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Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, March 29, 1892, Image 5

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THE PTTTSBTJRGr DISPATCH. TUESDAY MARCH 29. 189a'
LAWS FOR LABORERS
Considered by the Senate in the
Form of a Bill for Furloughs
FOR PRINTING OFFICE EMPLOYES.
A Dull Day in the House, the Calm After the
Free Biker Storm. . ,
ANOTHER CONGRESSIONAL WEEK BEGUN
Washington, March 28. In the Senate
to-day a bill to Include Lot Xo. fiS, Block
89, Hot Springs, Ark., in the publlo reserva
tion there, was passed. Among the bills re
ported from committees and placed on the
calendar were the following: Appropriating
$100,000 for a public building at Pierre, a
D.; to secure the introduction of domestic
reindeer into Alaska. Mr. Morgan offered
a resolution, which was agreed to, calling
on the President for the correspondence
with the Argentine Republic on the subject
of reciprocity, and for information as to arti
cles exported thereto from the United States
on which the United Stales requires a 're
duction of the customs duties imposed by
the Argentine Republic so as to make re;
ciprocity fair and equal.
The Senate bill !o allow 30 days leave to
employes in the Bureau of Engraving and
Printing was then taken up and discussed.
Air. Sherman said there was some reason
why annual lurloughs should be given to
men in regular, permanent employment
tinder the Government, but none why it
should be given to men employed on piece
work.
Why Mr. Test Opposed the Bill.
Mr. Vest was opposed to the whole sys
tem. If it were applied to private life it
ould virtually stop employment through
out the country. He wanted the professed
friends of the workingmen those who un
derstand bow to manipulate the labor vote
to understand that they wound find the pas
sage of the bill a difficult campaign experi
ment. Mr. Hale remarked that the workingmen
of the country had no interest in the matter.
They were not at all concerned in the move
ment. It was all the other way. In passing
the bill, tbe Senate would not be legislating
in the public interest, but legislating for
class interests and against the workingmen.
After further discussion Mr. Hale moved
to lay the bill on the table. The motion
was defeated Teas, 16; nays, 33. The vote
in detail was as follows:
Yeas Messrs. Allison, Berry, Cockrell,
Coke. Glbon, of Louisiana; Hale, Hoar,
Jones, of Arkansas; Hansom, Sawver, Stock
bridee, Vance, Vest, Washburn, tVhlte and
Wllson-16.
Nays Messrs. Allen, Bate, Butler, Call,
Cameron, Carey, Chandler, Colquitt, Cullom,
Davis, Dawes, Dixon. Dubois, Gibson, of
Maryland: Gorman, HansbrouRh, Kyle, Mc
Millan, JIcFhoron, Morgan, Palmer, Peffer,
Perkins. Fettisrow, Prjgh, Sander. Shoup,
Squire. Stanford, Stewart, Tnrpie, Yilas and
Voorhees 33.
An Amendment Quickly Agreed to.
Mr. Hale in order that the Senate might
see what was before It in the matter, and
what would be irristibly demanded, offered
as an amendment the insertion of an addit
ional section making the provisions of the
law apply to aU regnlar employes of the
United States whether they be employed by
the year, the month, the week, or the day.
The amendment was agreed to, without a
division, and then the bill was recommitted
to the Committee on Education and Labor.
House bill to amend the act of August 6,
1888, authorizing the construction of a
bridge across the Mississippi river at Bur
lington, Iowa, was passed. Senate bill to
establish a railway bridge across the Illi
nois river at or near Havana, III., was
passed.
Mr. Vest, from the Judiciary Committee,
reported a bill to fix the terms for holding
court in the Eastern district of Texas, and
it was passed. After an executive session,
the Senate adjourned.
A Dull Day in the Hotuo.
Although the news had gone forth that
the Committee on Rules would not to-day
report a resolution for the consideration of
the silver bill, the House galleries were
filled with spectators, and there was an air
of anxiety pervading the members in the
Chamber. The Speaker laid before the
House a communication from Representa
tive Joseph McKenna. of the Sixth District
of California, informing the House that he
had sent his resignation as Representative
to the Governor of California. The com
munication was spread upon the journal.
