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THE; PITTSBTTKtf DISPATOEJSII
A' VERY BLACK ETE
Given Street Bailway legislation at
the State Capital.
THE DISLIKES OP POLITICIAKS
Push the Necessities of the Case to One Bide
for a Quarrel. t
OEDEES STRAIGHT FEOM H. B. QUAI
Atiinst Haree and Apportionment Ml for Closing
Quay's orders against street railway leg
islation makes an opening for Magee. Two
Alleghenians aid the effort. TKe National
Chairman settles the apportionment matter
in favor of Delamater and will crack the
whip to force an adjournment. Senator
Grady tells why it is necessary, and the
chances of some candidates are discussed in
connection with the Lieutenant Governor
ship. rFEOM X STAFF COBBISFOKDEXT.t
Hakeisbukg, March 16. Mr. Quay's
implacable enmity to Mr. Magee or any
thing even remotely connected with him
is held by those on the inside to be
fully shown in the action of the Street
Railways Committee of the House in send
ing to that body with a negative recommen
dation all street railway bills. Mr. Magee,
it is stated without reservation, wants legis
lation of that kind, and has sent bills here.
Mr. Magee, however, is not alone in bis de
sire. A, considerable number of the third
class cities are with him, and it will be diffi
cult to convince them all that they should
suffer just because the Chairman of the Na
tional Bepnblican Committee doesn't like
the Kepublican leader of Pittsburg.
As is well known the State is without any
law under which street railways may be in
corporated, the Supreme Court having de
cided the act of 1878 unconstitutional. It is
generally admitted that something to take
its place is needed, and to meet the demand
a number of bills were introduced, begin
ning with the somewhat noted one which
contained a section forbidding a new street
railway to parallel the line of an existing
street railway within 1,000 feet Other bills
wholly unobjectionable were introduced,
among them one from Philadelphia and
another from Wilkesbarre. But Matthew
Stanley Quay's orders have gone forth, and
he intends that they shall be obeyed.
ALLEGHENY MEN AT TVORK.
The Street Railways Committee met on
Thursday evening. Persons on the inside
had pointers before the meeting that an
order had been received to kill the bills
that had just come over from the Senate,
one of which was particularly acceptable,
it was presumed, to the Pittsburg leader. A
gentleman who heard about the meeting
from a friend on the committee received
some information particularly interesting to
people of this section. He says Represen
tative Bobinson, of Allegheny, went into
the meeting expecting to hear arguments on
the bills. No one appeared to talk for them
and the sentiment of the committee seemed
to be very much against them. The com
mittee was about to go into executive ses
sion and Representative Bobinson was on
the point of retiring, but before going men
tioned to the committee that he thought
there were at least two gentlemen in the
city who desired to be heard from in favor
of the measure.
"Who are they?" inquired Chairman
Keyser. "We will be very glad to- extend
tbem the courtesy of a hearing."
"Ihev are Walter Lvon. Eso.. and Arthur
Kennedy, of Allegheny's Common Coun
cil," replied Mr. Bobinson. "I can have
them here in a short time if the committee
will postpone action."
"It will hardly be necessary to go to that
trouble," said Mr. Keyser, with a smile.
"I have talked with both gentlemen, and
the action we take will be perfectly satisfac
tory to them."
Before leaving for home that same nicht.
Mr. Kennedy, in a very happy frame of
miua, saia to tne inquiring uispatch. cor
respondent that no one had discovered his
business in Harrisburg.
"There is a splendid opening," said a
gentleman commenting on the circum
stances, "for Mr. Magee to strike a blow
that Mr. Quay will remember. All Mr.
Magee needs is a good man who can talk
well, to move on the floor of the House that
some one of the street railway bills be
placed on the calendar.
A POLITICAL PABADOX.
"It is not probable, of course, that this
could be done, and, in fact, for Mr. Magee's
purposes it would be much better to have
the motion defeated. Such a defeat might
cot be a victory, but it would be a long step
in that direction. It would place Mr. Quay
before the State, through his legislative ma
jority, in the position of strangling neces
sary "legislation to gratify private political
animosity. The death struggles of the street
railway bill would be something which his
friends could use to good advantage in
future party contests to point a moral. But
much of the advantage to be gained by the
action of Mr. Quay will be lost unless some
friend of the Pittsburg chieftain places the
death struggles on exhibition."
