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PffiylMsi KktZiutfi r"iuVP'rl',i 4JPt3 massVfi "?"&imAf '".--. , - -i; THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, TUESDAY. . .APEIL 20, ' 1890. inm y ? SEEVEES OR OUTLETS. lu-f The Senate Discusses Their Kespeo " f five Merits at Some Length. A MAJOUITY FAVORS THE FORMER Increase of the Bullion Products of the Country Reviewed. HEATI SILTEK EXPOETS TO JAPAN Washington', April 28. In the Senate to-day during a discussion of the best method of preserving property along the Mississippi, Mr. Harris said he had believed jn the levee system, but that the events of the last two months had greatly shaken his confidence iu it; and he suggested the ap pointment of a commission ot scientists, to be charged with the duty of a thoroagh in vestigation of the subject in the light of the experience of the whole planet. Mr. Eustis thought it a very inopportune moment to discuss the question. In the first place, it had come up unexpectedly, and in the next place, he did not think that any Senator had the requisite information on the subject. Steamboat captains who ought to know about the river, were unanimously in favor of the levee system. FAITH IN THE OLD STSTEM. . Mr. Hawley said that the levee system would never be got rid of, because Congress had no constitutional power to prevent planters from building levees for the pro tection of their property; but he also be lieved that the outlet system had been un dervalued, and he thoucht that Congress should finally settle down on combining the two system. Mr. Walthall said that as far as he knew or believed the peoole along the river (every man of them) had absolute taithin the levee svstem, and were generally, if not uni versally, opposed to the outlet system. He had not the shadow of a doubt that if the outlet system was adopted it-would not be long before the Mississippi river would be come absolutely useless lor the purpose of navigation. Mr. Vest asked him what would be the effect of the lake bordering the outlet on the Mississippi jetties. Mr. Walthall replied that there was no donbt that the river below the Lake Borgne outlet wonld shoal just as it had shoaled a few years aso below the Bonnet Carre cre vasse and the Belle crevasse, and that the whole theory of the Eads system -would be defeated. Mr. Washburn inquired whether at Chaf alaya outlet had that resulted. A CLINCHISG AKGTJMENT. Mr. Gibson, in reply to Mr. Washburn, said that in spite of the gre.it Atchafalava outlet (which carried off one-fourth of the water of the Mississippi), the river was higher now than it ever had been. After lurther discussion the Vice Presi dent said that there was no question before the Senate, and the business of the morn ing hour was proceeded with. Mr. Blackburn introduced a bill for the admission o" the State of Arizona; rererred. The land forfeiture bill was then taken up, the pending question being Mr. Call's amendment in relation to railroad lands in Florida. Mr. Pasco argued in favor of the amend ment, and stated the grounds why he dis acreed with his colleague in the matter. The bill went over without action, Mr. Plumb giving uotice that he would ask the Senate to sit it out to-morrow. On motion ot Mr. Evarts the Senate bill to incorporate the Society ot the Sons of the American Revolution (reported by him), was taken Irom the calendar and read. Mr. Plumb made some satirical remarks about efforts to encourage the patriotism that was "lying around loose in the coun try," and moved to amend the bill by pro viding the privileges conferred in the bill should be extended to the Grand Army of the Republic. As there was no quorum voting nn the amendment (the vote being 12 to 14), the Senate, without action on the bill, adjourned. TO CULTIVATE EXPOETS. A Dill Providing Tor the Inspection of Ex port IHcitts. Washington, April 28. Representative Funston, from the Committee on Agricul ture, to-day reported to the House the Senate bill providing for the inspection of meats for exportation and prohibiting the importa tion ot adulterated articles of iood and drink, etc An amendment to the bill makes it include drugs within the provision prohibiting the importation of articles of adulterated food or drink. An accompany ing report says that a number of foreign governments, notably France and Germany, have imposed restrictions which prevent the importation into those countries of our pork products upou the allegation that they con tain trichiua. While we do not believe, says the report, that such allegations have