Newspaper Page Text
TELLER AS A BOLTEE.
He Will Ifot Consider Party in the Tote on the Silver Bills A FIERCE ATTACK UPOB" SHBEHAH, TTho li Accused of Misrepresontlnu Borne Facts and Figures. AS AHENDHEKT FR05I BENATOB PLUMB "VTASHDrGTOS, June 10 The Senate sil ver bill was then taken np and unanimous consent was given (at the request of Mr. Mr. Jones, of Xevada), that, after 3 o'clock on Friday next, debate shall be limited to fire minutes by any Senator on any ques tion. Tne question being on Mr. Plumb's amendment that no funds available for the payment of the public debt (including such as are kept for the redemption of United States notes), shall be retained in ttie treas ury in excess of f 110,000,000, On motion of Mr. Harris this amendment was amended by adding to it the words, "provided that the gold and silver coin and cold bullion in the treasury on which gold and silver cer tificates have been issued shall not be con sidered available for any purpose except the redemption of such certificates." Mr. Sherman expressed his opposition to Mr. Plumb's amendment, as the effect of it "would be really to leave only a working balance of $10,000,000 in the Treasury. Besides he thought that the silver question was important enough to be considered by itself without lugging in other complica tions as to balances in the Treasury and to such matters. THE rUBLIO FAITH. He regarded the amendment as very faulty, first, because it disturbed funds pledged by public laith; and, second, be cause it would require the Secretary of the Treasury to carry on the operations of the Government with a working balance ef $10,- 000,000. Sometimes, on quarter days, tne Secretary had to pay out $10,000,000; and sometimes he had to pay $20,000,000 a day for pensions. Mr. Beagan was of the opinion that a re serve of $50,000,000 wonld be all-sufficient, and he intended to offer an amendment carrying out that idea. He thought that the policy of punishing the people for the benefit ot monometalists and contractionists had been carried on long ennugh. The re tention of that $100,000,000 of gold had already cost the Government $40,000,003 in interest. Mr. Teller said that the Senator had not put the figure high enough. It had cost $46,000,000, calculating the interest at 4 per cent lor eleven and a years. He went on to qnestion and to deny the accaracy of some of the statements in Mr. Sherman's last speech on the bill. One of the points was that the gold dollar had always been the unit of value. That statement is not trne said Mr. Teller whether it comes from an ex-Secretary of the Treasury or anybody else. a 'diffeben ce of opixion. Another point in Mr. Sherman's speech which Mr. Teller disputed and denied was that the increase of circulation had kept pace with the increase of population. Mr. Teller argued that it would require an an nual increase of $44,000,000 of currency to meet the annual increase of population. As to the statement by Mr. Sherman and others that the supporters of the bill wanted a cheap dollar, Air. Teller saia tnat it was a species of demagoguery, which was a disgrace to the Senate. They wanted the honest dollar restored the dollar that had been stricken down without the will of the people and without their knowledge. The friends of silver were for paying tho debt as it was contracted that It should be paiJ, and that was all that anybody could ask. The man who stood before the Senate arguing for the single standard was either dishonest or ignorant, and had no right to represent the interests of the American peo ple, li the people could put in the "White House and in the Treasury-Department men who wanted to conquer the single standard influences, they could be conquered, but never until then. Mr. Teller went on to speak of the silver plank in the Republican national platform, and said that if he had supposed it to be mere claptrat the Ke publican ticket would not have had such support from him, and