Street railway legislation is not the only
subject on which Mr. Quay has recentlv
issued orders. His decree has gone forth
against Senatorial apportionment and in
favor of an early adjournment. Early in
the session Senator Butan placed au ap
portionment bill in the hands of Mr. Pugh,
of Somerset, Chairman of the House Ap
portionment Committee. That was the end
of it Mr. Pugh received a pointer from
Senator Delamater that nothing of the kind
was desired. Mr. Pugh received the pointer
in a friendly spirit, and leaned strongly to
thet view that the time for the next
United States census is so near
at hand that it is hardly worth
while to apportion until that census
furnishes the new basis of representation.
"Because," he argues, 'the work would all
have to be done over again," It had been
Senator Butan's intention to have the bill
first pass the House as a mere matter ot
form, and to have that much of the work
quickly out of the way. Mr. Pugh's failure
to call his committee together disconcerted
this plan, but the Allegheny Senator
was cot to be balked, and in
troduced his bill in the Senate. But
Mr. Quay says no, and another point is
scored in favor of the political leadership
of Senator Delamater, so far as the Beaver,
statesman can fix it. But even he is
not omnipotent Ten Bepnblican Senators
declined to bow to his will on Thursday
when the .motion to adjourn was rushed
over from the House, Senators Steel and
TJpperman being,amoDg the cumber. Nine
Democrats and the Lieutenant Governor
helped them defeat the adjournment but
the party whip will he cracked, and it is
not unlikely that it will make some of the
gentlemen move back into the line.
THE EEASON FOB ADJOtTRNMENT.
Senator Grady, the President pro tern.,
seemed io give away the animating motive
.of the adjournment resolution when he said
in effect that thus far the Legislature had
not "put its foot in it" This carried with
it the inference that there was no telling
what mistakes might be made and it was
better to get the Legislature away before it
got to rushing through measures as imper
fect as Senator Grady and some others say
most of the legislation of two years ago was.
Mr. Quay desires no mistakes.
Senator Cooper these times is cheerful as
a schoolboy, and. doesn't care who knows
how happy it makes him feel to be har
monious, with the rewards of harmony
looming np not very far before him. Dur
ing the -most exciting part of the debate on
adjournment he approached a little .group
of correspondents, told them a funny story
and went away laughing. But he missed
none of the points of the debate, and was
ready at any moment to take advantage of
any opening that showed itself tVmake a
home thrust He was for adjournment first,
last and all the time.
The promise of the Collectorship of the
Port Philadelphia" has taken Mr. Cooper
? ?i , Governorship race, leaving no
formidable opponent of Senator Delamater
"the East Senator Mylin, of Lancaster,
had been consideredtJor sometime as the
possible successor ot lieutenant Governor
Danes, but it has recently been intimated
that he would he laid aside. This intimation
is in a great measure confirmed by hi vote
against adjournment Senator Watres, of
Scranton, and Edward Martin, Esq., of
Lancaster, are among those most promi
nently mentioned now. There is also a re
port that Lancaster county, whose politi
cians felt rather sore because of the retire
ment of Thomas Cochran from the Chief
Clerkship of the Senate, may be" .mollified
by his re-election to the place, in case Bus
sell Errett should go back to the Pittsburg
Pension Agency. There is" no sure thing,
though, about any such deal as this.
Salvation Ota has proved that a cheap
article sometimes is better than high
Tour Attention! Please.
Saturday was a very busy day at our
store. We sold men's fine tailor-made suits
end spring overcoats at 510 which could not
be manufactured for that figure. We be
lieve in advertising our business by means
of popular sales. Give the public the bene
fit cf Dargains. Call at our store on Monday
you'll get an excellent selection of suits and
spring overcoats at $10 and $12, same high
grade ones at $15. Our latest men's suits
is the Glenmore. Don't fail to see it
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
The Rash for Cnrpera and Cartalns
Begins with the ides of March, and there
was a time when it was a difficult matter to
get waited on in our store at this season.