The Speaker also laid before the House a
communication from D. D. Donovan, ot the
Sixth Ohio District, stating that on page
2030 of the Congressional Record he was
recorded as voting in the negative on Mr.
Burrows' motion to lay the bill(silver)on the
table. He was not in the. hall when his
name was called on this or any other roll
pertaining to the silver bill. As his physi
cian; Dr. Hazen, had given positive orders
that he should not leave his room, he was
obliged to write instead of making an expla
nation in person before the House. Ine
Speaker stated that the correction would be
made and the communication spread upon
the journal.
On motion of Mr. Dockery, of Missouri, a
resolution was adopted calling on the Secre
tary of the Treasury for information as to
whether the present capacity of the mints
was sufficient to execute the authorized
coin.
Mr. Blount, of Georgia, from the Com
mittee on Foreign Affairs, reported the
diplomatic and consular appropriation bill.
Committee of the whole. The floor was
then claimed by and awarded to the Com
mittee of the District of Columbia. After
the passage of several District bills the
House adjourned.
RAIDI AND HIS LOANS.
More Spicy Testimony In the Investigation
of the Pension Office Attorneys and
Employes Who Kept Knnnlnj I. O. TJ.
Accounts with thoEanm Family.
"Washington', March 2S. G. . Lock
wood, a patent attorney of this city, for
merly Chief Clerk of the Interior Depart
ment, was the first witness called' by the
Pension Office Investigating Committee,
to-day. "Witness told of a request that
General Raum made to him for a loan of
money for a lew days, to help him out He
could not loan the Commissioner the money
himself, but tooc him to Mr. Thompson,
the President of the National Metropolitan
Bank, who he thought might accom
modate him. Mr. Thompson refused
to accommodate the Commissioner because
of some personal feeling against him (the
Commissioner) on account ot the latter's
refusal to promote a clerk in the Pension
Office that he (Mr. Thompson) and other
persons, including Senator Plumb, had
asked him to promote. Mr. Thompson
agreed subsequently to lend the money to
Mr. Lockwoo, who in turn loaned it to the
Commissioner. The Commissioner dis
claimed to him (witness) that he had any
feeling against Mr. Thompson, but said he
would soon have a large number of promo
tions to make, and would consider the case.
The loan was subsequently paid.
A Bank President's Testimony.
Mr. John "W. Thompson, the President of
the National Metropolitan Bank, referred
to by the previous witness, testified that he
knew General Raum, but not intimately.
He detailed the circumstances attending the
request for a loan. He had told Mr. Lock
wood, the attorney,, that he had no feeling
in the matter: that he had not much confi
dence in Raum, and that he was a good deal
of a politician. He (witness) had expressed
to the Commissioner the hope that if it was
consistent with his duty he would make the
promotion. He did not know whether Mr.
Lockwood spoke to the Commissioner about
it or not at the time, as General Baum was
in the office, bnt out of hearing. "Witness
refused to give the name of the lady clerk
whoid promotion he had asked for. She
said subsequently that she had not been pro
moted, and hod been treated a little roughly
by Green B. Banm, Jr. "Witness stated that
he had said he had no confidence in General
Baum. The witness declared that he did
not seek to compensate or bribe General
Kaum to secure the promotion.
"William H. Barker, formerly Chief of
the Becord Division of the Pension Office,
was the next witness, He said there had
been charges preferred against him while
in the Pension Office of borrowing money
from employes and not returning it These
charges followed him to the Treasury De
partment, where he had obtained a position,
and he resigned. "Witness said the entire
amount of money he had borrowed in "Wash
ington was 5620, and he had lost $12,000 in
speculation. He had received, he admit
ted, information from "W. "W. Dudley in re
gard to stocks, on which he nan actea.
Telephoning to Dudley at' All Times.
The witness also said that persons in the
Pension Office -had spoken to him about
iford. one of his assistants, using the office
telephone after business hours, one of the
persons to whom he would talk being "W.