would not have got the great majority that it did in the State of Colorado. silyee's toest ENxarr. Mr. Teller went on to say that the bi metallic principle had its worst enemy its most effective loe, the man who had done it tne most harm, in the Treasury Department It had been within the power of the admin istration to relieve the people, so that what the people suffered was "at the door of the administration." But there was no feeling favorable to bi-metallism in high places and would not be while "Wall street could influence political parties. Each party had been met by the declara tion that Congress must legislate so as to gain the good will of the business interests of the country. That meant Wall street. He remembered the case of a Presi dent addressing a crowd of people in Wall street and saying that he saw before him the representatives of the great interests of the country. But the fact was (Mr. Teller said) that he did not see before him a single man who had ever done an honest day's work, ever produced an article of commerce, or ever promoted the industrial pursuits of the country. Z In conclusion Mr. Teller declared that no matter where the Republican party or him self should be left, his vote should be given for that measure which would unloose the burden put upon the debtors of the country, and do it without detriment to the creditors. Mr. Call spoke in favor of free coinage, and then the silver bill went over till to morrow. The Senate Finance Committee will take up the House silver bill to-morrow morning, and the expectation is that it will be re ported to the Senate in the afternoon. Sen ator Jones says there will be no controversy over it in the committee, as the general de sire is to get it back azain into the Senate .as speedily as possible. It can be discussed and amended there, he says. 0US SUCCESS IN FBANCE. Report of tbe American Commltoner at tbe Great Parts Exposition. Washes gtox, June 10. Secretary Blaine to-day transmitted to Congress the official report of General W. B. Franklin, United States Commissioner General to the Pans Exposition. General Franklin says that the United States section received high praise from the President of the French Republic, the Ministers who visited the Exposition officially and from the jurors. The cenernl appreciation of It is shown by the large list ot prizes, a large proportion of which were high ones, awarded by the juries. The French authorities have been very generous and the number of decorations presented to the United States citizens at the exposition exceeds that presented to the dtiiens of any foreign nation an evidence not only of the kindly feeling of the French toward the United States, but an evidence of the high appreciation of the French Government of the exhibit of the United States. THE CHINESE MUST GO. Another Party lo be Retnraed to Their Ka. tire Land nt Once. "Washington. June 10. A telegram was received at the Treasury Department to-day saying the Hmtea States Marshal for the southern district of California had turned over to the Collector of Customs at Ban Francisco for immediate deportation to China, 15 Chinese laborers smuggled into this country from Mexico. The number of Chinese laborers previous lyreturned in this way is 27. 4. . j-. . . ..... . . . .?-- -W- !.- .,... rl ..S&JSS,...-, Milt ,.,- . . . ji..?t..':&l-rf- f,.-. . . ., ... LL.. .. , , i-Sfc . .1 JWi.. MlbilBilEsiuftAfiML .g .1tfi iWtt iltfjtJSMrwSriytfBsfr I-.-. . f i jfrg-jai SI ifiTisfliBMBSiBiMslMisw isJHMsllBSBsftsgf.3rWIHBSMBMHMsBMB isCiMRSMi!