any foundation in fact, and while we can say we have no knowledge, cither directly or indirectly, of the existence of trichina in the pork prod ucts ot this country, nevertheless we find that product resting under the ban of con demnation. We therefore believe it to be onr duty to use every means in our power to relieve it of such condemnation, which, when done, will add at least 50,000,000 worth of meats to the exports ot this country. The report says that the latter clause of section 10, relating to the inspection of ani mals when intended for exportation, is per haps of as great importance as the inspec tion of the hog products, as England, through fear, either feigned or real, of in fection or contagion, compels us to slaughter our cattle immediately upon landing at her ports, allowing no time to recover from shrinkage or bruises of the sea voyage, and thus shutting onr stock cattle out of her markets absolutely. It is estimated that our cattle in the English markets wonld bring at least 10 more per head if all restrictions were removed, which we can in sist upon only when we have home inspec tion. The bill under considerations, says the re port, will give to the C7nited .States the power to deal with other nations as they deal with the United States. TREATY OF AEBITEATI0K SIcned by the Representative! of Nino of the American Republics. Washington, April 28. Representa tives of nine of the American Republics to day signed the formal treaty of arbitration in Secretary Blaine's office at the Depart ment of State, namely, the United States, Guatemala, Nicaragua, Salvador, Hon duras, Bolivia, Ecuador, Havti and the United States of Brazil. It "is expected that three more signatures and seals will be added soon, and it is hoped that the signa tures ot all the powers will be secured in the course of the summer and autumn Several of the Ministers remained over at great inconvenience to complete their adhe sion to the treaty. Great enthusiasm is felt at the State Department over the rapid prog ress of so important a measure. It is ex plained that the International Conference could only recommend, and that it was the regularly accredited Ministers Plenipoten tiary who to-day signed the treaty for reier ence to their respective Governments. Arizona Legislation Legalized. Washington, April 28. The Senate Committee on Territories today ordered a substitute to be reported for the bill referred to the committee to legalize the aets of the Arizona Territorial legislature. The sub stitute will legalize the acts of all legisla tures, including the last one, reserving to future .legislatures the power to amend or repeal any of the acts so legalized. UNCLE SAM'S WEALTH". How the Gold mid follverMtnes Hno Added lo it During the Pnst Year Fro- ftncllon Largely Incrrnseri. Washington, April 28. Edward O. Leech, the Director or the Mint, has sub mitted to Congress a report on the produc tion of the precious metals for Ihe calendar year 1889. from which the following figures arc taken: The cold product of the United States was 1,587,000 fine ounces, of the value ot 532,800,000, against 33,000,000 in the precedins calendar year. Ot the gold product of tbo United States $31,059,047 was deposited at the mints for coin ape and manufacture into b:rs. The silver product of onr mines for the calen dar year lsSO was approximately 50,0ro.000 fine ounces, or the commercial value of S4S,7o0,000 and ot the coining value of 64.616.401. against an estimiied product for the calendar year IbSS of 45,7S3.t)32 line ounces, of the com mercial value of S43.O2O.O0O and of tbecoininjr value of Jo9.I95.000, au increase over 1848 of about 4,a6.3GS flue ounces, of the commercial value of t3.730,000. In addition 10 the silver product of our own mines about 7.000.000 ounces of silver were ex tracted from lead ores imported into they nited States and smelted in this country, and over 5,000,000 ounces from base silver bars imported, principally from Mexico, making the total product of onr mines, smelters and refineries about 62,000,000 fine ounces of silver. Of this amount the Government purchased for coinage 27.123,357 ounces; there were used in the arts about 6,000.000 ounces: there were, exported to Hone Kong. Japan and the East Indies about 9.000.000 ounces, and there were shipped to ixmdon for sale about 20,000,000. ounces Colorado still maintains first rank among pro ducing States with an ajrerecate product of gold and silver of over S24.010.000. Montana stands next with a prodnrt of f22.S91.O0a Cali fornia produced 514,0ol,000. of which $13,000,000 were gold, being about two-fifths of the total gold product of the United States. Utah, Ore gon, Washington. South Dakota, Idaho and New Mexico report increased products, and Arizona and Nevada a reduced product for 1889. The total value ot tne goiu uepositeu ai mo mints during the calendar year was $13,903,073, ot which $42,599,206 were new deposits and f6, 303,868 re-depoMts. 