We have outgrown that, and can attend to
all that come. Clerks enough here to police
a city like Pittsburg.
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
5 Gottlieb Wicker Pittsburg
) Bertlis Schmldle Pittsburg
Samuel Cststo .-..McKeesport
J Juliana Uallowltz ...Allegheny City
f Charles Koch .'. Pittsburg
(Anna Hagcdom Pittsburg
IE. II. Stiles Allegheny
I Alice J. Smith Allegheny
I John Etcher Pittsburg
ilena Sehwehm Jllllvale boro
j Herman Weber Pittsburg
I Kate Sefert Pittsburg
5 Michael Collins ;.... Pittsburg
3 Mary Dooly Pittsburg
BURNS On Friday, at 3 P. K.. Make
Breen, wife of J. A. Burns, in her 24th year.
Funeral on SUNDAY from her late residence,
109 Page street, Allegheny, at 2:30 P. M., to pro
ceed to St. Peter's Cathedral. Friends of .the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
Wilmington, Uel., and Philadelphia papers
FENTON On Saturday. March 16, 1889 at 4
r. at, James J. Fenton, in the 23th year ot
Funeral from the residence of. his mother,
CO Liberty street, on Monday, March 18, 1S89,
at 9 A. II.
QIPPERICH On Saturday mornlnc at 1020,
Babbaba, wife of John Uipperich, in the 31st
year of her age.
Funeral will leave her late residence. No. 235
East street Allegheny, Monday, at 8:15 A ac
Solemn requiem mass at St Boniface Church,
corner Eat and Boyal streets, at 9 A. M., to
which all friends are respectfully invited. In
KAMMERER March 16, at 5 o'clock, in her
Slst year, Mrs. Catherine, wite of Dr. David
Kammerer. mother of Mrs. W. E. Schmertz
and T. A Kammerer.
Interment at Wooster, O.
MARSHALLOn Friday evening, March 15,
Mrs. Nancy McCctlly Mabshaxi widow
of John C. Marshall.
Fnneral services at her late residence, 78
River avenue, Sunday afternoon, at 3
o'clock. Interment private at a later hour.
NEELY On Friday. March 15, 1889, Eva J.
Scott Neklt, wife of William Neely, Jr., in
the 31th year of her age.
Funeral services will be held at the residence
of her husband, corner Peebles and Clark
street Sewickiey, Fa., on Monday, March 18,
18S9, at2p. M. 2
SCHDL1EN OnFriday evening. March 15,
Matthias, son of Joseph and Mary Schulien,
aged 2 years and 6 months.
Funeral on Monday mobntno at 10 o'clock
from 23 Locust street Allegheny. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
TRACEY At his late residence, 223 Market
street, Allegheny, on Saturday, March 18, 1889,
2tlA.iL, Pateick Teacey, in the Mth year
of his age.
Funeral services at St Andrew's Church,
Beaver avenue, Allegheny City, on Monday,
March 18, at 9 o'clock A. IT. Fnends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
WAGNER At Phillipsburg, Beaver county
Pennsylvania, on Friday evening, March lo,
Mrs. Jacob Wagner, aged S2 years, 11 months
and 15 days.
Fnneral in the German Lutheran Church on
Monday at 2 p.m. The friends of the family
are invited to attend.
ZSCHOEGNER In Detroit, Mich., Emma,
daughter of Johanna and the late J. G.
Zschoegner, in tne 21st year of her age.
Funeral from her late residence. No. 55 High
street Allegheny, on Sunday, March 17, at 2
o'clock P. M. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
JAMES M. FULLERTON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Street.
Undertakers and Embalmera and Livery Stables,
No. S12 Grant street, near Fifth avenue.
At the old stand fine carriages lor shopping or
parties or opera at the most reasonable prices.
Telephone 22S. mhl3-gs-WSu
John L. Tkexlee. Path. Bauer.
BAUER 4 TREXLER,
Undertakers and Embalmers. Livery and Sale
Stable. No. 378 and 380 Beaver ave. Branch
office 679 Preble ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3118. auS-t&MThsu
This popular remedy never fails to effectually
cure " x
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
And all diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
The natural result is Rood appetite and solid
flesh. Dose small; elegantly sugar coated and
easy tp swallow.