&isaGS&- Tin Vhi tfiffl JftfiriH BstffttlslMSMifBHBS8BfsMHMBHMMBSSSniiBrL' BMBgMgiBssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssKMssssssssM BIDS FOR THE KEW KATI. THE UNION IRON WORKS OF SAN FRAN CISCO IN THE LEAD. On or the Vessels to be the Lnraest Ever Constrneteii by the United State None of the Contracts Have Yet Been Awarded, "Washington, June 10. Bids for over $5,000,000 worth of new naval vessels were opened at the Navy Department io-day at noon. The vessels bid for were of three distinct types, and there was considerable excitement about the contest between the rival ship builders engaged in the war of competition. The largest of the three vessels in fact, the largest vessel ever designed for the United States navv is known officially as the armored cruiser No. 2(theMarne being No. 1), and popularly as the 8,100-ton vessel. She belongs to the class of swift cruisers, and is very close to the battle ship in that it is provided with a moderately heavy armor belt besides a pro tective deck. The armor will be about four inches thick and the curved pro tective deck, six inches thick. She will be armed with six 8-inch and 12 4-inch breech-loading rifles, is to develop 16,000 indicated horse power and a speed of 20 knots. Her dimensions are: length 380 feet, breadth 64 feet 2) inches, depth in hold 41 feet 3 inches. The other large vessel is designated cruiser No. 6, and is to have a displacement of 5,600 tons. She has no armor, but is pro vided with a deck i inches thick. . Her main batteries consist or two 8-inch and ten 4-inch breach-loading rifles. She is to make 20 knots an hour, with 13,600 horse power. This vessel is to be of about the same type as the Baltimore, Philadelphia, Newark and San Francisco except that her tonnage is over 1,000 tons greater than any of them. It is generally expected that the builder who is awarded the contract for this vessel will lose money, as there is just as much material to go in her as in some of the larjrer cruisers. The appropriation limits for the three vessels are as follows: Armored cruiser $3,600,000, protected cruisers $1,800, 000, practice ship $260,000. The bids for the armed cruiser No. 2 were first considered. They were as follows: For the vessel, according to the plans and speci fications prepared by the Navy Department' The Union Iron Wo'rks, of San Francisco, $3,100,000; William Cramp & Sons, of Philadelphia, $3,160,000; the Bisdon Iron and Locomotive Works, of San Francisco, $3,450,000. The Union Iron Works and Cramp & Sons also submitted bids for this vessel according to their own plans and specifications. The former's bid was $3,000,000 and the latter's $2,985,000. The bids for the protective cruiser No. 6 were next received. There were but two, each from the Union Iron Works, of San Francisco. They proposed to constrnct the vessel according to departments' plans and specifications for (1,796,000, and according to their own plans and specifications for $1, 760,000. Two bids only were received for the practice vessel as follows: F. W. Wheeler, of West Bav City, Mich., at $245,000; Samuel M. 'Moore & Co., of Elizabethport, N. J., at $250,000. These were both in accordance with the3epart ment's plans. There will be no awards for several weeks yet. common? of the chops. Tbe Fercentace of Pennsylvania, Is jlmng That of the Iieadliff Mate. Washington, June 10. The statistical returns of June to the Department of Agri culture include preliminary estimates of tbe area of wheat, both spring and winter, and its condition. While several States in creased tbe area of winter wheat last au tumn, the heavy reduction by plowing and planting in other crops to replace the winter-killed wheat in Illinois, in Indiana and to a limited extent in two or three States, has reduced the. acreage in every wheat growing State of prominence except Kansas and Oregon. The percentages represent the actual area now growing, in comparison with tbe acreage harvested last year, and include all that was seeded last fall, except what has been replaced by other crops. Tbe general average is 91.2, a reduction of 8.8 per cent of last year's winter wheat area. The per centage of the principal States are as fol lows: New York. 98; Pennsylvania, 09; Virginia, 97; Georgia, 88; Texas, 75; Ken tucky, 91; Ohio, 95; Michigan, 90; Indiana, 89; Illinois, 76; Missouri, 