V. Dudley. Mrs. Pithian had once offered
him (Barker) money in return lor promo
tion. "Witness reported the matter to
Green B. Raum, Jr., and Mrs. Pithian was
not promoted. Witness said he had bor
rowed $50 from a clerk named Donohne,
whom he had made a section chief, Dono
hue getting the money from,a clerk named
Morse. The note not being paid, Donohue
wrote witness a letter during office hours
saying that unless the money were paid im
mediately, Morse would have him (Barker)
arrested. "Witness paid the money and im
mediately reduced Donohue to a clerkship,
(but without reduction in salary) for in
subordination, in writing such a letter dur
ing office hours. After a good deal of ques
tioning the witness said Gscen B. Raum, Jr.,
probably got a part 'of the 550, as he and
witness were borrowing money back and
forth of each other.
Thomas Farnett,an attorney and formerly
an employe of the Pension Office, was the
next witness. He told of the ciroumstances
attending his discharge and his efforts to
secure a reinstatement. He attributed his
failure to cet back to his refusal to recog
nize John Baum (son of the Commissioner),
as an attorney in a case in which there was a
fee of $35 involved, unless he obtained the
consent of the Attorney of Record.
Indiana Claims Advanced Kefore Election.
"Witness said that before the election of
1890 there were pension claims from the
State of Indiana advanced for a considera
tion. He cited a case from Columbus, Ind.,
he had handled, in which Mr. J. J. Dunbar,
Representative Cooper's opponent for Con
gress, was interested.
Regarding the working of the completed
files order, witness said that about 5 per
cent of the cases that were sent to his divi
sion as complete were really complete.
The first lot of cases that came along were
Lemon's cases, "which always came up
smiling with a complete slip." These cases
of Mr. Lemon's included many old claims
that had been in the omce lor a long time.
"Witness regarded the completed files order
as a detriment to business.
In concluding a reply to a question, wit
ness remarked that he would like to show
in parallel columns his record in contrast
with that of the Commissioner in discharg
ing him, and at the same time keeping
Theodore Smith and a number of women
reputed to be of bad moral character in
office. This remark was finally stricken
out, and the committee adjourned till
Wednesday.
Sufferers FromCon-hi, Sore Throat, etc.,
Should try "Brown's Bronchial Troches," a sim
ple but sure remedy. Sold only in boxes. Price 25
cents.
A Close Call.
Mr. J. P. Blaize, an extensive real estate
dealer in this city, narrowly escaped one of
the severest attacks of pneumonia while in
the northern part of the State -during the
recent blizzard. Mr. Blaize had occasion to
drive several miles during the storm and
was so thoroughly chilled that he was una
ble to get warm, and inside of an honr after
his return he was threatened with a severe
case of pneumonia or lung fever. Mr. Blaize
sent to the nearest drugstore and got a bot
tle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, of
which he had often heard, and took a num
ber of large doses. He says the effect was
wonderful and that is a short time he was
breathing quite easily. He kept on taking
the medicine and the next day was able to
come to Des Moines. Mr. Blaize regards
his cure as simply wonderful and says he
will never travel "again without a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. The (Des
Moines, la.) Saturday Review. 50-cent
bottles for sale by druggists. ttssu
These Prices for Suits To-Day Only.
Elegantly made and trimmed suits in fine
cassimeres, worsteds, fancy cheviots and
light-weight Scotches, in sacks and cut
aways, sold in other stores at $15, your
choice to-day of 500 new spring patterns
5" 50 per suit.
Beautiful suits in single and double
breasted sacks and cutaways ot worsteds,
imported cheviots and whipcords, in all the
new shades, made and finished "to a de
gree" of excellence seldom seen in ready
made clothes, worth $ 18, your choice to-day
of 720 assorted patterns lor S10 ner suit.
Tailors cannot produce better clothes for
three times the monev.
P. C. C. C. Pittsburg Combination Cloth
ing Company, cor. " Grant and Diamond
streets.
ONLY 35 CENTS
For All Colors Window Shades Mounted
on Sprlnc Rollers.
The greatest bargain in window shades
ever offered here can now be found at Groet
zinger's. They are all ready to hang, and can be
put up by anybody.
They go fast, but we are well supplied.
Edward Groetzinger,
sum 627 and 629 Penn avenue.
The People's Store, Fifth Avenne.
You will have to pass through the carpet
room to visit our opening in art department
to-day. Don't lorget to see our new carpets.
Campbell & Dick.
Dolls, with bisque heads, kid bodies,
worth 25c; only IS cents.
Fleishman & Co.,
504, 506 and 508 Market street.