MISS MARIE LANDERS, THE ENTER
PRISING Artiste in Hair Goods,continues
to lead. Bangs cut in all the latest styles. Also
a large assortment of Wigs, Switches, etc- etc
Don't fail to call at 25 Fifth ave Hugus fc
Hacke building, upstairs. Take SperbePs ele
-for this week or-
THE J. P. SMITH,
LanipGIass & China Co.f
935sPenn Avenue. .
, " . mhl7-WFsu "
' , KEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
We are asked time and again whether they
are reliable. All beds now in the market are
of a reliable make. The newer productions
are even better than the old "Standard." They
have improvements that were not thought of
when Folding Beds were first made. It is now
a question of style and finish, and with this
end in view we have selected our spring stock.
P. C. Schoeneck,
FOR : EVERYONE!
THE AVERAGE BUYER WILL
FIND TIME TO SAY THAT
SUCH LOW PRICES
HAV E NEVER
Ladies' Congress Gaiters, 70 cents;
worth $1 25.
Ladies' Kid Button, $1 35;
Heeled or Spring Misses' Shoes, $1.
Men's Shoes, any style, all
widths, $1 40.
The goods must sell, rapidly to
gain as much elbow room as possi
ble prior to enlargement of the
house on the 1st of April.
430-436 MARKET ST.
916 Mam Street, Braddock.
Etlll Continued. Many New and Beautiful
goods just in for
LADIES. MISSES AND CHILDREN.
Special values in Gowns, Chemises, Drawers,
Corset Covers, Skirts, Bridal Sets, Etc We
guarantee the work, finish and style to be the
very best, OUR PRICES THE LOWEST,
quality always considered.
OUR GREAT ADVANTAGE over all other
houses is that we not only carry the most com
plete and varied line, bnt also
MANUFACTURE TO ORDER
Anything and everything in the above line,
many of our STOCK GOODS being our own
manufacture. Examine them, and see the
superiority of them over either Eastern or
Western factory made goods in finish, style
and shape, especially in INFANTS AND
CHILDREN'S FURNISHINGS, which is one
of our specialties.
EVERY QUALITY FROM LOWEST TO
FINEST, but positively no shoddy goods. A
visit to our several departments will certainly
OUR BARGAINS ARE NUMEROUS.
ft, G, CAMPBELL & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE,
Bet. Seventh and Eighth Sts.
Entire stock must be closed out by
APRIL V '
Regardless of cost
Library, hall, vase, piano and banquet lamps.
Dinner, tea, toilet sets.
Vases, bric-a-brac, rich cut and pressed glass
ware. D. TAYLOR fc CO.,
Opposite Smithfield street,
mlill-WFSu 917 Liberty street
ARE YOU GOING TO MOVE?
Do you intend to clean house? Will you replenish for the spring?
If so, remember
W. H, THOMPSON & CO.,
' 3Q5 -WOOD STREET, ,
Offer you great bargains in everything needed or usedinthe household.
Their stock is new and fresh, and their prices reasonable.
DON'T FORGET THAT "WE OFFER YOU EASY WEEKLY PAYMENTS,
CASH OR OK;Elr)I,.
We are now prepared to offer you goods on easy payments as cheap
as any of the exclusive cash houses.
"I1 i. r ; ' " . . .i ,- -' ,
' :tfN. B. Mr.. Clarence B.v Johnston, formerly of .thq American Express Company, is with u.
and wiU be pleased to see any of his old friend! ' -, w - .mhlM5,
J f .
If you buy your Clothing
from us. You can purchase
MEN'S SUITS, sack or cuta
way coat, equal in make as
well as in looks to custom
work, and strictly all wool, for
10, intrinsically worth 14,
BOYS SUITS, sizes from 13
to. .19 years, stylish patterns,
reliably made, and all wool,
"for $8, real value $11.
BOYS' SHORT PANTS
SUITS, sizesirom 4 to 14 years,
$3 25, usually sold at 4 50 and
KILT SUITS in two-piece
styles jacket and skirt guar
anteed all wool, for $4, worth
every cent of 7.