'Ihe tntil deposits and purchases of silver aggregated S6,2a7.5fi4 standard ounces, of the coining value of f42.237.165, of which 36.074.212 standard ounces of the coining value of Sll, 877.265, consisted of new deposit0. The quantity of silver purchased for the sil ver dollar coinage was 27.125,357 fine ounces, coninc 25,379.510. an average cost of S0.9&5G nundredtns per ounce nne. ine amount oi sil ver offered the Treasury Department for sale aggregated 47,965.700 fine ounce. The net loss of gold and silver to the United States by excess of exports over Imports of the precious metals was as follows: Gold, $3S,8S6, 753; silver, 514.75)8,666; total. $53,675,419. The amount of j:old and silver used in the industrial arts during the calendar vearlSS9in the United States was: Gold, $16,697,000: silver (coining value), $8,766,000; total. 25,463,000. The amount of domestic bullion used in the arts was; Gold, S9.6S6.S27: silver (coining value), $7,297,933: total. Jld.9Sl.760. The total metallic stock of the United States is estimated to have been on January 1. li90, as follows: Gold coin and bullion, $689,275,007; silver coin and bullion, $438,388,624; total, $1, 127,063,631. BETUEHED TO PUBLIC LOMAlK. Ijands Sold Ilowever Subject to U. S. Use for Irrisntion Purpose. Washington, April 28. Senator Plumb to-day reported from the Committee on Public Lands with amendments, the bill authorizing the President to cause certain lands withdrawn from the market for reservoir purposes to be restored to the public domain under the homestead law. The bill as amended provides that In all cases where any of the lands so ordered to be restored have been sold or disposed of by the proper officers of the Government, the title of the purchasers shall be confirmed; but all such lands shall at all times lemain subject to the right of the United States to constrnct and maintain dams for the purpose of creating reservoirs in aid of irrigation. WANT MOEE HTVESTIGATION. Washington Correspondents Get S153 lor Two Very Ensy Days' Work. WASHlNGTON.Anril 28. Senator Jones, of Nevada, Chairman of the'Committee on Contingent Expenses, to-day signed war rants for the payment of witness fees to the several correspondents subpoenaed by the special committee appointed to investigate the publication, of the croceedings of the executive sessions of the Senate. The correspondents were in attendance upon the committee two days only, but hav ing been kept under subpoena SI days, the warrants were made out lor the snm of $153 each. The expenses of the investigation have amounted to about $2,000. The correspondents hope that Mr. Dolph will institute another investigation immedi ately and continue it indefinitely. NEW PEE DIEM BILL. Senntor Ingalls Intiodnces Ono for ibe Benefit of Poor Soldiers. Washington, April 28. Senator In galls to-day introduced a bill granting a pension of 56 a month to all persons who served in the late war not less than three months nor more than one year; to those serving more than a year aud not exceeding 800davs, 8 a month; and those who seived over SCO days one cent per diem for each day's service. No person who is worth 55,000 at the time of filing his application shall be entitled to this service pension. Knnsaft Hns ome New War Claim. Washington, April 28. The House Committee on War Claims has ordered an adverse report on the bill introduced by Representative Eunstou appropriating $882,390 to reimburse the State ot Kansas for moneys expended in the settlement ot claims of citizens of that State lor property captured or destroyed by the Confederate lorces during the late war. Chnirmnn of the Cherokee Commission. Washington, April 28. The President has appointed Ex-Governor David H. Jerome, of Saginaw, Mich., to be Chairman ol the Cherokee Commission, vice Angus Catarrh TS a blood disease. Until tne poison Is expelled from the system, there can be no cure for this loathsome and dangerous malady. Therefore, the only effective treatment is a thorough course of Ayer's Sarsaparilla the best of all Wood purifiers. The sooner you begin . the bettor ; delay is dangerous. " I was troubled with catarrh for over two years. I tried