Electrocution sometimes fails; Bugine
never fails to kill roaches, bed-bugs, etc.,
instantly. 25 cts. at all dealers. ttssu
If weak, languid, sallow and sick, use
Bisque of Beet herbs and aromatics.
Always
"Good Luck"
with
Cleveland's
Baking
Powder,
and the last spoonful does as
good work as the first, are good
reasons why Cleveland's has been
a growing success i9F years.
Marriage Licenses Issued Yesterday.
Name. Residence.
Eeter Dornsuf. Oakdale
onlsa Schilx Oakdale
George H. Gray Allegheny
Fannie Wilson Allegheny
Felix H. Bebultie Allegheny
AnnaM. Bawle Allegheny
John H. Chalk . Pittsburg
Busan Blddle Pittsburg
William H. Austin Pittsburg
Ada May Cain .. Pittsburg
Jame Crosser Blythedale
Maggie L. Martin Blythedale
'William Foster Pittsburg
Margaret C. Stevens Mlllvale borough
DIED.
BEATTY At the residence of Mrs. Jennie
GbezoIo, 728 Filbert street, Sbadvslde, on
Sunday, March 27, 1892, at 2:30 T. v., Isabella,
daughter of Lizzie and the late William
Beatty, in her 10th year.
Funeral services at Sacred Heart B. C
Church, Center avenne, East End, on Tues
day, March 29, at 2 p. 5C. Interment private.
Chicago (111.) papers please copy. 3
OAVETT On Monday, March 28. 3892, at
7:20 a. Jt, Captain Thoxab Cavctt, In his 63d
year.
Funeral from his late residence,S0 Riverave.
nue, Allegheny, Wepkesoay, March 30, at Sp
it. Friends of the fam ily are respectfully in
vited to attend.
CRAWFORD On Sunday. March 27,1892,
at C p. m.. Williax Crawford, aged 73 years.
Funeral on Tuesday, March 29, 1892, at 8-30
o'clock from his late residence, corner Cregg
and Bidge streets. Thirteenth ward, city.
Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend. . 2
CTJMMINGS-On Monday, March 28, 1892, at
5 o'clock a. m., John Cuxxnros, aged 40 years.
Funeral from his late residence, west end
of Point Bridge, on Wednesday, March 80, at
9 o'clock a. m., to proceed to Broadhill Ceme
tery, by Panhandle train. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend.
Youngs town papers please copy.
DeHAVEK On Saturday, March 26, at 4-45
p. x., Julia Wilmarth, wife of Isaac DeBZa
ven, in tbe Elst year of her age.
Services at the residence of her husband,
No. 220 Allegheny avenue, Allegheny, Tues
day, March 29, at 2 p. x. Interment private.
3
ENGLAND On Sunday evening, March 27,
1892, at 11:18 o'clock, Jake Exqlaxd, sister of
tne late joiin England, aged 71 years.
Funeral services on Wednesday apter
jsooic, March SO, 1KB, at 2 o'clock from her
late residence,. Butler Plank Boad, Bennett
station. Friends of the family are respect
fully Invited to attend. 3
GRAPEVINE On Sundav. March 27, at 2
r. it., J. Byron, son of Isaiah T. and Annie W.
Grapevine, aged S years 6 months.
GRIM On Monday, March 28. 1892, at 1:10
a. Jt.. William C, son of William C and
Annie W. Grim, need 7 days.
Funeral this (Tuesday) afternoon at 2
o'clock from parents' residence, 232
Cedar street, Twentieth ward, Pittsburg.
INGSLKB-On Monday, March 28, 1892, at
6 p. m., Catherine Ixosler, aged 80 years.
Funeral from tbe residence of her son-in-law,
Joseph Keeling, Sr., No. 24 Washington
avenue, Twenty-seventh ward, on Thursday
at 8:30 A. H. High mass at St. Michael's
Church at 9 A. m. Friends of the family are
respectfully Invited to attend. 3
KEARNEY At 4 a. ., Sunday, March 27,
1892. Francis Kearney, aged 9 months, son
of John and Kate Kearney.
KENNEDY On Sundav, March 27, 1892, at
4:50 p.m., at his residence,277 Robinson street,
Allejheny, Pa., John Kennedy, a native of
Ireland.
Friends of the family aro Invited to attend
the funeral services at his late residence
this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 1 o'cloek.
Philadelphia, Pa., St. Louis Globe-Democrat
and Texas papers please copy.
KRESS On Monday, March 28, at 7 a. v.,
Gertrude Irene Kress, aged 4 years, he
loved daughter of Gertrude and tbe late
Isadore Joseph Kres3.
Funeral will take place on Wednesday,
March 30, at 8:30 a. it., from her parents' rest
dence, No. 80 Perry street, Allegheny.
There will be a mass at St. Mary's Church,
Allegheny, at 9 a. m. Friends of the family
are invited to attend.
KTJNTZ On Sundav. March 27. 1892. at
Natrona, Pa., Miss Frances Kuntz, aged 43
years 1 month 24 days.
Funeral from family residence and servi
ces at St. Joseph's Church on Wednesday,
at 8 o'clock a. m. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
LAYTON On'Snndav, March 27, 1892, at 7
p. sr., Vera Elizabeth, infant daughter of
M. B. and Flora'Parr Layton.asred 5 months
and 14 days, at Orchard Place, Knoxville.
Friends of the family are invited to attend
the funeral services at the residence on
Tuesday at 3 p. 11. Interment private.
MARTIN On Monday. March 28, 1892, at
7:45 a. x., James A. Marttx, In the 30th year
ot his age.
Funeral services at the residence of his
mother, 6437 Aurelia street, Twentieth ward,
on Wednesday, Maroh SO, 1892, at 2 o'clock.
Interment private. 2
MCCAFFREY On Saturday. March 28,
1892, at Chicago, 111., Mrs. McCAFEREY.mother
of William B. McCaffrey, formerly of this
city.
Requiem High Mass at St. Paul's Cathe
dral, on Tuesday, Maroh 29, at 8 a. m.
McCLTJBE On Sunday, March 27, 1892, at
9:45 a. m., John McClube, aged 65 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 25 Fifth
avenue, McKeesport, this (Tuesday) after
soon, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
McMULLEN OnSatnrdaymoming. March
26, 1S92, at 11 o'clock, Saras, wife of Patrick
McMullen, in 62d year of her age.
Funeral" on Tuesday, March 29, from her
late residence, 222 Brownsville avenue. Re
quiem mas3 at St. John'sB. C Church at 9
o'clock. 2 .
NICHOLS At the parents' residence,
Brownsville avenue, on Monday, March 28,
1692, at 10 p. x., Lydia, daughter of John and
Catharine Nichols, in the 24th year of her
age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
FERRY On Saturday, March 26, 1892, at
5:30 a. x., Jennie A., wife ot Harry S. Ferry.
Funeral Tuesday, 29th inst., at S o'clock
p. x., from her late residence, 161 Fifth ave
nue. Friends of the family and members of
Pittsburg Council, D. of L-, and sister coun
cils are respectfully invited to attend. 3
SE WELL In New York, on Fridav March
25, 1892, at 8 o'clock a. x Matilda 'Reeves,
widow of tbe late James H. Sewell.
Funeral services at Christ Church, Union
avenue, Allegheny City, on Tuesday after
noon, March 29, at 2 o'clock. Interment pri
vate. 2
SHERIDAN On Sunday, March 27, 1892, at
11:25 p. x., Margret Labetto Sheridan,
daughter of Patrick and Annie Sheridan
(nee KInley), aged 2 years 7 months 2 days.
Funeral from her parents' residence, 403
Cabot way, Southslde, at 3 o'clock p. x.,
Wednesday, March 30. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
SIMMS On Monday, March 28, 1892, at 11:30
a. m., Joseph, son ot W..A. and Jennie F.
Simms, aged 6 years, 1 month, 11 days.
Funeral on Wednesday. March 30, 1892, at
3 p. x., from parents' resldence.No. 3C03 Penn
avenne. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
SKYLES-On Friday, March 25, 1892, at
Denver, Col., Carrie, M.. wife of Frank
Skyles and daughter of the late Frederick
Riddle, of Allegheny, In the 24th year of her
age.
STUBBS At her residence, 172 Robinson
street, Auegneny, on .Monday, JUarch 28,
J892, at 9 45 p. ii., Mrs. Letitia A., wife of M.