MEN'S FANTS in new pat
terns, and all wool goods, for
$2 75. ,
The new venture our HAT
and cab department
Is fast becoming established on
account of low prices and com
plete assortment of chbice
goods. Be sure to look it
1 ' 6$ ' ' '
Tailore, Clothiers ana Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny.
Confirmation suits either
ready-made or made to order, are a
specialty vfita us.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE
406 and 408 Wood St
Improve Your Opportunity.
Monday, March 18.'
'READ THE PRICES!
Full size rattan baby carriages lined' with
figured cretonne, sllesia parasol, -worth 58,
Nice baby carriage, lined vith ramie, parasol
satine, worth $12, only IS 25.
Elegant baby carriage, lined with ramie plush
roll, satin parasol, f, orth $14, only f 10 SO.
Beautiful baby carnage, lined with silk
plush, satin parasol, worth $20. only $14.
Elegant baby carriage lined with silk: plrtsh,
satin parasol, lace edge, worth $23, only S15 6a
We will warrant these prices to be way be
low anything ever before offered in this city.
Our carriages are all new and ot latest styles,
delivered free of charge out ot the city.
We have a full line of boys' iron velocipedes
from J3 25 to $6 60.
Boys' 2-wheel carts, 10 cts, to 60 cts.
Boys' 4-wheel wagons, 39 cts. to $3.
Just received, 600 one-pound cans mixed
paint ready for use, assorted colors, 10c can.
New goods opening every day on our 5 ct and
10 ct. counters.
H. C. HAYDEN & CO.
Intending buyers of
Furniture will find the
Latest Designs and Low
est Prices at
17 Federal St., All'y, Boyle Block.
WE SHOW Every Novelty of Spring Hats and Bonnets,
WE SHOW Highest Novelties in Fancy Ribbons.
WE SHOW a Large Assortment of Trimmed Hats.
WE SHOW a Urge Variety of Spring Bonnets.
SPRING DRESS TRIMMINGS.
The highest" novelties at lowest prices. New Braids, New Persian Gimps,
New Tinsel Braids, New Ornaments; New Fringes in largest variety. Dress
makers ought to examine onr large lines, as we intend to saye money for them.
150 styles of New Spring Wraps, onr own importation, from ?3 85 to ?25.
Onr prices will be found much lower than at any other house.
Our assortment of Spring Jackets, in Corkscrews, Stockinette, Stripes and
"Wide Wales, is simply immense, while our prices are cnt down tp the rocs. We
can rait and fit everybody.
A complete line of Misses' Jackets, Wraps and Beefers,
Also 120 styles of Infants' Cloaks, an assortment hard to beat.
Spring Kid Gloves !
This department, right at Market street entrance, is the center of attraction.
No such assortments and no such low prices to be found elsewhere. Look at the
Gloves at 44o, 48c, 68c, 75c, 89c, 51 25. Misses Pine Kid, 45c, 68c, 75c; worth
Beautiful New Laces, White Goods, Embroideries, Underwear.
Pfi D CCTC O i,000 styles to choose from. Look at the Bqniline Health
uU llwll I O. Corset at $1. French Woven Corsets, 59c; worth SI. Fine
Domestio Corsets, 38o and 50c Full lines of Her Majesty's, P. D.,'C. P., Ball's;
Mme. Warren's, Warner's Abdominal, Nursing, Thomson's and Twelve styles of
Misses', Corsets, at lowest prices in the city.
CDCriAl 120 dozen Bink, Blue and BalbrigganEibbed Ladies' Vests at
OrLulHL. 20c- -180 dolen Ecra Bibbed Vests at 15c; worth 22c. Keal
Lisle Vests, 45c. Silk Vests, 74c; worth, ?1 25. ?
Every Department Eeplete With New Goods.
510 TO 514 MARKET
N. B. 300 GLORIA UMBRELLAS, 26-inch, gold caps, our price
this week, $1.
BRING THIS "AD" WITH YOU
AND ASK TO SEE THE GOODS.
