Newspaper Page Text
W V ' ' . THE PITTSBUJKG DISPATCH, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1889.' , 5 r M
v - : .1 i S9
THE BEST IS NEEDED.
ate to-day confirmed Eugene F. "White, of
Preseott, Arc., Indian Inspector, and Car
roll D. "Wright, Commissioner of Labor.
STRTKTftr AT TTNTONS I IarrliioIJcene Granted Yeitonlay. NEW APVERTISKMEJiTS. MEW ADVERTISEMENTS. J NEW ADVIJfnwEMENTS. ;1" fl
- I . . . w tilMihnrv ml ll ' 1 'I I f II T II fill Mil 1 aH
iSili.::::::::::::::::::::::::MtuKrrS nuilUE ur ncmuVHL! - mW m
PHI 1" SI 1
A riTlPAT'PTnC' - vHiifJiL fif r ' n
anrMiiMo .-. . . fe . 1
" I -.
So Mediocre Material Can bo Taken
For the Kext Speakership.
MAN OP METTLE,
His Temper Will be Tried fcy
Animals in the Bear Garden.
EAXDALMTES GETTING BOLDEE.
They Will be Eeird From on All Tariff Legislation
in the Fntnre.
The Speaker of the next Congress, it is
expected, will have a bear garden to con
trol. Much bitter feeling is bound to arise
orer the contests that are sure to be decided
by the majority in favor of strengthening
that majority. Just which one of the
avowed candidates would make the best
Speaker is now puzzling Republican lead
ers. The Randall taction is bolder since the
elections. It will have more to say about
tariff legislation than it had during the talk
over the Hills bill.
THE EAXDALL FACTION BOLDER.
It Reasserts Itself Somewhat Sinco
rsrECIAL TELEGItAM TO THE DISPATCII.1
"Washington, February 14. It is evi
dent that the closing fortnight of the
Fiftieth Congress will be marked by some
lively work over the revenue measures. The
treatment of the Cowles bill for the removal of
the tobacco tax and the re-enactment of meas
ures affecting tbe manufacture and taxing ol
whisky, in the Committee on Appropri
ations to-day, indicates a determination on
the part of that committee to report the bill
favorably and push it rapidlr to some con
clusion. At the same time, the Committee
on "Ways and Means will report the tariff
bill as amended by the Senate, in a form
which will in some sense be a compromise
measure. It will contain the provisions of
the Mills bill which have.been incorporated
into the Cowles bill, and "thus one measure
will, to some extent, antagonize the other.
The Cowles bill, as it will be reported
from the Committee on Appropriations, will
have the support of the moderate tariff men
among the Democrats', and of others who
are interested in the repeal of the tobacco
tax, because tobacco-growing is the great in
dustry among their constituents. The lead
ers in the support of the bill among the
Democrats will be the Bandall faction,
which is bold enough to assert itself since
the elections. They will take the ground
that it will be impossible to enact anything
in the way of tariff legislation this session,
and that if there is to be a reform of revenue
taxation it must be accomplished by means
of a separate bill, like the Cowles measure,
and not by measures that must stand or fall
with tariff legislation which meets the ap
proval of the Mills-Breckiuridge-McMilien
Whether the latter will persist in antaco
nizing the Cowles bill, despite the general
desire throughout the South for its passage,
is a matter which can only be decided when
the fight begins. The feeling is quite bitter
between the two committees, and there is no
guessing what eflect it will have on the pro
posed revenue legislation.
2TEW MEXICO MUST WAIT AWHILE.
SrrCIA.1. TELEGRAM TO Till DI6rATCn J
Washington, February 14. Probably
never before in the history of Congress have
the qualification of candidates for Speaker
ship been discussed more critically than at
the present time, when a new Congress
might almost be said to be on the eve of an
extra session, under circumstances that may
try to the utmost the good temper and pa
tience of both political parties. No oDe
now doubts that there will be an extra ses
sion. President-elect Harrison has given
bis opinion on that subject freelv in favor
of a called session, to convene no later than
the first week in May.