. btubbs.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
ojhb;a.:e flowers.
All the choice varieties of roses, SO per doz.
BEN. L. ELLIOTT.
Telephone 38 Fifth ave.,
1831. Between Wood and Market sts.
mil 12 -its
WILLIAM II. WOOD.
Funeral Director and Embalmer.
Rooms, 3806 Forbes st Oakland; residence.
212 Oakland av.
Telephone 4021.
del3-220-TTSU
REPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1801
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA, '
Assets, $9,278,220 00.
svossesauinscea ana paid ny
WILLIAM L. JONES. I
, U Fourth av.
janhau-D
TAKE
:Tutt'sTiny Pills:
The first dose often astonishes the In-
valid, siring elasticity of mind, bnoy-
ancy of body, (rood digestion, regnlar
bowels and solid flesh. Price, 25cts.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
MONDAY, TUESDAY -III WEDNESBUY,
March 28, 29 and 30,
i
1
T
Will be brought to the special attention of
all the ladies who' can pay our Corset De
partment a .visit The merits and many de
sirable points will be exemplified and ex
plained by
Mrs. Pereey Hickman,
OF NEW YORK,
Who will take pleasure in fitting the Cor
set on, all who will allow her the privilege.
This is a great opportnnlty, and we hope
many of our lady friends will avail them
selves of it and learn of the reasons why
Her Majesty's Corset is THE BEST,
H0RNE& WARD
41 Fifth Avenue,
mh29
'S
COATS
OR
Warranted water-
Sroof and free from
lsagreeaule odor.
Can be worn instead
of spring overcoat, as
they come in all the
fashionable patterns.
Is my old umbrella worth a
COVer? If the frame is good we an
swer yes.
PRICES FOR RE-COVERING.
No. 2 Gloria 75c
No. 1 Gloria $1.50
Silk and Linen $3.50
Best Silk (Umbrella sells at
$G when new) $3.50
All warranted fast dye and not to cut.
Work done in one day. Small repairs while
you wait.
As we make all the Umbrellas we sell, we
can save yon money in buying new ones
from us.
PAULSON BROS.,
441 Wood Street, City.
mh23-Trs
"TOO LOW
THEY BUILD
WHO BUILD
BENEATH THE
STARS." '
So says the poet.
WE say to the
many who have
built low, come
and beautify that
building from our
decorating store.
exclusively house
You cannot get as choice a selection
from any other house in the city.
Special bargains to be had in Fine
Lace Curtains. Our line of Notting
hams cannot be excelled. r Send your
soiled curtains and dainty drapings.
We clean them.
SHUMAN BROS.,
Wood and Diamond Sts.
mhlVrrs
SOME TIMES
MOVING TIMES
CIRCUMSTANCES
ALTER CASES.
Bat this fact remains, It does not
matter how much or how little
money yon want to spend,
WE CAN SUIT YOU.
Although we carry full lines oi'
CARPETS and CURTAINS and
offer everything at BOTTOM
PRICES, we wish to specially
mention one grade of CARPET.
It is the TAPESTRY BRUSSELS
that we are offering at 75c and 85c
per yard.
They are best goods in elegant
patterns ana will give good ser
vice anywhere. Yon will like
them as yon see them on our floor;
you would like them better on
your own.
It mteht be wise economy to buy
them, if you are anxious to cut
down present outlay or think that
nerhans von are not nermanentlv
blocated.
WE HAVE
GOO LINOLEUM, 50c per sq.yd.
CHINA MATTING, 86 for 40 yds.
GINNIFF & STEINERT,
Limited,
WOOD STREET CARPET HOUSE,
305 WOOD ST.
mh22-Trs
Now is the best season for planting and
pruning trees, laying out of lawns and tak
ing charge ot work generally; also draining.
HERMAN HELM,
LANDSCAPE GARDENER,
ELLSWORTH AV., Shadyslde. Pittsburg,
mhO-Tus
Weak and slokly children should take
LAOTOL
It will make them strong and fleshy. It
has the same effect on anyone. It cures all
diseases of the throat and lungs.
Price per bottle, 75 cents. Prepared by
A. F. SAWHILL.
inh3 187 Federal St., Allegheny, Pa
IATENTS.