various remedies, and was treated by a number of physi cians, but received no benefit 'until I began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A few bottles of this medicine cured mo of tnis troublesome complaint and com- E1 nereiy restored my neaith." Jesse M. oggs, Uolman's .Mills, H. C. "When Ayer's Sarsaparilla was rec ommended to me for catarrh, I was in clined to doubt its efficacy. Having tried so many remedies, with little ben efit, I had no faith that anything would cure me. I became emaciated from loss of appetite and impaired digestion. I had nearly lost the sense of smell, and my system was badly deranged. I was about discouraged, when a friend urged me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and re- i erred me to persons whom it had cured of catarrh. After taking half a dozen bottles of this medicine, I am convinced that the only sure way of treating this obstinate disease is through the blood." Charles H. Maloney, 113 Bivex etu, Lowell, Mass. Ayer's Sarsaparilla, PBTPABID sx Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Price tl; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle. BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA. 150 CUPS FOR Jl. CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST. TRY IT. Je24-xrrr Cameron, resigned. The members of the commission will meet at Tdhleqnah, Ind. T., May 12, and immediately proceed to the work in hand. ainrriage License! Granted Yesterday. Kame. Bcildenes. Joseph Water rittsbure: IMarySchuIti Allegheny Franz A. Wagner Jfillvale i Maria Katons MillVAle (Ienaz Monskowsky IMttshnrj I rroxcllln Czerwlnska l'lttsburjt James Kink. Sr Allephcny 1 UatlldaOarklns Allegheny 5 Peter Collins. . Philadelphia I Ellen Kobb Allegheny 'Wheatman Headman Homestead i Louise Jones Homestead 5 John Schnlte Brlilceville Lizzie Deer Bridgevllle fUeorgc W. JSarnum... Everson J Kate Wyand McKeesport Aueustlne A. James McKeesport (Amanda Forney McKccsDort t August Hack Allegheny 1 Helen Ieasuro Alleclieny J Kdward Nldsoa Acmatonla j Thora N'llson Pittsburg J John Morgan Etna (Mary A. Jfitzslmmons Etna (James Earler Apollo J Anna E. Wright ban Francisco, Cal. tAdam Schilling Braddock ( Alice McMulien Braddock Thomas W. bchwartz "Wllmerding J Alice E. button Wllmerdiug j Robert M. Whltaker McKeesport ( Julia Mongban McKeesport (Samuel Hale Pittsburg 1 Elizabeth Koblnson Ptttsbm-ff JJameaNicol Hays station ( Mary Kamscy Hays station ( Edward T. Miller Allegheny ( Lena ichehr Allegheny j Dennis Murphy Baldwin township (Mary Ann Kapp Baldwin township (John Conlon Collier township ( Mary Ann Gormley.... Upper St. Clair township MARRIED. CARRIGAN LOVU On April 23, 1890. at St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Germantown, Philadelphia, by Rev. Joseph D. Neulin, assisted by Rev. Samuel Upjohn, Mr. Gordes Careigan and Miss Elizabeth Love, DIED. AGNEW On Sabbath eventng, at 9 o'clock, John W. Aonew. in his 23d year. Funeral services at the residence of James Wilson, Perrysvills avenue, Allegheny City, on Tuesday afternoon at i o'clock. Inter ment private. BARCLAY-On Monday, April 28. at 4.30 P. jr., James Barclay, .in his 60th year, late member of William Penn .Lodge Ho. 2336, K. OI 11. Notice time of funeral in the papers. BALPH-On Saturday, April 26, at 10:25 A. M.. at her residence. No. 2 Norman street, Allegheny, Floeence Ai. Balph. wife of Charles A. Balph, in the 2fith year of her ace. Funeral Tuesday at 2 p. M.. from the family residence. No. 2 Norman street, Allegheny. COOPER On Saturday, at 8 P. M.. at the residence of her son-in-law, G. J. Oildrov, River road, Chartiers township, MARGARET C Cooper, in the 70th year of her age. Services at 1 p. M. TO-DAY. Interment pri vate at a later hour. DAWKINS-On Sunday, April 27. 1890. Mrs. Laura Dawkins. wife of Ivor Dawklns, for merly of Tittsburg, in Youngstown, azed 35 years. Funeral Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the residence of Mrs. Thomas Richards, Southside. Interment in Sonthsido Cemetery. DUNN On Sunday, April 27, 1890, Mrs. Maria A. Dunn, widow of tho late W. C. Dunn. Funeral services at her late residence. Rem ington station, P., F. W. & C. R. R., Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Train leaves Alle gheny at 12 noon. Interment private. 2 DAWKINS At Yonngstown, on Sundav, April 27, 1B90. at 9 o'clock A. M., Mrs. LAURA Dawxixs, wife of Ivor Dawkins, aged 37 years. Funeral from the residence of Samuel Jones, 2845 Carey alley, Southside, on Thursday, May 1, at 2 o'clock P. H. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 3 FITZSIMMONS At her residence. No. 5 Twenty-eighth street, on Monday, April 28, 1830, at 6 p. M., Mary Ann. relict of the late John Fitzsimmons, in the 47th year of her age. Requiem High Mass Wednesday at 9 a. m. at St. Patrick's Church, to proceed to St. Mary's Cemetery, FENESY At his residence, 323 Webster avenue, Sunday afternoon, April 27, 1890, at 3 o'clock, James Fenesy, In the 5Sth year of bis age. Funeral mass Wednesday morninq 9:30. Wheeling, Younestown and Steubenvillo papers please copy. KNOX Sabbath mornmir, April 27, Miss Mary a. S. Knox, in the 77th year of her age. Funeral from her late residence, 193 Wash ington avenue. Allegheny City, on Tuesday. April 29, at 2:30 o'clock p. M. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 MENTZER-On Monday. April 28, 1890, at 10 p. jr.. at his residence, 263 Webster avenue, Louis Mentzer, Sru, aged 51 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. McAYEAL On Sabbath morning. April 27, 1890, at 8:30 A. M., Mrs. Rebecca McAyeal. aged 91 years. Funeral service at her late residence, in Tar entnm on Tuesday, April 29, 1890, at 2 p. m. Washington county. Pa., papers please copr.J 2 ORTH On Monday, April 23. 1E90. at 1:45 P. M Henry Orth, in the 49th year of his age. Funeral from his late residence, 3331 Penn avenue, on Wednesday, April 30, at 2 o'clock P.M. Friends of the family respectfully invit ed to attend. 2 RITCHIE On Sunday mornine, April 27, 1890, at 230 o'clock. Annie P. Ritchie, onlv daughter of Mary Ritchie, aged 18 years and 9 months. Funeral from her late residence, No. 3 Warner street. Allegheny City, on Tuesday aiORNlNO, April 29, at 10 o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 R1NAMAN On Monday, April 28, at 6-20 p. M.. Mrs. Mary A. Rinaman. wife of Jeffer son Rinaman, in her 58th year. Funeral services at her late residence, Charles street. Thursday, May 1, at 230 p.m. Inter ment private. STEEN On Sunday, ApriI27, 1890, at 10:45 A. M., WHISTON Steen. son of Robert and Kate Steen, aged 2 years, 8 months and 14 days. Funeral from the residence. No. 225 Rebecca street, Alleeheny, on Tuesday, April 29, 1890, at 2 P. IT. Friends of the family are respect fully Invited to attend. 2 TAFEL-On Sunday. April 27,1890, at 1030 A. M., Kate A., wife of Edw, F. Tafel ana daushter of John and Margaretha Bernhard, aged 31 years and 6 months. Funeral on Tuesday. April 29, at 2 p. sr, from her late resilience, 167 Washington ave nue, Allegheny. Friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend. 2 UMBSTAETTER At Steubenville. Ohio, on Monday. April 28, at 6:30 A. jr., Mrs. Martha M. UMBSTAETTER. Funeral at St Peter's Episcopal Church, Diamond and Grant streets, on Wednesday morning, at 10:30 o'clock. Interment private. 2 WRIGHTER On Monday, April 28, at 1 p. St., at the residence of John Williams, Leech burg, Pa., William D. Weiohter, in bis 68th year. Funeral services at Leechburg M. E. Church on Wednesday, April 30, at 1030 a. m. Inter ment at Allegheny Cemetery at 130 P. M. 2 Y AEKEL On Monday, April 2S, 1890, at 630 p.m., Mary Ann Yaekel, aged 79 yeais, mother of Elizabeth ana mother-in-law of Louis Singer. Funeral from her late residence, Chartiers, Stowe township, on Wednesday, at 9 A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. , 2 GEO A. SMITH, FUNERAL DIRECTOR, Cor. Grant and Webster Ave. Allegheny Office, 232 Beaver Avenue. fel8-85-TTS JAMES ARCHIBALD & JiRO.. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES, 117, UP and 136 Third avenue, two doors below , Smithfield sL, next door to Central Hotel. Carriages for f unerals,S3. Carriages for operas, parties, 4c, at the lowest rates. AU new car nages. Telephone communication. myl-ll-TT3 I)EPBESEWTEU IN PUTSBUKti lii 13U ii ASSET . . S9J071.69S33. Insurance Co. of North America. Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-s WESTERN INSURANCE CO. OF PITTSBURG. Assets tS,50167 NO. 411 WOOD STREET. ALEXANDER NIMICK, President, JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President. fe226-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary. TEETH, $5, $8, $10. Gold fillings from SI up. Amalgars, 60c; silver, 75c; white alloy, SL Gold Crowns a special.y. DR. J. M. MCCLAREN. Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenue. Ie23-srsn NEW ADVERTISEMENT". OJIcClintock&Co. We are now in grand shape with Furniture. It isn't sim ply because you can walk through miles of aisles of second-rate patterns. We dis posed of almost all of our old stock in our recent sacrifice sale. It's becazise there's more of art and elegance more of money s worth to you in our new stock than ever before. Our sample to-day is a Bed room Suite. There's no color to words. From what the type and engravings show, you can only M "-" 1JJjrlguess at the reality. There s scarcely a hint of the soft color tone of the natural cherry wood; of the elegance in design and carving each line and curve perfect; of the thorough work manship throughout. In this suite we introduce t h e "Chevai" Dressing- Bu reau, with roomy drawers,and with glass reaching so near the floor that a ladyusing it can see from shoe to bonnet at a elance. Three pieces Bedstead, "Chevai" Dresser and Wash stand for $45. And this only a sample. Our line of Bedroom Suites is unsurpassed. From solid mahogany worthy of a palace down to our new three-piece Suite at $20. The latter represents as much value in large glass, good cabinet work, good finish and good style as a leading manu- factor er could get together for us in a big deal for cash. 0.. McCLfflTOCK &o CO., Furniture, Carpets, Curtains, Bedding, 33 FIFTH AVE. ap29-TTS TABLE LINENS IN THE PIECE. In Linens by the yard we are showing the newest patterns in the market, and they are all beautiiul. We can give you them in all grades. OurfiOe grade is one of the best ever offered at this price.and the very best pat terns to select from. Our 75c and $1 grade, 72 inches wide, are extra values at these prices. Then, in better grades, Irom SI 25 to $2 50, onr assortment is simply' superb. IN NAPKINS. We have also some special inducements in 5-8 Napkins, ranging fromjl per dozen to the very finest grades. In 3-4 we have them from $1 50 per dozen up. These you will find in the newest pat terns, and the values, we can assure yon, are equal to anything ever offered, IN TABLE CLOTHS. We can give yon them all lengths and all qualities, from the 8-4 to the 14-4, aud from the cheapest to the very best. In the iamous makes of John S. Brown & Son the prices begin at $2 50 for 8-4 and range up to $20 for 14-4, with Napkins to match. We also carry a large line of i MUSLINS AND SHEETINGS, In all grades and all widths. Also Pillow Case Muslin and Linen, AH grades and all widths. Oar 25c Hem stitched Pillow Case Mnslin is one of the best and newest mates of Muslin at this price. A new and very popular article. HOME & WARD, sM FIFTH. A. VENUE. rr-i-rrTr f -' ' ' , , . : , - , -- JLiiTTTrYSrBIP, 'igyv' f? fill njlHE!! pZ8-S KEW ADVERTISEMENTS. DAMGER'S 1S TI CHEAPEST. II MILLINERY. The leading attractions in onr Mammoth Millinery Department is our famous low prices and ABSOLUTELY NO CHARGE FOE TRIMMING. This is what draws the Ladies of the two cities and surrounding towns to onr elegant Millinery Booms, now replete with all the newest shapes. We show the "East End," 'the ''Emery," "Promenade," the "Cadet" and the "Breton," and many others just as merito rious. Also, all the leading shapes in Toques in Hair, Milan and all Fancy Braids, so popular this season. Also a full and complete assortment of Flowers, Wreaths and Millinery Trimmings and Bibbons, both for Millinery and Dress Trimmings. OUR SPECIALTY is Misses' and Chil dren's Hats. We show more styles than all the other nouses in the two cities combined. LADIES' BLAZERS -Airi- SHIRT WAISTS. We show without doubt" the largest assort ment of Ladies' Blazers in Pittsburg. Every style manufactured, every price represented, in our uiiequaled selection. Flannel Blazer Jackets at SI 74, iu all the Combination Stripes. Imported Jersey Blazer Jackets up as high as $8, and please remember we have hundreds of styles at all prices be tween the lowest and highest. Ladies' Shirt Waists and Blouse", the coming lad ior the summer. We show all advance styles as fast as they appear in New York. Ladies should examine our line before purchasing, so they can have an idea of what tbey want, as no other house shows the many different styles that we do. LADIES' SHOULDER CAPES, Entirely new. Prices range from $3 49 to 18, made with yokes or without, raised shoulders, and are light, stylish and durable. Also Cloth Capes at ?1 74, equal to, any sold for double the money. LADIES' WRAPPERS, Made of Calico, that others advertise as a bargain at 98c. We never asked more than 74c lor them. By this you can jndge how our prices compare with others. DANZIGEE'S, Sixth St. and Penn Ave,, Pittsburg, Pa. LADIES' . SILK VESTS AT 75c IN BLACK, PINK, BLUE, SALMON, SCAELET, WHITE. Fleishman &Co. PITTSBURG, PA. ap29 iCSTABLISRED 1STU BLACK GIN FOR THE KIDNEYS Is a relief and sure cure for the Urinary Organs, Gravel and