One of the first duties of the dominating
partv in the new Congress will be to decide
election contests for the purpose of strength
ening the majority. i.ven Democrats aa- . ; ,
mit that many of the certificates given to The House Instruct. It. Conferee, to AKreo
candidates of their party were probably in- With the Senate'. Action,
fluenced to some extent by the extreme close- "Washington, February 14. Mr.
ncss of the elections. But here is justwhere Springer, of Illinois, calledup in the House
the rub will begin. the conference reDort on the Senate biI1 for
the question of justice the admission of the State of South Dakota,
iias never had much influence in the deter- The report, which reports a total disagree-
mination of contests, no matter which party ment, was agreed to. Mr. Springer moved
had the majority, evidence of which was that th H ;nsht on ta amendments
gi en no longer ago than yesterday, in the , , - .. , ,,.
decision in the Smalls case. and ask for another conference. This mo-
Thercfore, while the Republicans will be tion having been agreed to, Mr. Baker, of
determined to add to their numDer the can- 2few York, offered a resolution giving the
didate of their party, in every contest where House conferees the following instructions:
there is a shadow ot excuse for so doing, the First To exclude tho Territory of New
Democrats will resist to the utmost on ac- Mexico from the bill.
count of the closeness of the party vote and f?n,d75 ,?dt h TittnV wPnid.e
,i i . ,1 .,, . '. - ... lor the admission of South Dakota by prncla
the advantage they will have compelling lnatlon of the President under the Sioux Falls
compromises on political questions so long Constitution. To be resubmitted to the people
as they can maintain a minority onlv two or of bouth Dakota with provision for a new
three votes short of the majority. Tocarrv election of Stato and federal omcers, and with
out their Kphcmp ther will filiWtp'r out a new vote on the question of division.
rfi scneme tney will filibuster Thiid-Tbat the proposed States of North
against the decision of contests in every case Dakota, .Montana and Washington shall be
w here it is apparent that the Republicans admitted on the same basis, either all by proc-
will, as a bodv, sunport the admission of laniatiou of the President or all by formal acts
their own contestant. This will undoubt- of admission.
edly lead to scenes ol great disorder, and if Mr. Cox, or 2sew lork, offered a substi-
a Speaker be in the chair who lacks the t"te ' the resolution, differing only from
qualities of a fine parliameutariaa and of a Mr LBaVr -s ProPs'i10n ' that U Prdes
commander of men, developed in the hih- for theadmission of .North Dakota, Montana
est degree, there will be confusion won ??d .Washington by proclamation of the
confounded. President. He earnestly favored the im
mediate admission of these Territories. It
A GKOUr HARD TO BEAT. was clear t.Jat the Senate wouW ot agree to
It would bp hard to find a group of men the admission ot Xew Mexico, notwithstand
who would aerage better in these qualities ing that it was, in his opinion, a Republi
can the half-dozen promiuent candidates can Territory. The admission of New
for Speaker now before the country. Messrs. Mexico should not be made dependent on
McKinley, Cannon, Burrows, Bayne, Reed the admission of South Dakota. Every
and Henderson, of Iona, are all admitted I Territory should stand on its own merits.
to be excellent Parliamentarians. Thev fAnnlause.!
Importnnt Resolutions Adopted by tho
Notional Builder.' Association Con
spiracy Lam Blast Sslnjr
for III. Recent
Philadelphia, February 14. At the
session of the National Builders' Conven
tion to-day Colonel Richard T. Auchmuty,
of New York, founder of the Mechanical
Trade School in that city, delivered an ad
dress on "Trade Training." Ho spoke of
the mechanical trades and the men who do
the different kinds of work. He said that
the opposition Of the unions to education of
the young men in the trade schools comes
from foreigners, and should not be allowed
to prevail. He urged all master builders
to control their own business. The address
was vigorously applauded, and it was de
cided to print'it and distribute it throughout
Assistant Secretary "Voshall presented the
following resolution from the Master Build
ers' Exchange, df Syracuse, and it was
Whereas, It has come to the knowledge of
this board that strennons efforts are beinj;
made on tho part of labor unions in this and
other States to have the conspiracy laws re
pealed: therefore, be it
Resolved, That the delegates to the conven
tion at Philadelphia be instructed to urge upon
delegates from other States and cities the
necessity of using their influence, personally
ana as exchanges, to tbe end that tbe con
spiracy laws of tho various States be not tam
Several resolutions reported by the Com
mittee on Resolutions were acted upon.
The one recommending the association .to
use Us influence for the passage of laws
making it a lelony for any person or organ
ization to prevent any American youth trom
learning any trade or handicraft he may de
sire was adopted. A vote of thanks was
tendered by the convention to Congressman
Butterworth, of Ohio, for his defense of the
rights of American citizens in the hall of
St. Paul, Minn., was selected as the place
for the next annual meeting, on January 20,
1890, and the following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: President, Edward
E. Scribner, of St. Paul; Vice President,
John J. Tucker, of New York; Secretary,
William H. Say-ward, of Boston; Treasurer,
George Tapper, of Chicago.