MAJESTY'S
IN
BmMS
lip
aSjJPijSgy
ImamagiawJ . J.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
B. & B.
NOW we're going to
sell Curtains we are
ready this morning with
the biggest stock wejsver
had more patterns to
choose from, more differ
ent kinds of curtains and
lower prices for the re
spective values than ever.
io styles at $i
20 styles at $i.
30 styles at $2.
20 styles at $3.
20 style! at $3.
25 styles at $4
30 styles at $4.
35 styles at $5
a pair.
50 a pair.
50 a pair.
00 a pair.
50 a pair,
a pair.
50 a pair,
a pair.
Lace Curtains, 3 yds!
long, $1 a pair.
Lace Curtains, 4 yards
long, 60 inches wide, $2 a
pair.
Lace Curtains, 4 yards
long, usual $3.50 value,
$2.50 a pair.
Large patterns and
small patterns, neat effects
and showy effects, heavy
curtains and thin curtains,
wide curtains and narrow
curtains, long curtains and
short curtains many of
the daintiest effects ever
shown in low price cur
tains $1.50 a pair up.
Tambour Curtains, $3. 50,
$4, $4.50, $5, to $15 a
pair.
Irish Pointe Curtains,
$2.50 to $35 a pair.
Irish Pointe Curtains,
3 yards long usual $5
value $4. a pair.
Irish Pointe Curtains,
34 yards long usual
$6. 50 value $$ a pair.
Irish Pointe Curtains,
60 inches wide, 4 yards
long, $6.50 a pair.
Irish Pointe Curtains,
with double border, 60
inches wide, 3 y& yards long,
$7 a pair. '
Irish Pointe Curtains,
wonderful values, $8. 50 and
$10 a pair.
Embroidered Muslin
Curtains, $2, $2.25, $2.50
to $8.50 a pair.
Real Renaissance Cur
tains, $8.50 to $45 a pair.
Brussels Pointe Cur
tains, $7.50, $10, $12.50,
$15 to $30 a pair.
Egyptian Curtains,
Cluny and Antique Cur
tains. Sash Curtains of all
kinds.
Match Sets long and
sash curtains.
SPECIAL Lot foil
length sash curtains, worth
$1.50 to $3.50 a pair, $1 a
pair.
Lot y Curtains 25c
each.
Embroidered Muslin,
Egyptian, Oriental, Tam
bour, Irish Pointe, Brus
sels Pointe and Novelty
Sash Goods by the yard.
New Drapery Silks.
New French Cretonnes.
New Furniture Coverings.
New Slip Coverings.
New Silk Curtains.
New Heavy Curtains.
New Fringes and Loops.
New Curtain Pole Trim
mings. New Window Grilles.
lcw cvciyLiiiu in tm
drapery line--we bought
enough stuff to do a great
big rushing curtain business
this, season and we'll do it,
if nice, choice, carefully se
lected goods at low prices
will make it You come
to-day.
BIGGS & BUHL,
Allegheny.
jntS8
NEW ADVEKTTSEKEHTS.
COMPLETE
CONFIRMATION
OUTFITS
G-TJSEIT'S.
We are headquarters for fitting
out the boys for Confirmation.
Here, under one roof, you'll find,
besides Clothing, all the lesser,
though necessary, articles for the
interesting occasion.
IN SUITS
We have everything fit for the purpose. Dark mixed
Cassimeres and Worsteds, Tricots, Corkscrews, Diag
onals and the popular and serviceable Black Cheviot
We begin in price with this class of goods at $6.50
and between this and $10 we show what is undoubtedly
the largest and best assortment in the city.
YOU'LL SAVE ENOUGH on the suit to
pay for the minor articles, such as Hats, Shoes,
lNeckwear, Uloves, etc
IN SHOES.
A dressy looking Shoe in boys' sizes at $1.25, $1.50
and $1.98.
IN HATS.
Full line of Boys' Stiff Hats from 98c to $1,981
in a quality for the price you can't equal.
NEfcKWEAR.
Natty and tasteful Scarfs and Ties at 24c, and from,
that up to 98c if you care to pay as much.
In Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Collars and Cuffs the assortment
is immense and the prices so small as not to be worth quoting.