Cnronlo Catarrh ot the Bladder. The Swiss Stomach Bitters are a sure cure for Dvsnensia. "- Liver Complaint and every Trade MARKspecics ot Indigestion. Wild Cherry Tome, the most popular prepar ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and Lung Troubles. Either of the above, Jl per bottle, or 86 f or S3. If your druggist does not handle these goods write to WAI. F. ZOELLER, Bole Mfi., oc8-71-tts Pittsbure. Pa. THE CAUSE OF CONSUMPTION 1 now admitted by the medical authorities to be a deficiency or undue waste of Oxldizable Phosphorus normally existing in the human economy. The reniedv consists in the admin istration of a preparation of Phosphorus being at once assimilable and oxidizable. WINCHES. TER'S HYPOPHOSPHITESisthe only "prep aration of Phosphorus which combines these characteristics in the highest degree. For Consumption, Bronchitis, Coughs, Night Sweait, and Nervous Disesses, it is uncqualed. Recommended by Physicians. Sold by Drug Cists. SI per bottle. Send for circular. WINCHESTER t CO., Chemists, my31-2t-TTSWk- 162 William St. N. Y. DESKS. ALL KINDS AT STEVENS CHAIR COMPANY, 3 SIXTH STKEET. fell-65-TTS TEETH. 1 (7 AND (1C. FULL fine fillings a specialty. Vitalized sir sue. lilt. riilLLlfS. SOO (turn. Elegant Bets. ' I ' 'JtiEJ, ' P f'l I jfp- -Jm ! l1Cj3&llffllllHlillsllllilKtlS& 111" jz jMi'ill IFil II Essy lng55rifi 1 1 f If ft I &H I Penn tve.. makes or repairs sets while yon wait. ' Open Bundavii QhS3-ltS NEW ADVERTISEMENTS B. &B. AN EXTRAORDINARY BAR GAIN PURCHASE On sale this week that will produce results. REGENGE, A new weave in Silks manufac tured to retail at gi 25. SALE PRICE,here and now, is 75 CENTS. Exquisite shades and superb qual ity creams, whites and evening colors included at same price. Another Special: BLACK REGENCE SILKS, $1 25 we know of none their equal at less than $1 75 to $2 a yard. NEW WOOLENS. CLAN TARTAN CHEVIOTS. ENGLISH SUITINGS. A large and comprehensive col lection at less than regular prices for medium and fine goods 65c, 75c, 85c, $i, $1 20, $2, $2 25 and $2 40 per yard that are values buyers will appreciate. We realize that we must make it to your in terest either in style, quality or price if we expect the preference of your patronage. Large arrival 4-4 ZEPHYR GINGHAMS, at 25 cents, in new Clan Tartan Plaids and Stripes, and other new styles and color com binations. ANDERSON'SCELEBRATED SCOTCH ZEPHYRS And Novelties. Over 500 pieces for selection. FRENCHCHALLIS. A wonderful large assortment of the choicest and best. A special bargain lot of 40-INCH CREAM CHALLIS, with Printed Borders, imported to retail at 75 cents and $1 a yard 50 cents a yard is the price you can buy these at. 4-4 AMERICAN CHALLIES At i2j cents. Choicest printings, and more closely resemble the 50 cent French Challies than anything hitherto shown 4-4 Challies and 12- cents is the price. Boggs&Buhl, Allegheny. U ap28 WE'RE ABLE TO DO IT. ABOUT four years ago in a speech before the Jew York Chamber of Commerce illustrating how much the largest factor labor is in every sort of goods Secretary Blaine said that out of a half million dollar steamship, only $45, 000 was for materials. The rest was for labor. It't not so far from that proportion in our Boys' and Children's Clothing.and that's what makes it so really puzzling to you many times where to buy Boys' Clothing. One place you can buy a suit, maybe for less than we pay for sewing and cutting the kinds we sell. But oughtn't that to make plain what kinds we sell. We sell the best Boys' and Children's Clothing possible to make, and prettiest. And it's the cheapest because it's the best. Beautiful Suits for $5- Wanamaker & Brown, Sixth street and Penn avenue, Reasonable prices are our keynote for tailpring-to-order trade. Best skill, best variety and less to pay. ap2S-D GRATEFUL. COMFORTING. EPPS'S OOCOA. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a caret nl application of the fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Sir. Epps has provided onr breakfast tables with a deli cately flavored beverage which may save ns many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the jndiclous use of such articles or diet that a constitution may De gradually bnilt up until strong enough to resist every tendencv to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating aronnd us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our selves well fortified with nure blood and a prop erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette, Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only In half-pound