MattleG. U. ilcDavid : l'lttsburg
j Philip W. liowsonYille K!'isi!ar,t
(Jis. Henderson HiH5nrg
.Marjr Washington Pittsburg
(Andrew Woralak .p,',tt8??I
J bcott W. Buttz Allegheny
I OUle bnydcr Allegheny
(Adolph bchnclder Allegheny
.Alfred Ambercromble Allegheny
(Caroline GiU bewlcklcy
I John 1'attUon ; Allegheny
I Martha Partington Homestead
t V. Hinkel Jackson, O.
I Alary A. Barclay Pittsburg
jN. SI. Ilroaddm SIcKeesport
Louise Green McKeesport
(Jos. J. Jordan Baldwin township
J Margaret SI. Lutz Baldwin township
(JohoT. Arthurs Jefferson township
MaryJ.McMath Jefferson township
( Androwetzer Wayne county. ".
Bell Beaton Wayne county, O.
5 LonlsF. Everett McKce's Bocks
Jennie Spears Mcb-ee'sKocks
About Feb. 1 We Will Kemove to
37 FIFTH AVE.
(NORTH SIDE OF STREET).
On account of removal wo will offer our en
tire stock of Silver Plated Ware, Clocks,
Bronzes, Statuary, Onyx Top Tables, Brass Cab
inets, Piano Lamps and Choice Art Goods at a
Great Reduction in Price.
45rTh!s will bo a rare opportunity to pur
chase tine goods at a very low price.
WATTLES & SHEAFER,
64 FIFTH AVENUE.
Two beautiful lines of American challis,
new spring effects, at 8c and 20c per yd.
aiWFSu Huaus & Hacke.
A EICK FKOM NEW XORK.
are all firm, aggressive and fearless on the
floor of the Hofse, bnt just which one
would best fill the bill in tbe chair when
lach day will present the probability of a
tremendous row, is a question which the
Republicans of the next Congress w ho are
members of this Congress are trying to solve.
Personal considerations and sectional
lines will apparently have less influence
than was at first intimated. The sole pur
pose will be to choose that man who will be
most surely master of the situation as it is
' forecast bv the grave features of the case,
who will be alwavs cool and fearless, and
who w ill not hesitate to promptly put unruly I
memoers unaer arrest it mat snouia be nec
essary. BLACE AS BLACK CAN BE.
Senator Coke Faints some of Ills Fellow
Tcxnns in Tory Dark Colors.
"WA.SHIXGTOI.-, February 14. The Sen
ate to-day resumed consideration of the res
olution reported from the Committee on
Privileges and Elections, and was addressed
by Mr. Coke. He declared on his responsi
bility as an American Senator that the re
port of the committee was unjust, one-sided
and partisan. If the committee had been
prosecutors instead of judges, the inculpa
tory testimony could not have been more
thoroughly congregated in the report, nor
the exculpatory testimony more thoroushly
excluded. The Senate and the country
should recollect in reading the report that
it was politics. It was based pnncipallv on
the testimony of the three memorialists,
Hackworth, Moore and Schutze, and took
no note of the te-tiraonj- of 27 witnesses to
the effect that Hackworth and Schutze were
men of infamous character and unworthy of
creait, ana tnat sioore was about as bad as
the others. He condemned, as the people of
"Washington county and of Texas con
demned, all violations of law there, and de
clared that the attempt to fix responsibility
for them on that people had no support exr
ccpt the testimony of "the infamous trio
and some of their vilet co.idjutators."
These three had tried to make it appear
that they were forced to leave the county on
account of their politics, while tbe fact was,
Mr. Coke asserted, that they had left it be
cause they were regarded as moral lepers,
unlit for decent association. He would
proe that by reference to the testimony of
witnesses which had not been recited in the
report of the committee. He declared that
when the memorialists lost the public offices
which they had held in the county they
were covered all ocr with indictments for
official rual easance.
Mr. Coke sent to the clerk's desk and had
read the counter-memorial of the citizens of
Brenham, painting inery dark colors the
characters o Vlackworth and Schutze, deny
ing all their material allegations, and pre
senting the Democratic side of the troubles
in "Washington county. He also sent to the
clerk's desk and had read testimony in cor
roboration of this counter-memorial. With
out concluding his speech, Mr. Coke yielded
for other business.
This substitute was accepted by Mr.
Baker, and alter some discussion agreed to
by the House by a vote nf 137 to 102 and an
arrangement was effected whereby a vote on
the resolution shall be taken to-morrow at
12:45, and the House then adjourned.
"WILL SOT COMMIT ITS SUCCESSOR.
The Present Administration Menus Not to
Embnrrnss tbo Next.