Don't wait till the last minute; fit the boys out while the
assortment is large and varied.
GUSKY'S
300 TO 400 MARKET STREET.
HENRY BERGER,
MAMMOTH
FURNITURE
-AND-
CARPET HOUSE.
We guarantee to offer Fur
niture and Carpet buyers
The Largest Stock!
The Lowest Prices !
The Most Reliable Goods!
And the most convenient and
accommodating terms of pay
ment to responsible buyers.
642 and 644
LIBERTY : STREET,
Cor. Sixth Ave.,
Pittsburg, Pa.
mli29-3S
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.,
OF PITTSBUKG.
Assets. $443,60187
No. 411 Wood st.
ALEXANDER NIHICK, Presldont.
JOHN B. JACKSONtTlce President.
fel8-0-TTS WM. P. HEBBEKT, Secro try
HnBHvSBraSBi
IhIRH WM wh WM mm I
iBHSRffiSHlSl
HUH MHIHI
IlilRi'liii
Brar lfifatiWiilTjSBCKjf'Bw i
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NONE TO EQUAL
Our Opera Toe Slipper at
S3LOO,
And the Famous $3 cloth top, patent
tip shoe in Common Sense, Opera
and Lace.
5MQiS
SHOE) HOUSE!
52 6ia si '
rah2TT Cityi,
WHY IS THE
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE CENffiklEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE HONET '
It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread .
to hurt the reet; made of tha best fine calf, itrlisl
and easy, and because we make more shoes of thU.
grade than any other manufacturer. It equals hand'
sewed shoes costing; from $4.00 to $5.00.
&5 00 Uennlne Hand-sewed, the finest calf
Pvi shoe erer offered for $3.00; equals frenctt
imported shoes which cost from $3.00 to $1X00.
CA 00 llnnd-Sewed Welt Shoe, fine calf.
ti KtTlfKh. rnmfnrtahlA and durable. The best
hoe erer offered at this price : same grade as cos
Corn-made shoes costlnz from $5.00 to $9.00
CQ 50 Police 8hoei Farmers. Railroad lies
9wa and Letter Carriers all wear them: flnecair,
seamless, smootn inside, neary three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear a year.
ffiO 50 fluo cnlfj so better shoe ever offered as
96a this price; one trial will convince thosei
who want a shoe for comfort and service.
SCO -5 and 82.00 Workinaman's shoes)
!& are very strong and durable. Those who
have Given them a trial will wear no other make.
Dnvel 92.00 nnd 81. 75 school shoes ars
DUj9 wornbrthebovseverjrwhere: tbevseU
on their merits, as the Increasing sales show.
nfliAc-CI Himd-newed shoe, best
havlICO Ixmiola, renr stylish; equalsiTencls
Imported shoes costing: from (4X0 to tiM.
Indies' 2.50, Si. OO and 81.75 shoe toe
Hisses are the bestfineDongola, Stylish and durable.
Caution. Seo that W. L. Douglas' name and
price ore stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
ETTAKI NO SUBSTITIJTEffl
Insist on local advertised dealers supplying yon,
W. I. DOUGLAS, Broun.BtaM. SoUW
D. Carter. 71 Fifth avenne: J.N.Frohriny,3S9 Firth
avenue: II. J. & G. M. Lang, 4301 Butler street,
Pittsburg. Henry ltoer. No. 108 Federal street;
E. O. IloUman, No. 7SKebecca street, Allegheny.
mh22-TTS
NE88 tKMO ROKIS CultBoT
Feck's INVISIBLE TDIIUI U
CUJHIOKS. Whispers heard. Com-
1 ratable and self adjusting-. Successful where an Rem.
dtafalL 8ld byFTHISCOX, only, 853 Broadwaysw
York. Write for Illustrated Book of Proofs IHX j
Jlentlonthispa per. my23(Vrns-E08a
JAS. M'NEIL & BR0.,
BOILEItS,
PLATE AND
SHEETIKON
WORK.
PATENT SHEET-IRON ANNEALING
BOXES.
With an Increased capacity and hydranlio
machinery, we are prepared to furnish all
work in onr line cue-aper and better than by
.the old methods. Repairing and general
maonine wora a wenty-nmui atreeb aai
Allegheny Valley Railroad, leia-flO-M

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