider about the cheapest place to buy. Bat as there is always an army of new beginners in the housekeeping art at this season of the year many newly married couples contemplating housekeeping, and many newcomers in oar cities we make this announcement to them that they may know who SEtLS CHEAPEST And at what store may be fonnd everything and anything in the way of Household Fur niture, Carpets, Bedding, Curtains, etc., at a saving of from 10c to 25c on every dollar the whole year round. THE POOR buy from us because they cannot afford to pay the high prices charged by other houses. THE RICH patronize us because they want the best goods in the market, and of course, want to get them at lowest prices possible. ' THE GREAT MIDDLE CLASSES deal with us because they like the Reliaola Goods, the Low Prices, the Square Dealing and the Courteous Treatment we giro AT.Tt our customers. , We Sell Goods for What They Are, Not for what they seem. We don't offer Furniture made only for show, put together liko match boxes, glue used for screws, etc You may read of wonderful bargains. Well they are indeed wonderful IN" PRINT; but which is the better plan, to paT a few dollars mora for the goods you purchase (paying for them at your convenience) than to be per suaded to squander your money on something that will be sure to be worn ont before yon have finished paying for it, if even it doesn't fall to pieces almost before you've had a few days' wear out ot it? The goods we sell we guarantee as being the best and most durable anil we s:ake our reputation on the sterling merit of all we handle. ' OUR TERMS OF PAYMENT ARE THE EASIEST. So come and see us. No w is the time to buy, because you can now avoid the biz roak which we shall haye later on. PICKZERnSTGPS .OLD EprrsE, R-ro-.TAn-r.-cy ii COR. ENIJH STREET ANjfPENN AVEN. ."