"Washington, February 14. It is said
at the State Department that as there is not
the slightest wish or desire on the part of
the President or Secretary Bayard to em
barrass the incoming administration with
respect to its Samoan policy, it is not at all
likely that the cresent administration will
arrogate to itself the selection of the Ameri
can representative at the proposed confer
ence at Berlin, or that it will take any ac
tion whatever that might tend to commit
the next administration.
Pennsylvania Rond Charged With
, Sending Grain Trade Elsewhere.
New York, February 14. The direct
connection of the railroads with the recently
discovered increase in the movement of
grain from other ports than Rew York, was
brought into strong light to-day by the dis
covery that the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company has quietly made arrangements
with the Hamburg-American Packet Com
pany to run a semi-monthly line of freight
steamships direct between Baltimore and
Hamburg. The first steamer sails from
Baltimore to-day. m
Xew York shippers charge the Pennsyl
vania Railroad with being at the bottom of
the "deal" by which New York is said to be
losing her gram trade, but the railroad men
say that they hold New York far too dear to
be willing to sacrifice her interests to that
of Baltimore. The attempt is made to ex
plain the enormous increase in grain re
ceipts at Baltimore on the theory that the
elevator and lighterage companies there are
manipulating rates for the benefit of Balti
more and Ohio and Pennsylvania railroads.
Of 6,500 cars of corn received at Baltimore
in January, 3,000 were brought in by the
STORY CABPENTER On "Wednesday
evening, February 13, 18S9, by the Rev. I. N.
Hays, Sir. Frank B. Story and Mrs. M. S.
Scotch Ginghams, Imported 25c to SO
The finest line of new patterns in these
"United States over 600,000 vards hereto see.
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S,
Pcnn Avenue Stores.
Condensed Special Dispatches From Sur
rounding Communities That Arc Tribu
tary Co Plttsbnrz.
At Youngstown yesterday afternoon "Will
iam Riley, held for erand larceny, successfully
made his escape from jail.
The Republicans of Meadville held their
primaries this afternoon. J. B. Cochran, a
member of tbe Select Council and one of the
prominent Dusiness men ot tbe cit, was nomi
nated for Major.
The south-bound Uniontown express last
evening killed Albert Rosco, a Hungarian who
worked at the Redstone coke works. He was
sitting on the track near Bronnncid, and is
supposed to have been intoxicated.
James SIcQuaide, a member of tbe Bridge
port Town Council, died yesterday under sin
gular circumstances. He was standing near a
bank of earth which suddenly fell in. .None of
tbe earth, except a small clod, struck him, but
the fright which he sustained produced such a
shock that be died almost lnstantlj of concus
sion ol tbe brain.
A circular signed by nearly all the busi
ness men ol Hazlcton has been issued, aBkinc
that public suppbrt bo withdrawn from the Le
high Valley Railroad Company until it .abol
ishes tbe store of G. R. Uark. Tbe circular
states that tins is run as a company store, and
the result is that tho business people of tho
town lose a custom which would otherwise be
At Uniontown jesterday the bids for tho new
Sheriff's residence and jail building of Fayette
county were opened by the County Commis
sioners. Bids ut re taken on both a stone and
a brick structure, tho highest for stone beini;
Reese Lindrai. of Pittsburjj, at J11M 472: the
lowest, S10Z100, byHuckstein A Co., of Pitts
burg. On brick the bids were: Hijhest, $97,.
510. by John Scheiner, Pittsburg;lowest,S)5,901,
Laughcad, Modisette A Co., Uniontown.
Bound to Crcnte a Sensation, "
Novelties, that's what we're all looking
for. Something out of the ordinary run.
"Well, here it is; a genuine bombshell. The
P. C. C. C. will place on sale for Friday
and Saturday only .490 men's fine suits
about 30 different patterns and 56 is the
figure you can make vour selection lor. It's
a $6 suit sale, and a fine business suit worth
15, in 30 different patterns and many neat
effests in stripes, plaids and broken checks
can be had for 6, to-day and to-morrow only,
at P. C. C. C, corner Grant and Diamond
streets, opposite the new Court House.
American Dress Ginghams, 10c, 12c, 15c,
Scotch colorings and styles, and we're sell
ing lots of them, just from Yankeeland.
JOS. HORNE & CO.'S
Penu Avenue Stores.
BAIL-On Thursday, February 14, 1889, Mrs.
Sarah J. Bail, in tbe 75th year of her age.