WE OFFEB THIS WEEK
Cheap Ingrains 20 to 25o per yard
Medium Ingrains 30 to 40o per yard
Fine Ingrains... 50 to 65c per yard
Hemp Carpets 17 to 28c per yard
Good Brussels ftffa Pfln nr wi
Cheap Brussels ; 50 to 60c' per yard
Body Brussels ?1 00 to SI 30 per yard
Jjace UurtamS 50c, 75c, per pair
Lace Curtains $1 50, 52 00, 52 60 per pair
Lace Curtains 3 00 to ?30 00 per pair
Wilton and Velvet Carpets at the lowest mar
t"AU new spring designs.
TERMS CASH OR' CREDIT.
BTOP EATING OFF THE
YOU CAN BUT THIS ELE
GANT EXTENSION TABLE.
Tbis stove. f3 00.
IN EITHER SOLIU WALNUT
in every respect: flnelyflnlsh'
ed: cronnd edces: laree nrc
OB ANTIQUE OAK,
FOE SIS 50.
Cheaper ones for H 6, (7 50, ?3 50.
box; basket grate; cast-iron
asb-pan; nickel-plated trim
$23 will bny tbis large Sideboard.
Beveled .Mirror. English Oak.
LarpA drAWpra xnri fnnlmarri.
Wide top ornament shelves. An-
13 50. Double
uiucr great Dai-gain. ijower
grades, (11 50. ;i3 so, p2. Finer
grades, ftt, 836, J75. Look at onr
Also another In
Select the Goods now while the new.stook is all on tne floor". "We'll
keep the' Goods until you want them. Our prices speak fpr themselves.
If you cannot pay all cash at timeVof purchase, pay what you can, and
well give you time to pay the balance.
EDMUNDSON $. PE.RRINE,
The Largest Furniture and Carpet Store in Pittsburg.
ENTRANCE -;- 635 SMTIHFIELp ST. 635
. . tyLookat the bargain in our Show Window THIS WEBS. - J
ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVE.
Wo advertise nothing- we can't show and will sell
tbem at these prices:
THIS CHAMBER SUITE, $27.
ANTIQUE OAK, NATURAL CHEEEY AND
LAEQE BEVELED JIIRKOE.
y ELEOANT SOLII1 BRASS BALE HANDLES.
FINE CARVINGS AND POLISH FINISH.
A l 1 ' 1
SIS FOR THIS EXTRA LARGE,
SOFT, CENTER BED LOUNGE.
FRAMES ARE WALNUT AND
UPHOLSTERING THE BEST.
Lower Grades Bed Lounge
58 75,910 50 and 812.
ASKVTO SEE THEM.
t WmmmM :
AN ENDLESS VA1UETY OF
REED AND RATTAN ROCKERS.
like this for
Old English Rockers.
Neat i'lush SMt nnrt R.lrk ltnrWn.
Llglitly made and bandy to carry to
'j pai mi me uuiisv.
The Drlccs will sell them st flr.t
To Greet AH Visitors
. HAVING prepared a surprise for all our friends and customers, wa
planned howbest it could be accomplished without them knowing it
We finally deoided to perfect it "during the night. This bein? easily
done, we. began operations. DOYOLT WANT TO KNOW WHAT IT
IS ? None other than a new entrance to our famous basement, where
our magnificent House Furnishing Department is. On your right aa you
come in at our main entrance. You can't miss it. Easy acoess, and a
gorgeous array when you descend. Go through each department. Ifs a
real treat. See our following bargains, and "Make hay while the sua
IN OUR CROCKERY DEPARTMENT.
Fancy China Bone Plates at 25a each; regular price ...? 35
Fancy Unina Creams at 200 each; regular price iu
Japanese Eose Jars, filled with potpourri, at 2oc each; regular price.......,, SO
Carlsbad Plates, Imitation Boyal Worcester, at 35c each; regular price ; 75
China Padding Dishes at SI 25 each: regular price 1 75
IN OUR ART
Terra Colta Figures at 60c each; regular price , 9 75
Nubian Bn'sts at 75c each; fregular price...... - 89
Grandmother and Grandfather Busts at B9c each; regular price 75
IN OUR GLASSWARE DEPARTMENT.