96; Kansas, 109; California, 80; Oregon, 103. A an Aid lo Education. Washington, June 10. Representative Coleman, of Louisiana, to-day introduced a bill granting 80,000 acres of public lands in Louisiana to aid the Louisiana State Uni verity. Agricultural and Mechanical Col lege and Gilbert Academy an institution for the practical training and education of the negro youth. It Excellent Qualities Commend to public approval the California liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs. It Is pleas ing to the exe and to the taste, and br gently acting on (be kidney, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system effectually, thereby pro moting the health and comfort of all who use it. Bar Quick If Yo Ever Did. A lot of 75 French combination robes, were $16 60 to $30, all reduced to-day and on center bargain table at $12 each. Jos. Hoene & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. Summer Corset and Corset Waist For ladies and children; very cool; all prices. A. G. Campbell & Sons, 27 Filth ave, Marriage License Granted Yesterday. Name. Boildenee. 5 Samuel J. Anslll Pittsburg I Kmma Smith Flttsburjc J John Q. Garbart Mttsbur Dora J. Brnlnn Hoblnson township I John P. Mellody 1'ltUbnri I barah McKeown Wlltlnsburg 5 John O. Herbert Hittsbnr? Prudence T. Wllmot ...PitUDurf I Owen Waters....... Pittsburg J Margaret Mnlholland Pittsburg H,"? ge'd New Haven (Mattle J. Strong Chartleri township ( Adolph J. Gerl Toledo. O I Marguerite Feldhelmer. Allegheny Harry G.Porterfield Pittsburg lLna K. Benzlno Pittsburg I A010".1.0 i""1 Pittsburg I Alary Morten Plttsbnrg JiVm An?.stron" Pittsburg 16usan Miller Pittsburg f Anthony Rleland Pittsburg X Delia MaIony Pittsburg f Peter Baglan Pittsburg ) Mary Uackett Pittsburg 5 Frank Boggs Allegheiir I John 8. Fogal Allegheny i Martin E. Hannan Johnstown ( Emma UiTen Johnstown George BaLer Allegheny Kmma K. Petrot Allegheny J Jobn Steble Allegheny t Annie Klcheolaab Allegheny Get The Best Is a good motto to follow in buying a medicine, as well as in everything else. By the universal satisfaction it has given, and by the many re markable cures it has accomplished. Hood's Sarsaparilla has proven itself unequaled for building up and strengthening the system, and for all diseases arising from, or promoted by, impure blood. Do not experiment with any unneara oi or untried article which you are told is "as good as Hood's," but be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists, il; six for J5. Prepared only by O. LHOOD & CO., Lowell, Mast. 100 Dosea One Dollar v ' (THE HORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE. Ill Cflecta of Tobacco Believed by its use. Novelties in men's summer vests James H. Aiken" & Co.'i, 100 Fifth ate. at DIED. DAVIS-On Tuesday, June 10, at 8H5 P.JC Mast, wife of tbe late Resin Davis, in her 88th year. Funeral from her late residence, 807 Birth avenue, McKeesport, Pa- on Thtjbsdat, June 12, at 10 a.m. KENNED Y-On Tuesday. June 10. at 635 A it., Rachel Wai.kib, second daughter of Walter and Annie M. Kennedy, aged 17 months and 19 days. Funeral from Fourth avenue station, Pan handle Railroad, on arrival of 4 o'clock train Wednesday, June 11, to -proceed to Union dale Cemetery. Friends are respectfully In vited to attend. KING Suddenly, on Tuesday. June 10. 1890. at 3 o'clock F. it., ESQAB, youngest son of Charles and "the late Mary J. King, aged 15 years, 2 months and 6 days. Funeral services at the family residence. No. 6212 Station street, East End, on THT7B3DAT, June 12, at 2 p. m. Interment private. 2 KNIGHT On Tuesday. Juno 10. 1890, at S.-25 p. M., Thomas, youngest son of Thomas and Eliza Knight, aged 1 year and 5 months. Fnneral will take place from the residence of his parents, No. 4S27 Hemlock street, on Wednesday, June 11, at 3 P. it. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. MABON On Tuesday, June 10, 1890, at G o'clock f. m., Albert, son of Edwin A. and Agnes Scully Mason. MANNING-On Monday. June 9, at 1230 F. M.. Axbebt Manning, in his lith vear. Funeral from his late residence, 58 Gibbon street, on Wednssday, June 11, at 3 p. K. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2 MERCER On Tuesday morning, June 10, 1S9Q, at 9 o'clock, Wnrr.TiM Msboss, aged 49 years. Funeral services at his late residence, SO Forbes street, on Thtjbsday attxbjtoox at 230 o'clock. Interment private. 3 MILLER In Denver. CoL. Saturday, June 7, 1S90, Antoinette E, Fsew, wife of Jacob H. Aimer. Funeral services at her late residence. No. 75 Lincoln avenue. Allegheny City, on Wednes day, June 11, at 2 o'clock v. M. Interment pri vate at a later hour. S MoELHENY On Tuesday, June 10, 1890. at 11 a. v., Edna, Infant daughter of Josephine and W. O. McElheny, aged 0 months. Funeral from her parents' residence, 237 Main street, Pittsburg, this ATTBBNOONatS o'clock. Interment private. MoFADDEN Mrs. Bells Holmes, wife of Edward McFaddeo, at &30 Tuesday morn ing, ace 25 years, 3 months, at her residence. No. 217 Bedford avenue. Funeral Thubsday horning, at 9 o'clooi. Friends of xamilyare respectfully invited to attend. PARRT Suddenly, at Wllklnsburg, on Monday morninc, June 9, 1880, Miss Sabah E. Pabby. in her 89th year. Funeral services will be held at the residence of her brother-in-law. Rev. M. M. Patterson, North street, Wilkinsburc, on Wednesday, June 11, at 3 P.K. Interment at Allegheny Cemetery. 3 SHERBQN-On Monday. June 9, 1890. at 1:S0 P. M., Clabenoe David, infant son of David and Anna Snerbon (nee Noll), aged 10 months. Funeral from the parents' residence, 6S3 Ohio street, Allegheny, on Wednesday at 8 p. x. Friends of the family are respeotf ally invited to attend. 2 8HILDES On Tuesday, June 10, 1880. at 630 o'clock p. X., Eliza Jane Bhtt.des, aged S3 years. Funeral services at her late residence, No 40Zo North street, on Thttbsday aftebnoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend. SMITH At the residence of her son-in-law, Henry Quigg, No. 8, Ward street, Fourteenth ward, city, Mbs. Ann Smith. Funeral service to-day at 6 P. ac Funeral' Thttbsday at 7. Interment private. STEWART On Tuesday. June 10, 1S90, at 9 p. if., Edward, son of Lizzie and tbe late Ed ward Stewart, aged 8 years and 6 weeks. Funeral from tbe residence of his grand' mother. Mrs. Mary Haley, 233 Webster avenue. Notice time of funeral hereafter. WTTRZEL On Tuesday. June 10, 1890, at 1 P. H.. Gertrude, youngest daughter of Jacob and Nellie Wurzel, aged 5 months.- The funeral will take place from the grand father's residence. No. 0 Miltenberger street, on Wednesday, June 11, at 8 p. m. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. WILLIAMB On Monday, June 9. at 4:45 p, JL, youngest son of John and Mary Williams', agod 1 year 6 months and 17 days. Funeral from parents' residence. No. Z130 Wright's alley, Southside. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend. Youngstown, O., papers please copy. ZINK On Tuesday, June 10, 1890, at 5:30 P. K Emma, wife of Jerome Zlnk, aged 29 years. The funeral will take place from the resi dence ot her husband, 6305 Oarnegie avenue, on Thursday, June 12, at 1 p. h. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 ANTHONY MEYER, (Successor to Moyer, Arnold 4 Co.. Lim.,) UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. Office and residence, 1181 Penn avenue. Tele phone connection. myll-110-Mwrsu JAMES M. FOLLERTON, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB, No. 6 Seventh Street. Telephone 1153. ap2l-is-wrsu . FLORAL EMBLEMS. ORCHIDS AND ROSES OF RARE BEAUTY. A. M. 6 J. B. MURDOCH, K A SMTTHF1ELD ST. OXV Telephone 129. no20-MwT DECORATION DAY I Place early orders for our LOVELY FRE8H FLOWERS, which will be furnished in any desired st;Ie. Telephone 239. JOHKB. & A. MURDOCH, my24-MWS' 608 SMITHF1ELD ST. I)EPRESENTED IN FITl'SBUBQ IN 13d t ASSET! . J9JCT71,69ST3. Insurance Co. of North America. Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L JONES. SI Fourth avenue. 1a202-D TEETH. 1 tf AND tlC. FULL gum. Elegant sets. Fine fillings aspeelalty. Vitalized air cue. ui&. rnLLtuira, uu Penn ave., makes or repairs sets while you wait. Open SnndiTs. mhB-liS 'The Battle .of the Books, H High prices defeated Low prices victorious. Your choice, only 10 cents, of five thousand paper novels by popular authors. KW Write for catalogue. -- Fleishman & Co., PITTSBUBQ.'Pi. '- HTTSBTJUG DISPATCH, MEW ADVERTISEMENTS. REPLENISHED STOCK. We have replenished our stock In every de partment. We have a specially nice assortment of Onyx Top Tables, Brass and Onyx Cabinets, Onyx Pedestals, Piano and Banquet Lamps, Fine Vases, Bisque Figures, etc. OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST. SHEAFER& LLOYD, Successors to Wattles Bheaftr, JEWELERS, 37 FIFTH AVENUE. Telephone 1233. Our store will close at 6 P. K., except tsaturdars, until September 1. jel-uwr --o FOLDING CANVAS CHAIRS, $1 00. Cool, comfortable and easy of transportation. In fact it is a per fect hammock chair. Summer Furniture. Out of stock, many of our lead ers, but more to follow. Get your orders in early, as seasonable goods are not carried the year round, as is the- case with regular stock. $S2S&b&gS$ JflZSL -AT- LATIMER'S. This sfeekrwo have a failed manufacturer's stock of 15,000 PAIRS Lace Curtains, That must be sold quickly, as we know the Pittsburg people want and appreciate bar gains, especially in Curtains, and we wish to turn them into cash. 7,000' PAIRS CURTAINS, $1, "Worth, $2. Some 3 yards long and very wide, others narrower and 3)4 yards long. 5,000 Pairs Curtains, $1 25. This is the 2 60 quality, but it is cash we are after, and will-turn them quickly. 3,000 PAIRS CURTAINS, $1 50, $2 and $3. This is every kind. headquarters on Curtains of T. M. LATIMER, 1S8 and 140 Federal St., 45 and 45 South Diamond, Allegheny. Jell-Mwy HIMMELRICH'S HUE SHAPE SHOES Have a demand that is not at hll surprising. Look at them; and there is evidence enough that you are going to have the (comfort We talk to you about with out going into details. There is more of a study to gather these points to harmonize them than many imagine. Don't allow price to disturb you because our Shoes are perfect On the contrary, they are sold for less than you can buy on this or any other continent Name any style of Shoe you fancy and you will find our TRUE SHAPES in all the departments. Our apartments are airy and light, and the utmost comfort is assured. HIMMELRICH'S 430 to 436 Market St, Braddock House, 916 Braddock Ave. ieS-vrsa riferf J WEDNESDAY, JUNE II, NEW ADVEnTlSKMENTS B. & B. Wash Silks The most desirable and greatest bargain of the season in New Striped Wash Silks. DOLT, AH GOODS AT 50c. New colorings and styles espe cially adapted for street dressers. The goods arrived late in New York, and were purchased Friday, 6th of June, at just one-half their import value and that's why we offer choice new dollar Wash Silks at 50c At same time we purchased from an American Silk manufact urer i lot Striped Cheviot Silks, 1 lot Check Cheviot Silks both all pure silks of superior quality dol lar ones that we shall put on sale at once at retail at 75c per yard. Some new and very elegant 27 inch India Silks at 75c and Si some choice new Black and White India Silks at 75c. The bargains in aa-inch Indias at 40c. The bargain lots 37-inch Indias at 50c and 75c. A lot Swiss Glace Silks in Checks at 50c for Children's Dresses. Closing a lot French PRINTED FOULABDS AT 25c. Often advertised as Indias. New All-wool French Challies, 50c. Soma bargain All-wool French Challies at 35c and 35c Black ground French Challies at 50c 'that are now so scarce and in great demand. New a-a. American Challies at 10c and i2c Very choice new printings and superior qualities in this class of goods. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN IMPORTED DRESS GOODS AND SUITINGS THIS WEEK 4-4 French Satines, choicest ones at 35c ever sold. 35c French Satines at 15c also and a large lot of them but the quarter-dollar ones are the kind the ladies buy two to one as against ours or anybody else's fifteen-cent ones. THE-GREAT SUMMER SALE SCOTCH ZEPHYR GINGHAMS 15c, aoc, 35c and 40c now going on. Such a collection of the choicest stvles. and hundreds of pieces to choose from affords a special op portunity this week for fine Ging hams. The 15c Zephyr Ginghams, the finest, choicest and best ever re tailed at this price; Clan Tartan styles included (not 4-4 ones) are at the front part of store with the American Dress Ginghams at 6jc, 8c, ioc and I2c goods; the 20c, 35c and 40c ginghams are in the Silk and Dress Goods Rooms, rear of store, where the French Satine bargains are also. Boggs&Buhl, Allegheny. 50c w: -?r?' - rr;i' 1800. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. AAA AAA MNZIO A Fearful Break in Prices of Fine Swiss Flouncings and Skirtings, wi Last Thursday we bought the entire stock of Gebruder Hasenpfefer, of St Gauls, Switzerland, comprising over 2,100 pieces of fine and medium quality of flouncings. The entire lot must be closed out in five days, and at the prices we offer them it will pay every lady in the two cities to visit Danziger's this week For facts' and figures see our Sixth street window display Monday morning. DANZIGER'S SIXTH STREET AND PENN AVE. AAA &$$ A AA A A A SILK GLOVES! LISLE GLOVES! SILK MITTS ! Our line of Fabric Gloves is still complete in sizes and assortment of colors. Fast Blacks in Taffeta Silk and Lisle Gloves; color guar anteed. Kayser Patent Double Tip ped Fingers in Pure Silk Gloves in two qualities. Ladies' English Lisle Driv ing Gloves, Leather Tilbury. Cool and comfortable for summer driving. Ladies' Gauntlets for riding and driving, plain and with Suede Tilbury, 6 - button Lace Biarritz Gloves, glace and suede; an elegant glove for country and seaside wear. In Kid Gloves we have a full line of qualities and colors in button, hook and mousq,, in suede and glace. Kid Gloves in 12, 16 and 20 but. mousq.,and Silk Mitts in 24, 27 and 30-inch for com mencement wear. See the Pure Silk Glove on our counter at 35c per pair; 50c and 60c quality, reduced to close, out the lines. HORNE & WARD, 41 FIFTH AVE. jelO-D TT ANUFACTUBERS AND MERCHANTg 1Y1 INS. CO., 7 Wood St, ttttsbure. Fa Capital. J250.U00 0O Assets, January 1,1890. 370,211 70 Directors Charles W. Batcbelor, President John W. CUaifant, Vice President; A. E. W. Painter. Robert Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil son, Joseph Walton, Wm. Q. Park, A. M. By-, ers, James J. Sonnet, George K. Painter, Jobn Thompson. Wm. T. Adair. Becretary; James Little, Assistant Secretary: Angut Amnion, General Aeent ia2232-uws Profeet Your Hors. Howe shoe ing being a molt Import ant operation It 1j necessary that all ihoers should under stand the con struction and diseases of tho foot. The want of knowledge and skill of shoeing often g enerate many diseas es, such as corns, quarter ana e enter crack, which are Terr annoying. Attention given road, track and Interfering horses. I can supply the public In general kith the celebrated "Good Enough" horseshoe. .' I also manufacture a HOUJT OINTMENT guar anteed to keep horse' feet in good condition. , mj9-i8-MW7 AKUEErVJfArKHUACH. 1?lCOfbWC3CP OttKCNOl 1 lUi'l and emc-sTs. II IIIiirear or srMPtrssTOBEi m MALUCHeNy,ctrW Ml rzavvriMBiJgM KEW ADVERTISEMENTS. OUTING GARMENTS. The marvelous in crease in all kinds of athletic sports in this country brings with it continued improve ment in the garments worn in the field, and' instead of the ill-fitting garments, unattractive patterns of seasons past, we are showing Coats, Trousers and Shirts in the softest fabrics, perfect fitting, in artistic and quiet patterns and at prices even lower than was paid for inferior goods years ago. Below we give a few prices': Blaiers, Imported English Flannel, in all the clnb colors. ........ ... 60 Excellent Flannel Shuts 1 CO Imported Flannel Caps &0c Fine English Flannel Trousers 5 00 All-Sllk Belts 60e All-Silk, Sashes. .. ICO Entire Suit, comprising Coat, Trous ers. Shirt, Belt and Cap of best ma terial, in any color......... 15 00 In addition we carry the finest line of Men's Summer Neglige Shirts, in India Gauze, Cheviot, Spun Silk and Ceylon, at much lowec prices than the same goods are sold in New York. Ladies' Imported Sailor Hats from the world-renowned houses of Knox, New York, While & Heath, of London. Also, Ladies' Blazers in all shades. PAULSON BfiOS. 441 Wood Street zny7-iWT THE PITTSBURG. BRIDGE CO. ROOF TRUSSES, BUILDINGS, GIRDERS, I2T IRON AND STEEL. M HP-h -i -r-h37---rTK ppf. -t-,"h Si33?eel3- my27-78-D SPECIAL CHINA AND GLASS! 100 dozen Imported Cut Glass Table Tumblers going (this meek only) at $2 per dozen, 500 dozen more of those 8c per'dozen Tumblers. Tea and Dinner Sets, white and decorated, never so low in price as now. Cliamber Sets in great variety. Qreat rush for the Special Sale now on at THE TANNER CHINA CO., 8S FIFTH SalEECH' . GREAT BUILDING AND BOOMING AND Besides the offering of the entire stock of Fur niture and Carpets at astoundingly reduced prices, there are several hundred of Ladies' ; Beaded : Spring : Wraps, Which will be closed out at 50c on the dollar, and a large stock of Men's Clothing, which will be sold at away below regular prices, CASH Ott OBEDIT.' KBEqH'S, 923-925 IFZEOSniSr -A-"V":E. neab ntnte: STREET. jt9-uwr "THAT'S THE JICKET. This slang expression is a corruption of THAT'S THE ETIQUETTE that's the proper mode of procedure. Etiquette is the French word' for a ticket, and its present meaning in English arose from an old custom of distributing tickets, or ETIQUETTES, upon which the ceremonies to be observed at any formal proceed ing were duly set forth. The modern word programme exactly corresponds to the old Etiquette. , Russet Shoe? Are the Ticket The dnstless shoe is the proper thin; for seaside and mountain use. Csatt strusglinz with the blackin; brash. It is so pleasant to do away with the in cessant polishing required to keep black leather bright during these summer months. ' The Busset shoes retain their brightness nntil constant use has com pletely worn them out. They are so comfortable, look infinitely neater and mora dressy, besides outlasting the other kind. Headquarters for Russet Shoes. We hare s most complete stock of all kinds and snapes of Basset shoes for ladies, gentlemen and the younger folks. ETerythingstylishandseasonableintaeM indispensables are found in onr well-selected stock, and the prices are all right. Our policy of giving the best goods for the least money is folly carried out is tha Busset shoe offerings to-day. ; "w. :m: eaibd New Retail Store, 433 Wood street. Wholesale House, 515 Wood streey ..s V I 1 $r T HZCT ADVERTISJatKSTS. OUR EXPERT ENCE in- manu WORTH A THOUGHT. facturing Clothing tells us how great ly under value are our present prices on Men's, Youth'a and Boys' Summe Suits; and it is with this knowl edge of value that we invite com parison of our qualities and prices with those mentioned elsewhere. You will find ours leading. Complete assortments also of Cool Clothing, Light Stiff and Straw Hats, Flannel, Silk and Whit Shirts, Underwear, Etc. Tailors, ClotMers anl Hatter 161, 163 FederdI St, -Allegheny. LOUVRE GLOVE CO., 18 SIXTH STREET. 18 All the latest styles in kid glare tor spring wear. Oar Jl Glcrres tho best to be bad tot 1 the money. The most complete lisa of Ladles' and Children's Bill: Gloves and Mita from 25c to SI 25 a pair. All eIotss fitted and cnaraa. teed. Afulillneox Evening Gloves for Strauss' Concerts. LOUVRE GLOVE CO., IS BIXTH STREET. IS myStTrao. AVENtTE. JeS-Wsa EXTENSION SALE IS FLOURISHING. Mammoth Bargain Stores,-! N08. 4ue, 4U ana 4lu street, - MS ttSSilf'fivlESo S I Mammoth Bargain Btoreg.-w Noa. 406, 408 and 410 MarktrtM street . 'H n