The funeral will take place on 8ATURDAY
afternoon at 1 o'clock, from the residence of
her son, Clark Woods, 2411 Murry street, South
side. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
, DAVITT-Thursday, February 14,at9 45r.M.,
Elmira C. Davitt, at the residence of her
sister, Mrs. R. W. Means, 35 Race street, Alle
gheny. Notice of funeral in afternoon papers.
FLOYD On "Wednesday, February 13, at 11
o'clock a. it, James Floyd, in his 73d year.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend services on Friday, February 15, at
2 o'clock p. St., at No. 248 Oakland avenue. In
terment private at a later hour. 2
GOEHRING On Wednesday, February 13.
at 7.50 a. m , Julia W.. eldest daughter of
Charles and Wilhelmina Goehring, in the 19th
year of her age.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral services at the residence
of her parents, 3453 Pcnn avenue, on Friday
afternoon, February 15, at 2 o'clock. Inter
ment private. 2
HALL At the residence of his parents, No.
37 Federal street, at 8.45 P. M. Thursday, Febru
ary 14. 1889, William Douglas, only son of
David A. and Carrie A Hall, aged 21 years.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral services at 2 p. M. Sunday, 17th Inst.
Interment private at a later hour. 2
KELLEY On Thursday, February 14, 1889,
at 9 A. M., John Kelley, aged 48 years.
Funeral services at the family residence, cor
ner Sheridan avenue and Hoeveler street,
Nineteenth ward, on Saturday, at 2 p. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
MORROW Suddenly, on "Wednesday, Feb
ruary 13, IS89, at the residence of his father,
Samuel Morrow. No. 352 East street, Allegheny,
George A. Morrow, in the 30th ) ear of his
Funeral services at the North Avenue Meth
odist Episcopal Church on Saturday, Febru
ary 16, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. 3
McKENNA At the parents' residence.
Eighteenth street. Pittsburg, on Wednesday,
September 13, 1889, between 8 and 9 o'clock,
Katie, daughter of John P. and Annio Mc
Kenna, aged 13 years 8 months.
Funeral on Friday afternoon, at 2.30
o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
O'DONNELLOn "Wednesday February 13.
18S9, at 3.15 p. m., Mary, beloved wife of Owen
O'Donncll, aged 53 years.
Funeral from her late residence, 121 Forty-
second street, on Saturday, at 8.30 a. si.
Services at St. Mary's Church at 9 A. Jr.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 3
RIGGER On Thursday evening, February
14, at 5.30 o'clock, suddenly, at the residence of
L. L. Planett, No 111) Fremont street, Alle
gheny, William Rigger, in his 24th year.
The remains to be removed to his home at
Suter station for interment.
STEINER On Thursday, February 14,1889,
at 3 a. jr., Mary Louisa, daughter of Joseph
and Minnie Stciner, aged 7 years 6 months.
Funeral services Friday, February 15, 2 p.
H., from corner Robinson and Aliquippa streets,
Oakland. Friends of tho family are respect
fully invited to attend.
SPIDLE On Wednesday, tho 13th, at the
residence of his son, N. B. Spidle, No. 96 De
catur street, Allegheny City, Phillip Spidle,
in tho 74th year of his age.
Services at 2 p.m. Friday. Interment pri
In Black, Cream, Nile, Sky, Buff,
Yellow, Pink, Cardinal, Plain and
New Black Flouncings
In regular 45-inch width and new 60-inch
width, in Chantilly, Spanish, Marquise
Laces, ranging from 51 50 per yard up. A
very choice selection of WHITE LACES,
wide and narrow. Also, insertincs in all
widths, in Torchon, Medicis, Piatt Vals,
Orientals , Patent Point and Fancy
Laces generally. REAL LACES in Point,
Duchesse, "Valenciennes and Thread, such
as those who use these kind of laces require.
Jane Hading Veils,
In all the newest styles. Also, Jane Had
ing Veilings by the yard; plain and spot
centers and narrow and wide lace borders.
Veilings of all kinds a specialty. Come to
For newest things to Fine Narrow Edg
incs, Insertings, Flouncings and All-overs.
Also, "White Goods for Dresses, Children's
Clothing, Underwear, etc. The new Hem
stitch Embroideries are going off very fast;
the goods are stylish and very cheap.
HORNE & WARD,
are now our daily companions, and
they are working hard to have our
stores ready in due time for our
immense Spring Opening of Cloth
ing, Hats, Caps and Furnishing
Meanwhile we are offering Special
Values in Men's, Boys' and Chil
dren's ' SUITS, OVERCOATS,
KNIT JACKETS, Etc.
'This is a rare opportunity for
EHTIRE CHAHGE OF PROGRAM
A BRAND NEW LIST OF
Not one of which has been advertised before. Remember,
ONLY EIGHT DAYS MORE
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
CnoiCE styles all wool spring dress
goods, in stripes and plaids, new colorings.