Star Engraved Tumblers at 60 each; regular price , $ 10
10-inch OvalJelly Dishes at 25c each; regular price 35
Celery Trays, Imitation Wheat Cut Glass, at 25c each; regular price .-..;.. - 40
Engraved Decanters at 22c each; regular price . 40
IN OUR LAMP
Stand Lamps, complete, at 65c each; regular .price . $'"90
HallLamDS. with colored globes, at S2 65: regular price 3 25
Decorated Vase Lamps at S3; regular price..... .. 4 00'-
nrus XLanging juamps, aecoraiea sunaes iviu prisms, uto o, regular price. ....... w
Brass Piano Lamps, complete, at 13 50; regular price 17 0Q
- IN OUR TINWARE DEPARTMENT.
14-quart Stamped Dish Pans at 21c each; regular price f 34
Planish Spnn Copper Bottom Tea and Coffee Pots at 36c each; regular price........ 55
Painted Foot Tubs at 40c each: regular price 55
50-pound Flour Cans at 98o each; regular
IN OUR AGATE WARE DEPARTMENT.
Two-quart Agate Tea Pots at 90c each;egular price 1 00
Two-quart Lipped Agate Saucepans at 36c each; regular price 40
Three-quart Agate Buckets at 54o each; regular price 60
IN OUR WIRE GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Wire Potato Hashers at 3c each; regular price..... .5
Wire Coffee Pot Stands at 5c each; regular price ,. 10
Wire Hanging Sponge Baskets at 8c each;
Wire .Handled Chain Pot Cleaners at 9c each;
Wire Meat Broilers at 9c each; regular price
IN OUR WOODEN WARE DEPARTMENT..
Bevolving Handled Wooden Boiling Pins at 8c each; regular price , 10
Hardwood Towel Boilers at 9c each; regular price .- 12
Wooden Salt Boxes at 10c each; regular price .. 15
Pastry Boards at 27c each; regular price...., 35
IN OUR WILLOW WARE DEPARTMENT. ..,
Lunch Baskets at 10c each; regular price .............$ 15'
Ladies' Work Baskets at5c each; regular
Clothes Baskets at 42c each; regular price
Market Baskets at 45o each; regular price
Clothes Hampers at 65c each; regular price
IN OUR BRUSH
Nail Brushes at 4c each; regular price $
Flat Varnish Brushes at 5c each; regular price ..q
Ostrich Feather Dusters at 9c each; regular price '
Scrul) Brushes at 10c each; regular price. ....,........... .,
Enameled Handled Whisk Brooms at 10c each; regular price
Shoe Brushes at 12c each; regular price 13
Stove Brushes at 15c each; regular price .20
No. 7 Brooms at 25c each; regular price .". J.. 33
IN OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT.
Tidy Fasteners at 4c each; regular pries 9
XacK ijilters at 5c each; regular price .;
Bird Cage Brackets at 80 each; regular price ,.
Two-foot Bules at 80 each: regular price , 112'
Hammers at 9c each; regular price .' 13
Spring Balances at 9c each; regular price '. ; .". la
Bronze Hat and Coat Hooks at 10c a dozen; regular price ' 13
Pinking Irons at 10c each; regular price 1 is'
Kltcheu Saws at 34c each; regular price , v . 0
Hand Saws at 35c each; regular price .' ...,.. -.50 '
IN OUR GROCERY SUNDRIES DEPARTMENT;
Pride of the Kitchen at 3c a cake; regular price f 5
Borneo Soap at 3c a cake; regular price...... '......'. :.,.. Ji
Potasnatsca oox; regular price
Bird Gravel at 4c a box; regular price
Wax Taper at 5c a box; regular price
Star Stove Polish at 5c a box; regular price
Putz Pomade at 6c a box; regular price
Bath Bricks at 6c each; regular price
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Ammonia for household use at 7c a bottle; regular price , , 10 5
Bird Seed at 7o a box; regular trice in
Machine Oil at 10c a can; regular price
a isner s asm aiae at zoo a dox; regular price . 33 :
TRY our 5o specialties in Teas, Coffees, Extracts, Drugs, Herbs aad
EW DEPARTMENT STORE
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to Our Store This Week.
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