tins, by Grocers, labeled thus: JAMBS EPPS t CO., Homoeopathic Chemists, London, Englana. fe22-32-TuS JAS. MNML & BRO., BOILEKSL PLATE AND 8HEET-IK0N WORK. PATENT SHEET IRON ANNKATiTNQ BOXES. With an Increased capacity and hydranllo machinery ire are prepared to furnish all work in onr line cheaper and better than by the old methods. Repairing and general machine work. Twenty-nlnta ttreet and Allegheny Vai y Railroad. e-18-TX NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. STILL TO THE FK0NT Leading AH Competition -nr- HONESTY, INTEGRITY & ENTERPRISE! GUSKY'S ARE THIS WEEK CONDUCTING Jl GIGANTIC SALE OF SPECIAL VALUES. STYLISH SPRING CLOTHING FOR MEN AND YOUTHS. The Most Charming Headgear FOR ADULTS AND JUVENILES. New, Novel and Cute Ideas in Furnishings, -AND- THE -:- FINEST -:- FOOTWEAR :- IN -:- AMERICA. FACTS WORTH PONDERING. There is no tact or ability required to sell cheap goods to give people what appears to be something away below the actual cost of the material, (were it genuine). Yet such is about the limit of the commercial ability possessed by many of our would-be competitors. But such deception, like "murder, will out." Indignation followsr andj also of course, well-merited lost pat- ronage. Then comes in the old proverb, "Once bit, twice shy," and then the honest dealer comes in for his honest COIViE xSe JrsTv FOR ever de- pended for our s h a r e, DIRECT that has built up our Mammoth trade. Our aim has TO US ever been, mains, to see first that the value is correct, and then shave our profits to the utmost, and thus it is that whatever you purchase at GUSKY'S looks well, fits well and invariably wears well. We handle no-goods for the mere object of under- selling others- Our aim is to make permanent customers of every one who calls once. To so serve everyone thatN. they will not require pressing to call again. Thus it is that we now stand exclusively on the merits of our goods and have inaugurated-f---this GREAT SPECIAL VALUE DISPERSION in the fullest as--f---surance that we can prove to you our ability to discount every other-j---house in trade in giving the utmost value and satisfaction for every-f- - -cent you may be pleased to invest with us. Still, jou'll find and ap f- - -predate the fact We Charge No More for Good Reliable Goods Than Others do for Poor! See the elegant Spring Overcoats we are offering from $5 to $15. See the magnificent Sack Suits we offer for $8 up to $18. See our one, three and four Button Cutaways, $8, $10, S12 to $18, See our .Black Twill Cheviot Suits, ack or frock, at $8. See our Electric Blue Sack Suits, single or double breasted, $15 to S20. See our White Vests from 49c, and our Magnificent Fancy Vests. Yes, and see. our Business Pants from $1 75 and Dress Pants from Mind these are genuine, warranted goods all in the height of style, well made and finished elegantly. See our Boys' Short Pant Suits, from 98c. See our Boys' Long Pant Suits, from $2 50. See our Kilt Suits, from $1 25, and Jersey Suits, from $2 50. See our Nobby Sailor Suits the best out from only 49c. Everv garment made strong, perfect and stylish, just the thing for hard, careless wear, and worth twice their price. Come and Go Through Our Hat Department. Not only will you be delighted and astounded at its magnitude and the uniform low prices everywhere prevailing, but you will discover that we carry every novelty of "the season in ample variety. Our Boys' and Children's Straw Goods at present being a special feature, calling forth the admiration of everyone. We further take particular pleasure in calling attention to our Furnishings and Footwear Departments, Which are replete to the minuest detail, and you will find them, this week, respectively in line submitting unheard of values and a variety of goods such as it would be impossible to find elsewhere in the city. Latest Styles! Best Qualities! Lowest Prices! Is Our Standing Motto. With no intention of forcing sales on unwilling visitors, we cordially invite inspection and critical comparison, leaving your judgment and inclination to decide upon the merits of our goods and the special values we claim to be offering. The Man of Toil, the Pauper and the Millionaire! Everybody, in fact, is treated on an equal footing in our store and we repeat, you shall find all our goods to be lower in price for the same qualities than can be found in any other store in America. n-TTZKr - . - - - 5 300 to 400 MARKET ST.,-. The Most Popular, Liberal and Extensive Outfitters in the Country, r.' " AND HONEST VALUE as it still re- S R x .'