CUGCS S5 MACKE.
Seo the Special Lot India Silkji at 65
You've paid $1 25 for worse than these
they are 27 inches wide, real Shanghai silk
only 65 cents. Jos. Hornk & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Fine watch repairing; lowest prices, at
Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth avenue. WFSu
Xcir nnd Best Minilcs Bargain Salo of
Prices 12115,18 and 20 cnts a yard
in center ol store. You never bought rib
bons as cheap before.
JOS. HOKNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
(Successors to Meyer, Arnold & Co., LIm,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1131 Penn avenue. Tel.
ephone connection. " mylO-h53-3rwF
JAMES M. FULLERTON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Stbeet.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. J. B. MURDOCH,
H-l ( SMITHFIELD ST.
OIU Telephone 420. deB-f4-MWP
Including" aU the fancy varieties Carnations,
Lily of tho Valley, Maidenhair Fern, etc.
Prices always consistent with quality.
JOHN B. & A. MURDOCH,
Telephone23a. 608 Smitufiei.d St.
A Lot of $1 35 Primed India Silks for 65
Ninety-six pieces in all; 65 cents would
not pav "the importer; 27 inches wide, real
Shanghai cloth, and only G5 cents. ,
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
pEPRESENTEK IN PITTSBURG IN 1SU
ASSETS - . 591)71,09633.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Loses adjnsted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. M Fourth avenue.
2Li H nVT A INSURANCE CO.,
-OZl 1 LN -C2 Hartford, Conn.
Assets, January 1, 1SS7 S"J,56S,SS) 50
EDWARDS & KENNEY, Agents,
OQ ourtn avenue. Pittsburg
Have commenced to ar
rive, and we require
We therefore offer our
large and complete line of
Embracing Tea, Dinner
and Toilet Sets, Hotel
Ware, Lamps and Chan
deliers, Gas Fixtures,
Bronzes and Clocks, Bric-a-Brac,
Cut Glass and
Art Potteries, comprising
many useful and elegant
AT POPULAR PRICES.
THE J. P. SMITH,
Lamp,GIass & China Co.
935 Penn Avenue.
dins anil Merchant Mors,
161 FEDERAL T.,' Allegheny.
From this date on wo will do all Fur Re
pairing, Refitting of Seal Garments, etc at a
25 per cent reduction, m order to keep our
hands busy in our Fur Factory.
Remember, we are still offering the follow
ing Special Low Prices in our stock of new
seal garments, to close out tbe remainder; viz.:
Genuine Seal Jackets, $75.
Genuine Seal Wraps, 890.
Genuine Seal Sacque, 38 inches
441 WOOD STREET,
if. B. Garments sold on monthly p;
RESTAURANTS AND HOTELS.
Rich Cut Glass
At Reduced Prices.
D. TAYLOR" & CO.,
917 Liberty street.
Note Ladies, bargains await you.
Late buyers of Furs buy now.
You will never buy as cheap again.
Bargain seekers we caution you to
come as soon as possible.
434 MARKET ST.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 18 SIXTH STBEBr.
A fine, large crayon portrait $3 SO; see them
before ordpnng elsewhere. Cabinets, 82 and
$2 50 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
FEBRUARY 9, '89.
30 Shnvcn for 2 Cents.
Mail 2 cents to Colgate J. Co , 65 John st. N.
Y., for a sample of Demulcent Shaving Soap. '
Invalids call at 1102 Carson st. and be
cured free of charge.
lis Week ft Offer Greater Bargains Ian Iyer More. It fill ie te ta Advantage to Inspect tie Follow
HniRFKFFPIiyR nfifllK" are b,a!ains4? neuW imPrtins of Table Linens-English, German, Irish and Scotch productions. Good, heavy Linens at 20c,
nUUOLr.LLI ITiU UULJUO fflfcandJOc. Bleached and Cream. 37tfc and 4ooup-the best values we have ever offered at 50cand60c. Full 84 wide double
mm ii us o oraff:
Worked in Frcrcl' OOlcc, or Outside It, on
Goi eminent I'lans.
Washington, February 14. During
the investigation into the affairs of the Su
pervising Architect's office to-day, Thomas
D. Eisler, chief clerk, refused to answer
questions concerning contributions for po
litical purposes, and the committee recom
mended that he be made to do so.
Jlr. AV. A. Frcret, Jr.,son of the Super
vising Architect, said he was not an archi
tect, but he hoped to be, and he had been
studying for two years. He was asked
about the plans lor tbe public building at
Ottumwa, Iowa. He had worked on the
plans lor the building, and had received as
sistance from other draughtsmen in the
Joseph H. Giaves, a draughtsman in the
Snpenising Architect's office, testified that
he iiad worked outside the office on a plan
for the public buildinc at Duluth, Minn.
Commissioner Wright Confirmed.
Washington, February 15. The Sen-
Is carefully prepared from Sarsapinlla, Dan
delion, Mandrake, Dock, Pjpsisseaa, Juniper
Bemes, and other well-known and valuable
vegetable remedies, by a peculiar combination,
proportion and process, giving to Hood's Sarsa
parilla curative power not possessed by other
Is the best blood purifier." It cures Scrofula,
Salt Rheum. Bolls, Pimples, all Humors, Dys
pensia. Biliousness, Sick Headache, Indiges
tion, General Debility, Catarrh, Rheumatism.
Kidney and Liver complaints, overcomes that
tired feeling, creates an appetite, strengthens
the nerves, and builds up the whole system.
Has met peculiar and unparalleled success at
home. Such is its popularity in Lowell, Mass.,
where it Is made, that whole nelghborhoodsare
taking it at tbe same time,and Lowell drugeists
sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla than of all
other sarsapanll.is or blood purifiers. It i
sold by all druggists, SI; six for $5. Prepared
only by C. I. HOOD & CO, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
Damasks ,.87e,$l and SI 2o, are undoubtedly bargains. New fringed Cloths and Napkins in sets', all white and colored borders, at rcniarkablv low prices.
anuiuyi.w, ni.ue anu coiorca. -"weis lower prices tnan ever, and in ereater variety. Raw Silk Tapestry Covers. Plush Stand and Table Covers
Linen Splashers, Sideboard and Tray Covers. Sheetings and Pillow Casings; all widths. Feather Pillows, Bolsters and Mattresses at low prices.
flHf I- AN K A IN "uryarP "C.K "worth your attention. Prices arelowcr than can be found elsewhere for quality. Body Brussels
--.. - - - - - - .. BB-a I j 0 J fj UVk U.U14 H P-.
Stflir Pnrnota TTrtrv Itfafann? Oil Pintle if krtrtt .I C : ii '
ot Lace Curtains are especially attractive; from Cpc up. Freah design, and old favorites, $1 up to 55 a' pair, are excellent values. "Turcoman and Chenill. iCnrESn.
nnn rnrnpn'.s .il inw Tirinno wmnnivMi.itM n .in nnn ri.rin u..: .c-.. rn. c?i , .-.,., .- . . ... .. -
a r i- .. .. vmi, rww .uu uauu. Kjjruig natures jvi.. ouaue uioins at popular prices.
Curtain Poles in Walnut, Mahogany, Ebony
Rl SNffFT ANn rnMPnRTQ-"?ursP.ecialsalistillPoingon. White and Colored Blankets SI a
DLHIlllL. I O HIIU bUllirUli I O first: An extra heavy, large White All-wool Blanket at 53 50 a pa
UlnnVo in rhlffl TOfl find llnlit mIah t Cf n .. wnnHlKl U ... 7 frn .- .. . .... Z .
""""! " ' - - ," "", o. V" !'", icjuiauj aum HI gi uu. IJOIMOriS, OUC Up.
pair up. We quote two special bargains for this week.
pair, resularlv sold at S3. Second: A line Snxniiv Wnnl
All at mark-down prices.
RRF fifl-inS ANfl IIITIMR""-PiP-fcSlnchAL,-WoolJTri?5ts' values, nowCOc ayard. Thousands of yards Plain, Mixed, Striped and
UriL.00 UUU UO HIIU OUI I I IlUp Plaid Suitings at 26c a yard, sold earlier at 50e. Best lines of 12Jfo and 15c Suitings ever shown anywhere. All must
SiaLSSiJiS embrldered and bralded' at $1-t0 Clear' Ihese g00ds Wre im'orted t0 sel1 lor 25' Broaieloths-A few left
FULL LINES OF BLACK G00DS""atUbargd aCd SerSM' DraPd'Almas. Albatross andmanynovcUy weaves
riOlKS 4HD SU TS--'
r . -T- . Jl " ----- -'v.B,-.vuw UUU kJUlU Ul cltl IWUUS.
lot of Newmarkets, 10 to 1G years, $1 25 to $2 50. were 6 to $10. Come early 'for choice.
Special One lot ot Jackets' fir Misses 6 and 8 years, only SI, were $5. One
1 1 K Z difc'S.ftiM' r T C1'al mfS iJ B!aCk "? ?rain- Sllks- 75c- 81XC ?1' 51 12 and S1 25- Vcr7 8DPerior q'ualiti and values, SI 50 to ?2 50 a yard. All
0 prices Seeky guaranteed to give satisfaction in wear. Colored Dress Silks, 50e up. Satin de Lyon, Surahs, Armures and fanc7 weaves at special
WARM UNDERWEAR""SVoOcownromSLin Men'Ladies d Children's Wool Underwear. See the Red Wool Shirts and Drawers Jbr Men and Ladies
NEW GOODS-Advance styles Spring Dress Goods, Dress Ginghams, Scotch Zephyrs, Satines, White Goods, Muslin Underwear and Embroideries.
MiMBlll aWlTI 1 -lisW -lini iiMiii .fiii
w J-jJ-j.AJM: SiEIMIPXi
165, 167 and 169 FEDERAL STREET ALLEGHENY, !pA.
JANE HADING VEILINGS. '
At 45c a yard; sold elsewhere at 65a
At 50c a yard; sold elsewhere at 75c
At 65c a yard; sold elsewhere at1$i.
SARATOGA COTTON .TRIMMINGS.
At 12c per dozen yards, worth 20c,
At 15c per dozen yards, worth 22c
At 20c per dozen yards, worth 30c
At 22c per dozen yards, worth 33c
At 25c per dozen yards, worth 38a
At ic a yard, worth 2c. '
At 2c a yard, worth 4c. "
At 3c a yard, worth 5c
At 4c a yard, worth 6c
At 5c a yard, worth 8c
At 6c a yard, worth 9c ' -
At 6c a yard, worth 10c.
At jc a yard, worth 1 ic " .
At 9c a yard, worth 13c ''.
At iic a yard, worth 16c ""
At 12c a yard, worth 18c
At I2c a yartl, worth 20c
At 15c a yard, worth 22c -
At 1 7c a yard, worth 25c
At 1 8c a yard, worth 25c,
At ic a yard, worth 2c
At 2c a yard, worth 3c
At 3c a yard, worth 4c
At 3c a yard, worth 5c
At 4c a yard, worth 6c
At 5c a yard, worth 7c - e
At 5c a yard, worth 8c
At 6c a yard, worth 9c
At 7c a yard, worth 10c
At 8c a yard, worth 11c
At 8c a yard, worth I2c '
At 9c a yard, worth 13c.
At 9c a yard, worth 14c " ;
At 10c a yard, worth 15 c.
At lie ayard, worth 1 6c (
At ibcayard, worth 18c ' -
At 13c a yard, worth 19c.
At 14c a yard, worth 20c , ;' -
At 15c a yard, worth 22c z r,"
At 1 7c a yard, worth 25c
At 22c a yard, worth 30c
At 25c a yard, worth 35c
At 35c a yard, worth 42c
At 38c a yard, worth 48c
At 40c a yard, worth 56c
At 45c a yard, worth 63c
FLOUNCINGS, 22 INCHES WIDE.
At 25c a yard, worth 38c A marvelous bargain.
At 25c a yard, worth 38c
At 38c a yard, worth 48c
At 40c a yard, worth 55c.
At 45c a yard, worth 58c
At 48c a yard, worth 63c
At 50c a yard, worth 65c r
At 50c a yard, worth 69c A
At 58c a yard, worth 75c
At 38c a yard, worth 49c; 40 inches wide.
At 55c a yard, worth 75c; 45 inches wide.
At 98c a yard, worth $1 42; 45 inches wide.
At $1 a yard, worth $1 50; 45 inches wide.
At 5c a yard, worth 10c
At 15c a yard, worth 25c
At 38c a yard, worth 75c
LADIES' APRONS and MUSLIN UNDERWEAK
At 25c, Ladies' Embroidered Swiss Aprons, worth 50c.
At 48c, Ladies' Torchon lace trimmed Corset Covers, worth 75c
At 50c, Ladies' Muslin Chemises, embroidered trimmed, worth 75c
At 50c, Ladies' Muslin Drawers, embroidered trimmed, worth 75c.
At 620, Ladies' Muslin Skirts, lace trimmed, worth 85c
At 98c, Ladies' Muslin Gowns, lace and embroidered trimmed, worth
At i2jc, Infants' fancy Bootees, worth 18c
At.25c, Infants' Zephyr Sacques, worth 50c
At 25c, Infants' Rubber Diapers, worth 38c.
At 38c, Infants' Short Dresses, worth 75c.
Send for our Corset Price List and
free tdany address.
New Department Stores,
504-506-508 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa