Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 15, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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The Miners' Strike Ended and
"Work to be Resumed
Thirteen Witnesses to Testify at the
Glass Investigation.
General Wortliy Foreman Wheat Addresses
the Knights.
The strike of 6,000 railroad miners is
ended, and work in all of the mines will be
resumed to-day. A concession was made
by the diggers, and the operators also con
ceded a point or two. The price lor the en
tire year will be 7S cents per ton, -which is 1
cent less than was demanded.
By this concession the miners will not
lose more than 7 or S apieee. The opera
tors seemed anxious to settle the trouble,
end when the convention was held on M on
day, sent a messenger to the meeting asking
for a conference.
A committee was appointed to meet them,
but thev declined to enter into any acree-
ment unless the operators assured them that
they had power to act. The convention
then adjourned and reassembled at Knights
of Labor Hall yesterday morning. The
Pittsburg Coal Association also met yester
day morning at their rooms on Fifth ave
nue. After discussing the situation at
length it w- decided to settle the matter, if
possible, and a committee ol three was ap
pointed, with power to act.
The miners' convention was well attended,
there being representatives present from N. P.
U., K. of L. and unorganized mines. They
also appointed a committee which met the
operators, and in a short time an agreement
was drawn up and signed which settles the
"wage question among the miners of the Pitts
burg railroad district for one year.
The miners urged a'4-cent rate, and finally
offered to submit the matter to arbitration,
but the operators would not agree to this.
After arguing the question for several hours
the following was drawn up and signed by the
two committees:
Pittsburg. May 14.
At a convention held In this city this day,
the resolution presented to oner to the
operator the price of 73 cents as the
price to jroTern the mining or coal In
lie Httsbnrg district from May 1, 1SS9, to April
sn icon v.. ,,wnl,Tiniielv nrtnntni?. ntl Mpssrs.
John 1). Conway, . T. Lewis, Michael AlcQuaide
and James Cole were authorized and cmpoweredl
to sign an apreement wltn tne operators oinaiug
the miners to be so KOTerned during that tJJe,
and In conformity therewith and for that prpose
we, John D. Conway. t.T. Lewis, Mlcnrfel ilc
Qualde and James Cole, sign this paper is a f nil
obligation on the part orthe miners to tlrat effect.
This proposition has been considered by the
operators, and we. the committee appointed Tor
the purpose of accepting the same -fa the part of
the operators and binding the sne to the pay
ment of the said price for the Ve-jta. specified, do
sign this paper.
While the committee was absent, consulting
with the opeptfors" representatives, the con
gestion -pawed the following resolutions:
WHTiIeas, Tht mine-s of this district, lite
those of all other mining regions, recognize the
necessity of thorough organization and harmony
upon all questions affecting their common Inter
ests; and
Whereas, Pastexpcrlerce teaches us that the
purcnasing power oi uic varuiu& ul i&uor jb
greatest where the laborer has absolute freedom
to expend It; therefore
Resolved, First. That we, the representatives of
the miners, urge upon the executives of all organ
izations, local, district ana national, to arrange a
system bv which the wishes of -the rank and file
-will be obeyed and their Instructions gnide the
movements of our officials so as to insure the
united influence and prestlre of all organizations
of our craft to better accomplish the work before
Resolved, becond, That we urge npon employers
the advisability of abolishing company stores In
connection with their work, and request our
craftsmen in this and every coal field to unceas
ingly agitate for the abolition of the system and
as far as practicable seek employment where cash
Is paid for labor and coercion to deal in company
(tores Is not practiced
Kesolved. Third, Tha we tnitc In our efforts to
light against non-unionism and all things which
tend to our subjection and disorganization, and
use every honorable means within our reach to
harmonize and extend organizitlon and fraternry
""among our lellow craftsmen.
Jteaoi red, yourth,That these resolutions be pub
lished in the Trades Journal, Labor Tribune and
dally press.
There was an informal talk on the situation,
and John Flanncry introduced tne following,
-which was also adopted unanimously:
Eesolved, That the convention or railroad
miners express their gratitude to and confidence
In J. 1). Conway, for the faithful performance of
Ms duties and fulfillment of the miners' instruc
tions in the able way In which be conducted the
struggle for what we believe to be a Just and
equitable price for mining In this district.
" President Conway, of the N. P. U. in this
district, was one of the happiest men in the
country last night. He said he was glad the
trouble was over, as he could now enjoy a few
days ot much-needed rest. Rational Secretary
Lewis was also well pleased over the result, and
wired the news to President McBride at once.
In speaking of the trouble last evening Sec
retary TJmbstaetter, of the Coal Association,
said: "If the miners had gained their point at
the start they wonld net have made more than
10, as they cannot mine moro than 100 Jons of
coal in six months, and tho difference is only
2J cents per ton. While they were -n aiting for
a settlement each man lost f ally &K."'
N ational Secretary Lewn in talking on the
Subject said: "It is a very difficult matter for a
miner to turn out 400 tons in six months. The
consumption ot coal will be the same v Aether
the miners of the Pittsburg district are oat on
a strike or not. They have lost a couple of
weeks time but will Tnake that up and earn
just as much money as if the strike bad not oc
curred. All of the operators have orders to fill
and will fill them. The men may have to work
a little harder, but they have not lost any thing
by the strike.
A Great Iron Concern Chartered In tho
Conn Yesterday. (
, A charter was filed in the Eecorder's
office yesterday for the Monongahela Fur-
.nace Company, to be located at McKees--port.
The capital stock of the Company is
81,000,000, divided into 10,000 shates at 100 per
share. The directors are D. W. Hitchcock, J.
W. Whitmarsb, J. H. Flagler. E. C. Converse,
Horace Crosbey, C. L O'Connor and E. W. Con
verse. William S. Eatonof Boston, Mass., Is
A charter was also filed for the Etna Oil
Company. The capital stock is 10.000. divided
Into 200 shares at 50r per share. The directors
are George Albertson, C A. Wardenbnrg,
James Kane, 11. TuonesyandThomasMcNally.
A Member of the Firm Denies Any Knowl
edge of liar t man's Purchases.
Mr. H. TV. Hartman has been making
extensive purchases of water front, mar
ginal Railroad and other property at Beaver
Falls. It was supposed to be in tho interest of
the Carnegie's, but a member of the firm was
asked about the matter yesterday and replied:
"Mr. Hartman has no interest wbatei er in
any of the Carnegie concerns. AtoneJImehe
was a member of the Hartman Steel Company,
the control of which Is owned by tho Carnegie
Company, but the interest was purchased over
a year ago, and since that time he has in no
way been connected with any of the firms. We
know nothing about the reported purchases he
has made."
'Kotfalnc of Imporliuee Done nt the Heeling
of Pattern Sinkers.
The second day's session of the Pattern
. Maters' Convention was held yesterday,
rhe annual report of the President was read.j
wi " ' ows ar increase in n.cm iijr;
Ship over the number this time last year. The
reading of the .report took up all the forenoon.
In the afternoon the Teports ol the different
officers and committees were read and referred.
Hone of them were of great Importance, They
will be acted upon to-day.
Another Interesting Talk by General Worthy
Foreman Wheat, of the E. of L. nisj
Reasons for Its Growth.
General "Worthy Foreman Morris L.
"Wheat, of Iowa, addressed, a number of
Knights of labor at their hall on Fifth ave
nue last evening. It was a secret meeting,
and only members of the order were ad
mitted. Mr. Wheat is a very entertaining
talker. He will deliver a public lecture at
Lafayette Hall to-night, and his subject will be
"Land, .Money and Transportation."
In conversation with a Dispatch reporter at
the closo of the meeting air. "Wheat said: "I,
will talk on the subject of labor, and answer
or attempt to answer all qnestions asked me."
In speaking of the condition of the order,
Mr. Wheat said it was in excellent shape and
is increasing rapidly in membership. "We have
seven lecturers in the field," said he, "and all
of them are in Ohio at present. From Novem
ber to January there was a decrease in mem
bership, but from January 1 to April 1 there
was a marked increase. During the month of
January SfiOO was received for charters for new
locals .at S16 each; in February 700, and in
March 1,114. By the 15 cent assessment for
the educational fund last year, and 5 cents
this yeAr. 20,200 was raised, and of that
amount 55,991 was still in the treasury. A
member of the General Executive Hoard re
ceived $1,600 for the educational fund from a
local assembly in Manchester. N. H.
During my travels over the country in the
Interest of the order I have not heard of but
one unkind comment, and that was in a country
"I hare just heard that the order has been
started in Ireland. We have a number of
assemblies in England and Belgium, and I pre
dict a large mem bersblp for the order in Erin."
In his lecture last night Mr. Wheat spoke on
several subjects of interest to the members. He
said there should be discipline, intelligence and
co operation. He spoke of the educational
features, and said the future policy of the
order must be followed out on that line. He
advised harmony, and said the Knights would
then command the respect of all persons.
Persons' Interested in the Importation of
Foreigners to be Looked Over Their
Kick Won't Count.
The Executive Board of the Central
Trades Council of "Western Pennsylvania
will meet to-night at Knights of Labor Hall
to inquire into the charges that President
Campbell, Secretary Cake and others have
violated the contract labor law by import
ing foreign class Mowers for Jeannette. Tho
investigation will be a secret one, and Mr.
Campbell, as stated yesterday, refuses to at
tend. He has expressed a willingness be in
vestigated, bnt demands a public investiga
tion. The Trades Council will not consent to a
public affair, and the investigation will have to
proceed without the principals.
President Joseph L. Evans, of the Central
Trades Council, was seen yesterday and saidr
'The investigation will begin on Wednesday
night, and we have subpoenaed U witnesses. I
do not remember who they all are, bat John
Phillips, Frank M. Gessner, Isaac Cline and
Homer L. JicGaw are on the list. The two ex
officials of the Window Glass Workers' Asso
ciation seem to bo armed with some good testi
mony against their successors in the orcaniza"
tion. The proceedings, of course, will be con
ducted privately, but the result will be made
"it we una that toe persons charged tntn
violatme the law are guilty. I will likely be in
structed, as President of the Trades Council,
to institute legal proceedings against them in
the United States Courts.
"I understand that they claim that ex-Attorney
General Garland rendered a decision once
to tho effect that it workers were needed here
that it would not be a violation of the law to
bring some over. I do not believe he made the
statement credited to him, but if he did that
will not save the persons interested in the im
portation, if they are guilty."
Balls Are Being Made and tho Sttike Will
Likely be Lost.
There has been no change in the situation
at Daquesne. Trouble is experienced by
the Steel Company in securing supplies for
the men insido and to obtain bouses for
married men. All the stores in the neighbor
hood except G. R. Fawcett's, at Saltsburg, re
fuse to sell the company anything.
The number of strikers seems to be getting
less. It is reported that they are leaving town
and have given up the strike. Deputies still
pitrol the town and yards. The mill is running
fall with about 200 men working who seem to
be making rails pretty lively.
They Want Moro Wnce.
The buggy boys at the butt-weld department
of Moorhead's pipe mill, Soho, have been on a
strike for several days. Three furnaces are
Idle. The boys were getting 1 12 and de
manded 1 40, which is said to be more than is
paid at other mills.
Labor Notes.
A coke operator yesterday denied the report
that new coke works were being built. He
savs that some works are being repaired, bat
none are being built.
Ir is stated that Charles L. Work, represent
ing the Philadelphia Asphaltnm Company, has
purchased a trat of land at RanKin station, on
which the company proposes to locate their
The Descendants of John Ball Arrnnco to
Discnss Prohibition.
The British-American Association No. 2
held an animated meeting last night in the
hall in" the Moorhcad building, ou Grant
street. After arranging to pay the expenses of
the late reception at Imperial Hall and pro
viding therefor, a long and lively discussion
ensued regarding the arrangement of prelim
inaries for a debate on the proposed prohibi
tory amendment to the State Constitution to
be voted on the ISth of next month.
The object of tho debate is if possible, to ar
rive at atlehnite understanding of the merits
and dements of the measure, as the members
are widelv divided in sentiment thereon, some
being strongly opposed to and others as radi
cally in favor of it. It was finally agreed that
the debate shall take place at the meeting on
the 2Sth inst, and it is agreed that the dissec
tion of tho subject will be very thorough.
It was also decided to institute a course of
"nickel" readings similar to the "penny" read
ings of themother island, a project which will
not only be very Interesting and Instructive,
but supply funds for the prosecution of the
work of the association, combining pleasure
and profit in a fair degree.
Uncle Sam' Local Time or Eternity Shop
Now Awaits Brick.
In answer to inquiries from the depart
ment in regard to the suspension of stone
cutting on the new Government building
in Pittsburg, Superintendent Malone has writ
ten that he stopped the setting of stone until
the bricklayers shonld bring the interior walls
up even with the granite portion. When
asked if this was necessary or customary, the
autnoritles at the department declined to ex
press an opinion.
Some time ago, when the first criticisms of
Superintendent Malouc's tactics began to ap
pear In the Pittsburg newspapers, the depart
ment intimated that an expert would be sent to
examine into the matter and report. This was
partly on account of the criticisms and partly
on account of the anxiety of Contractor Mc
Gowan, who claims that the delay occasioned
by Mr. Malone is a great pecuniary loss to him.
The correspondent ot The Dispatch yes
terday Inquired at the office of the supervising
architect if any expert had been or would be
sent, and was told that such a step had been
contemplated, but that since it was first
broached no expert had been available for the
purpose. When one would be sent, if at all, no
one could say.
Henry Plilppe, Jr., Offers to Donate S10.000
More to Allegheny City.
Henry Phipps, Jr., has made arrange
ments for an addition to the conservatory in
the Allegheny parks. It will be built in
the near future and will contain only aquatic
plants. The matter has been kept very secret,,
but a gentleman who saw the proposition of
Mr. Phipps said last night that he had agreed
to donate 810,000 more for an addition to the
The offer will likely be accepted by the-Park
Committee at their next meeting.
, WEAKEtomach.Beechara'gPillsactliKetEagiCt
, PF.Arcs' R'nri sern-e -iIe.intifuIcemtlBxion.,i
Pennsylvania Company Employes
Want to Elect the Officers
A Claim That the System Will he liahle
to Lose Its Charter.
The employes of the Pennsylvania Com
uanv. in this city and Allegheny, are still
awaiting some official notice of the new re
lief scheme which will go into effect on all
the Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg in
There is considerable dissatisfaction aris
ing out of tbe appointment of R. P. Smith,
General Agent of the Cleveland and Pitts
burg road at Cleveland, to the position of
Superintendent of the Relief Department,
and JF. C. Thayer, Assistant Auditor of
Disbursements in this city, to the position
of Assistant Superintendent.
"When the relief idea was first broached
the majority of the employes thought that
the officers of the association Would be elect
ed by tha employes, and not appointed by the
company. The executive officers of the com
pany have said that the association was to be
entirely free and Independent from their juris
In view of this the employes In Allegheny
think the company had no right to appoint tbe
officers to manage the business of the em
ployes. Most of the dissatisfaction exists in the
Operating or clerical departments of the com
pany, although there are any number of men in
tbe transportation department that say
they will object going into the association.
Men who hold clerkships say they will be com
pelled to pay the same rate of insurance as the
men who are running on the road. The former
are not exposed to accident or deatb, while the
latter are liable to be maimed or killed every
moment they are on duty. The men who do
not run any risk of accident say they will not
give part of their wages "to stave off damage
suits'' that may arise against the company.
Some of tbe officers have told clerks that they
would not be entitled to any insurance benefits
if they met with an accident while not in the
discbarge of their duty.
An old freight conductor said yesterday:
"If I go into this thine I will have over J de
ducted from my pay each month. This goes
into a common fund. In four years I will have
paid in nearly $100. Suppose I get sick or get
several ribs caved in while making a coupling.
I will probably get about $1 a day of my own
money while I am laid up. I will lose my time,
which may amount to $2 75 or 3, while
not ou amy. uwing to the low rate
of benefits I could not afford
to bo off a day longer than
was absolutely necessary, or my family would
suffer. Suppose I should afterward die indi
rectly from the effects of my injuries. It is a
question whether my widow wouTd get any
thing or not If she did get about 500, the
fact of my joining tbe association and my
widow taking the insurance money, she would
waive all claims for damages. She wonld sign
away her rights to recover anything more and
the company woutd be the gainer, even when
they were responsible for the accident that
caused my death.
by railroad employes in a year on a large sys
tem amounts to hundreds of thousands of dol
lars annually. This money does not come from
the pockets of employes either. When the
association gets in working order the company
will tell us that we cannot sue them for dam
ages. In Youngstown, O., some men have re
covered as high as 10,000. There is a big dif
ference between this and about 300."
The officials of the company say it will be
optional with each employe as to whether they
join the association or not. The men say this
is a bluff, and any man who objects to joining
will bo the means of causing a vacancy.
Another point raised by the brakemen yester
day was that the company was liable to have its
charter revoked by engaging in the insurance
ousiness, which is something foreign to tho
purpose for which the company was organized
and chartered.
W. D. Moore, Esq., Addressed the Youths
on Prohibition JLast Night.
As it had been announced that "W. D.
Moore, Esq., was going to address a meet
ing at the Eighth TJ. P. Church on Van
Braam street last night, the building was
crowded. In his remarks he spoke especially
to the children present, saying, among other
It Is a pity to waste energy on people who are
already convinced, bnt I will speak to the little
boys and girls present. Tuey will constitute the
succeeding generation, lam sorry that 1 cannot
call the members of the audience fellow citizens in
the largest sense. I have seen Hungarians, Ital
ians, Germans and people irom other nationali
ties taken up to the Court House by men I know to
be whisky men, to be naturalized. These arc citizens
manufactured to vote against the amendment. I
am sorry that women cannot vote simply because
they are born girls. I do not think It right mat
Hungarian loafers and Italian banditti, whose
highest idea is jnaccaronl and garlic, should be
allowed to vote a few years after landing on our
shores, while our own youths are compelled to
spend 21 years of probation berore they can do so.
Speaking to tbe boys he said that none of
them could become a rower or an athlete of
any kind if they drank, because intoxicants
were weakening. The gospel says tho body is
the temple of the Holy Ghost. We shonld not
desecrate it by using intoxicants.
TberTwenty-Finb Annual Session of tho
' North Ohio District.
.- The ministers of the North Ohio district
of the Central German Conference assembled
yesterday morning to open their twenty
fifth annual meeting at the South Sixteenth
Street Church. There were about 20 ministers
congregated, among others (Bishop Mallalieu,
of New Orleans, and Dr. liorcross.
The session opened at 0 o'clock in the morn
ing. Rev. "EL Hcrzer, F. E., being elected
chairman and Rev. A J. Bucher Secretary.
Rev. J. Hnnnecke, of Galvin, O., afterward
read a paper entitled "Fasting and Absti
nence." which was discussed by the meeting.
Bishop Mallalieu also made a short address,
and a resolution was passed thanking him for
his presence.
Yesterday afternoon Bev. D. Groessle read a
paper entitled "Conscience." Tbe conference
will continue to-day and to-morrow, closing
with services in tbe interest of bunday school
Result of the Humane Society's Investiga
tion of Certain Chnrces.
The managers of the Humane Society met
yesterday afternoon. The report of the
special committee appointed to investigate
tbe alleged cruelties at the Protestant Home
for Boys, in Allegheny, was the subject for a
discussion which lasted until 50 o'clock.
There was probably a larger attendance than
at any board meeting for many months.
just what the- resolution was that was offered
by the committee President Eaton refused to
state. Mr. Rinehart, a member of the
committee, and who took an active part in
tbe discussion, said that the investigation
brought out the fact that cowhides were used
on tbo boys In the Home, and the officials in
the Home said they had to use them to main
tain discipline In the institution. Mr. Rinehart
held thai this was an unnecessary mod e of
New Bank Building for SmltliOeld Street to
Cost SG5.000.
Tho Marino National Bank, at Third
avenue and Smithfield street, is figuring
upon the probable cost of a new bnilding.
It will be six stories high, 25x60 feet, entirely of
stone, costing S65.000.
The npper,noors will be for office purposes,
and, tho lower fine for. the bank proper.
New Corporations.
Charters were issued, to Pittsburg corpora
tions yesterday as, follows: Pittsburg Electric
Company, capital 'J10.000; the Rural Water
Company, capital 500; the Valley Water Com
pany, capital 500.
The Denih LIt,
The mortuary report for the week ending
May 11 shows a- total of 105 deaths. Of .the
decedents 25 wero residents of the"tld citv32
of the East End, 82 of the Southside, and 17
K0TES 0Tlks- ' '
Many Matters of Much and Little Moment
Tersely Trcntcd.
A HODE& man The inventor.
A QATJzr affair summer underclothing.
The fly young lady generally gets caught.
A poob trick Trumping your partner's ace.
It is Captain Webb who can attend very well
to divers duties.
The gift who throws glances too promiscu
ously will find they react against her.
The crack of doom must be pretty wide to
accommodate the crowd going that way.
THE Chicago Jfews calls Anson, a gale of
wind. He is certainly pretty well blown now.
The statement that Harrison likes pie is the
first intimation that he has a regai d for Cleve
land. The demand for paintings in this city of Iron
is sa small that artists are drawing nothing but
WANAMAKKB and the Philadelphia papers
Still admire each other. They need fear no
A new marble and granite front will be built
for the First National name puiiamg on tne
The news comes from New York that tho
natural girl is the social favorite now. Where's
L. H. Mtees, President of the Pittsburg,
Port Wayne and Chicago road, at NeW York,
is in the city.
H. S. Paui, President of the Amerlcns
Club, left last evening for New York On pri
vate business.
And now Scott, Mrs. Harrison'sirother, has
received an office. Great Scott, did any of the
family get awayf
A FOTJe-foot shark was caught at Atlantic
City the other day. The name of his hotel
wasn't mentioned.
MALODOROUS Mrs. Carter may go on the
stage. She has certainly been through some
preliminary stages.
Esviotrs Chicago tells Philadelphia to stand
aside as she desires to pass. Philadelphia will
probably take it tin.
A flash of metal burned Joseph McCrca
very severely about the face and neck at
Shocnberger's mill.
A deep-seaied feeling is growing that knee
breeches will come. For obvious reasons this
means the dude must go.
What betwixt tho tired and reiired pitchers,
the opinion is growing that it is the managers
of the Allies who are in a'box.
It just cost those 11 canvasmen of the Clem
ens' show Jo each to take possession of a car
and refuse to let the conductor in.
Even after tho last act Robson and Crane
took a funny part. They each made a sober
speech before saving adieu to each other.
William Preston; a well-known stock
owner of Lexington, Ky., passed through the
city last evening on his way home from New
In vi ew of the flat failure of memorials in
any shape, wouldn't it be a good idea to erect
memorials before people die so they can help
Not quite welcome.-Wife-Jonn. Mr. Bangs
was here to-day. John Who was with himT
Wlfomn T,fci-nm whnt Wlfn Thn hill
you owe him.
The suggestion to call the Harrison heir
"Honorable," because he never did anything
"dishonorable," should be amended to, "or
anything else,"
TJktebbified by the extradition clause,
Judges Collier and Stowe and several others,
are going to Canada. They will camp out for
about two weeks.
The Public Safety Department is now busily
engaged in closing the door and arresting nu
merous spectators of a prize fight that occurred
several days ago.
Wonder if those American Embassadors
have learned enongh German yet to inform
Bismarck that treaty doesn't mean tbe right to
treat us as be pleases,
Twen tt Annapolis cadets have been fined
for being backward in their studies. A suffer
ing public would never have suspected them of
being backward in anything.
Just a few more sunny days,
Then a few of rain and damp
And the kid you cannot phaze,
'Will double up with apple cramp,
E. A-.Fohd, General Passenger Agent of the
Pennsylvania Company, went to Chicago last
evening to attend a meeting of the Central
Traffic Association to be held at that placo
A PABTTof -12 physicians of the two cities.
"Vith Dr. C. A. Wilson, left the wharf yesterday
afternoon on tbe steamer Lizzie Bay for a pleas
ure trip up the Kanawha river to Charleston.
They will be gonp five days.
Missouri boasts of a blind colored man who
can tell the size of a man's foot by touching
bis head. That's nothing. We have an East
End young man who can tell the size of her
papa's foot by squeezing his girl's hand.
The One Hundred and Thirty-ninth Regi
ment Association met in the Mayor's office last
night and decided to postpone their reunion
until the 11th and 12th of September, when
Pennsylvania day will bo observed at Gettys
burg. D. Wallace, one of the colored men who was
burned by the hot sand at Knowlson & Son's
brickyard on Monday, died at his home on
Thlrty-fHth street yesterday morning. The
Coroner's inquest yesterday afternoon resulted
In a verdict of accidental death.
On Wednesday of this week, Mr. 3. G. Wain
wrigbt and his daughtor Miss Josephine, ac
companied by tbo Misses Annie, Carrie and
Bassie. daughters of H.E. Wainwright, of the
East End, will sail for .Europe on the City of
Paris. They will be absent for three months.
Colonel James audbews, of the Tehnan
tepec Ship Canal Company, has received a
communication from T. Brewor, of London,
Eng., who states that he represents a syndicate
of English capitalists who are willing tojar
nlsh the money to build the railroad across the
The Queen of England seldomjdrinks more
than one small glass of wine at dinner, and
afterward takesafow drops of good Scotch
whisky, so says the New York Tribune. Has
Mr. Reid been dining with Her Majesty, and
forcotten to tell his readers about it? We
thought ho was a newspaper man.
"Well, another stage separation," said Mr.
Eastend, after looking over the paper. "The
usual jealousy, with red tire and bine lights,
I suppose." said Mrs. Eastend wearily." Nothing
of the kind, it was a friendly separation. "Who
were the remarkable couple, prayT" "Robson
and Crane." "Ob, you horrid thing."
Ylrgln Alley Business Pcoplo Get Dlsulfled
nnd Wnnt a Ilechrlstcnius.
Tbe ordinance presented in Council on
Monday to change the name of Virgin alley
to "Ono way" is a proof of the growth and
progress of Pittsburg, as well as its thorough
fares. The movement originated with Mr.
John Neeb.
While speaking of the proposed change of
the name, Mr. P. F. Smith, who has his print
ing office on the alley, said: "I am heartily in
favor of the plan, and for several reasons.
Since the cable cars are running down Fifth
avenue, Virgin alley is becomine a regular
thoroughfare for vehicles, as well as pedes
trians, especially because it Is asphalted. Then
again, the name Virgin alley leads people to in
fer that tbe street is a low, disreputable place.
Probably that was tbe way the idea of changing
the name originated. Bat to-day, where we
have not a shanty or dive left On the sheet, a
more decent name would be very appropriate."
Dcbnt of a Promising Local Reader
Lawrenccvlllo Last Night.
At the Thirty-ninth Street Presbyterian
Church last evening Miss Edith Totten, a
Lawrenceville elocutionist of promise, who
has been studying with FranklinH. Sargent, of
New York, made her debut as a professional
reader, and there was. tho very nicest kind of
mnsical entertainment, furnished by the Man
dolin Troubadours, Miss" Agnes Yogel and Mr.
and Mrs. George Gregory.
Miss Totten read "The Confessional."
Romeo andJJuIiet" (altered), "Larry's on the
Force," "Fairy ScCne from Midsummer Night's
Dream" and the chariot scene from "Ben Hur."
She read very effectively, and was repeatedly
encored. The proceeds of tbe entertainment
will go to benefit the church choir.
The Specnlntlon of n Pitlsbars Syndicate
Datvn la Texas.
S. A. and M. Johnston, Esqs., ex-County
Commissioner Beckert and some other gen
tlemen of this city 18 months ago bought a
large tract of land in Texas lor 833,493.
f ef of the same- property to parties In Colum- i
bus, V., for S6X.VB2 50. Thus, the1 company i al
moM. iiouuicu irn nwneymavear and a naif,-
J. A. Brashear Telia How the Evolu
tion of lenses Started,
Astronomy's Initial Insight
Hearenly Mysteries.
of the"
At the Pittsburg Library the Iron City
Ificfoscopical Society met last evening for
a real treat. The meeting was well at
tended and particularly interesting, from
the fact of Prof. Brashear'a pres
ence. He was nnnonnced to have
read a paper on "Lenses. Their
Spherical and Chromatic Aberations."
The students and admirers of science pres
ent were composed of the best people from
the cities, many ladies included. The usual
foimallties were gone over, such as reading
minutes, mentioning applicants,' names for
admission, etc.; then Dr. Holland, the
President, introduced.Mr. Brashear (as he
wishes to he called), who addressed the
audience about as follows:
"The subject to-night is one of material
interest to me and-to students of lenses here
present. Away back in the early ages the
microscopes, or lenses, weie used; and it was
by a very poor glass that the five companion
stars of Jupiter were discovered. I had the
pleasure of looking through the sun glass in a
museum recently, and its
is most remarkable. Nowadays we have
glasses which would magnHy and attract 25
times as great yes, 100 times. When tbe first
lenses were introduced by Roger Bacon, the
Superstitious people thought that they were
the work of the devil, or, in other words, he
was a supernatural being. So much did they
believe it that a headstono over the grave of a
spectacle dealer in London, who died a century
or so ago, bears this epitaph;
. .
Bete Lies -j-
. May Ood Pardon His Sins. :
... i ,
Mr. Brashear beautifully demonstrated the
relations between the hidden mvsteries of the
heavens and the lens, as well as showing the
different degrees of perception by which the
telescope's or microscope's reflection revealed
an object more insignltfcint to the sight than
the wind. With numerous illustrations by
blackboard and instruments, the scientist was
particularly pleasing.
Tbe exhibitions were also of a character
which were intensely interesting to the scien
tific people present, and through the courtesy
of Mr. Ogden the names of the Specimens are
given. The first shown was the eye of a ueetle,
snowing an image of the cross. The next un
der tho glass was
A bumblebee's TONGITE,
by Mr. C. 0. Mellor. This little part ot the
bee's anatomy was earnestly looked at, many of
the people( evidently, having been impressed
by the other end of its tongue. Everyone, al
most, has to have an argument with tho ob
noxious June bug during May and July; but
the sight of his intestine0, intensified by the
glass, is simply "snaky," Mr, W. T. Dennis
ton has the credit of this expose of "his June
There was also a section of a cat's tongue
shown under the glass, which was truly
romantic from being out moonlight nights
bat it was so graphically exhibited that a
description of it is impossible.
The scientific talk of Mr. Brashear, coupled
with the microscopical exhibition, was a most
entertaining and educating pastime. Several
new applications for admission were read, but
their names are to be considered till next meet
ing, a month hence.
Tbo WelJ. Known Secretary of the Blind
' School Left Lust 'Evening Dr. Cnmpbelf
to Come Hero and Look nt a Site.
Eev. E. B. Donehoo, pastor of the Eighth
Presbyterian Church, and Secretary of
the Western Pennsylvania School for the
Blind, left last evening for New York. To
day he, will set sail on the City of Paris for
Europe, where he willremain for about four
TJpon arriving in London he will proceed
to the Koyal Normal College at Upper Nor
wood, about 14 miles distant, when ho will
havs a conference with Dr. J. F. Camp
bell, Esq. principal of that institution.
The latter is tbe best known place in the world
for the treatment of the blind, and an effort
will be made to have Dr. Campbell come to
Pittsburg and take charge of the Western
Pennsylvania Institution, when it is built. The
particulars of the proposition to be offered him
and a history of Dr. Campbell's school have al
ready been published in The Dispatch. Dr.
Campbell, who is a blind man himself, will be
asked to come here and look at the
site the local society intends to build
upon. How a blind man can look
unon a site and suggest the advisability of
building npon it may not be clear to many peo
ple1, but Dr. Campbell is endowed with percep
tions, which enable him to perform any nnm
per of things which may seem impossible. He
is a Yankee by birth, but has lived in Europe
about 18 years. He is one of tbe most eminent
musicians in the world.
Upon leaving London Mr. Donehoo will go to
Edinburgh, and from there will go to France.
He will investigate and inspect the best blind
asylums of Europe before returning home.
Choice of Prof. Prosacr'a Successor
Gift of Afiic's Harp.
B. M. McCargo was last eyening elected
by the Central Board on the third ballot, be
being one of ten candidates to succeed to the
vacancy in tbe supervisorship of music for tbe
public schools, caused by the death of Prof.
It was reported to the board by High School
Committee that Mrs. Mary E. Gault, a member
of the High School class of 1871, and now a mis
sionary in Africa, had presented tbe school
with an African harp and other articles of in
terest, and a vote of thanks was given her for
tbe donation.
Thn nronosed cbamre in text books recentlv
I recommended by the committee was adopted.
Including tne saDsmuuon or. vv entwortns
(i comet rv insicau oi uineys, ana tiarnes'
GeneralHistory instead of Anderson's
The attendance at the schools is reported at
22,180, average for April. 741 of them new
pupils, or 234 more than for April last year,
with 6S8 average attendance at the High
School. The secretary reported warrants for
S38.H!) 86 drawn and paid since the last moet
ing. and that the present balance in the ap
propriation is S279.47S 82.
Over $200 Secured for Two of Allegheny's
Prominent Institutions.
A piano recital was given at the North
Avenue M. E. Church, Allegheny, last
evening by Mr. Theodore Salmon, assisted
by M1S9 Belle Torucr, Miss .Lillian Smith, and
the Allegheny Ladies' Quartet, composed of
Mrs. T. J. Leak, Misses Carrie Angell, Ella
Graham and May Grubbs.
Tho proceeds of the entertainment, which
n-minted to about S230. will be devoted to the
funds for the Allegheny General Hospital and J
tho ttome oi me f rienaiess.
In Straw Hats.
The letter carriers of the city appeared yes
terday in new straw hats, by order ot Postmas
ter Larkin. Heretof ore the carriers have had
tbe privilege of wearing either a straw hat or
tbe regulation cap, but this year the Postmas
ter issued an order that ail should wear straw
hats of a uniform 'pattern. A broad rimmed
Panama hat With it black band was tho style
Children. Flowers and a May Queen.
frew prettier entertainments have been given
in or around Pittsburg during this month of
flowers and children's parties, than the little
folks' floral May festival given by Mrs. J. H.
Ligbtner's pupils at Liberty Half, East End,
last evening. Tbe floral marches, fancy dances
and crowning of tbo May queen were charm
ingly childlike, with the added nicety of -true
cultivation and precision.
.lie Bobbed His Boss.
WillianVMarlla, a clerk of George Cohen.
29 Smithfleld street, was arrested by Sol CouK
son yesterday on a charge Of having robbed his
mnnlover of about S600 worth of lowelrv. and
spawning the -articles at. Stern's pawnbroker.
shop, JMnriia win nave a jiearwg to-uay.
A Brilliant Array ol Wit Gathered Aroand
the Festive Board.
The third annual banquet of the Junta
Club was held at the Hotel Dnquesne last
night. The guests of the evening were
Lieutenant Harlowe, of me United States
Navy, and George Wardman. The dinner was
served in the main saloon of the hotel, which
apartment was gorgeously decorated for
the occasion. The long table around
which the members and their friends
were seated shone resplendent with
the glittering array ol table Service
and immaculate white linen. At-the plate of
each one present was a beautiful bouquet of
flowers, the odor of which made the air heavy
with rich perfume. The dinner, which com
prised ail' the little delicacies found only at
this hotel, was served in Steward Menjou's
best style.
In tbe center of a circular table sat the Presi
dent of the club. Collector S. D. Warmcastle.
On either side of him sat tho guests of hdnor.
Opposite them sat tbe Presidents of tbe club.
At the extension end of the board sat J. J.
Buchanan, Secretary of the club. At the other
end sat Thomas B. Rea, and on either side of
him sat D. McK. Lloyd and Charles D. Scully,
of the Banquet Committee. The toasts were as
'Welcome Ever Smiles," B. D. -Warmcastle;
'The Eighteenth of June," Jos. V. Weeks;
"Keys," P. Barnes; The iSthics of Brains," O.
A. Chlpley: "Nicarairua," Lieutenant C. H. Bar
lowe: I'Jfothing," W.L. Chalfaut: Bottles,"
W. JE. Lincoln; Opportunities," W. h( Abbott;
"The Stage," CD. Scully: "Thoronjcnftres. " A.
W. Mellon; "Atlahtic's White Wings," E. M.
lefgurson: "Sesqulpedallanlsm,", Kev. George
Hodges; "Implemenfs," 8.E.GI11; ''Literature,"
J. C. Shoemaker; Bed. Yellow and Blue, " J. K.
Woodwell; "Kecreatlons, " 41eorge M. Laugh
lln; "Echoes From the Pines," C. C.
Brings; "National Banking In Pitts
burg?" D. McK. Lloyd: "Our First Efforts. "
Charles P. Orr; "Lessons." J. J. Miller: "Mi
crobes." E. H. Utely; "Impressions, " George
Wardmins "Matches," U. L. Browne; ,rA
Vista," VV. H. Frev; "The Sepulcher of hteam,"
H. M. Curry; 'The New South," Jb'.R. Hubbell:
"Our Fair Assistants," W. H. Bays; "Jim
Bludsoe's Successor." A. W. Dreves; "Mary
land. My Maryland," M. Houseman; "Myths,"
Mr. 3i I. Buchanan: "Digression," Mr. H. C.
Bughman; "Ventilation," Mr. H. E. Collins;
"Consistency." Mr. L. M. Plumer; "Amerlcsn
Homes," Mr. W. L. King; "L'Envol," Mr.T.
Temperance Children to March la Front
of the Prohibition Polls.
The monthly meeting of the "W. 0. T.TT. of
Allegheny county was held yesterday after
noon in the Third TJ. P. Church, Diamond
street. There were 42 delegates present Mrs.
H. H. Campbell presided, and Miss Ella Clark
acted as secretary. The meeting was opened
by prayer from Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Anna Wit
tenmeyer, Chairman of the Amendment Asso
sociation at Harrfsbnrg, made a brief address.
Mrs. D. R. Jones moved that two persons be
sent as organizers into the districts
where unions were not existing. Tbe
Committee on Organization was appointed to
report on the motion, and did so by presenting
a motion that the Executive Committee of the
Prohibition party take charge of it and send
the organizers dut. Tbe motion was carried.
A motion of Mrs. Watson's that the county
meetings of the W. C. T. U. be held hereafter
every two weeks until June 18 Was passed.
Mrs. Wittenmeyer suggested that the chil
dren of tbe city be organized In bands and pass
the polls singing, bearing mottoes,etc,-in order
to influence voters. The idea was discussed
and probably will be carried into execution.
Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, of Iowa, made a short
speech, recommending that the only way to
carry the amendment is by reaching the hearts
of men through their children.
Superior General Enionet Visits the Ursa
line Academy,
The Very Eer. Father A. Emonet, Supe
rior General of the Holy Ghost Order, paid
a visit to the tJrsultne Academy in Oakland
at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He was ac
companied by Rev. J. Strub, Eev. J. F. ilnr
)hy and several other priests. The pupils, up
ward of 60 in number, attired in simple white
dresses with natural flowers, awaited the dis
tinguished visitor in tbe pretty exhibition hall
of tbe academy. An entertainment had been
prepared for the occasion, consisting of several
choruses, well rendered and piano and vocal
solos in which the pupils displayed taste and
An address was read by Miss M. Bruhl, in
French, to which tbe Rev. Fatber made
auswer in his mother tongue, saying that
as our Lord had been pleased dunmrHis lif e
time to assetrible children-' around Him, So he,
tho venerable speaker,' always experienced
great pleasure in visiting convent schools
where he found himself in the midst of so
many pare and innocent hearts. He also com
plimented the young ladies on their fluency in
the French language and beautiful singing,
and wished, them every blessing,
The Infant Abandoned by Its Mother Dies In
the Hospital.
The infant that was abandoned by its
mother, Miss Lizzie Nolan, in Allegheny
on Sunday, died at the General Hospital
yesterday afternoon. The white mother is also
in tho hospital, and is in a very precarious con
dition. Three physicians examined the babe
yesterday, and say it i3 a colored child.
Coroner McDowell visited the hospital last
evening, and seems to be rather puzzled as to
what kind of a charge he can make against the
mother of tho child. It was not Infanticide, as
tbe little one lived for two days after it was
abandoned, but its death was undoubtedly due
to neglect. He will hold an inquest on the body
this afternoon.
The man who is engaged to be married to
Miss Nolan obtained permission from Chief
Kirschler to visit her at the hospital yesterday.
He does not believe she Is guilty, and says he
will marry her as soon as she is released.
Valuable City Property.
The Department of Public Works took in
11,213 last month. Of this amount 10,156 was
realized ont of tbe city property.
Tho Latest Sensation
Is our sale of men's fine suits at $10, which
has created tbe wildest excitement among
our competitors. "Who ever sees 'em pro
nounces them the biggest bargain tbey ever
saw. To-day you can call and take your
choice of 5,000 suits in cheviots, cassimeres,
corkscrews, French worsteds.and Bannock
burns, lined with a silk-finished serge, at
the low price of $10. It's true these same
suits are sold at $18 by our competitors, but
when we quote bargains we give them.
Don't hesitate; come to-day and secure a
regular $18 snit for $10 at the P. C. C. C,
comer Grant and Diamond streets, opposite
the new Court House.
Onr Parlor Fnrnlturo
Is to be envied by every other retailer of
furniture in the city, as it is the largest,best
assorted and most reasonable in price. It
is also tbe most artistic, and comprises
divans, couches, easy chairs, rockers and
full suits. M. Seibert & Co.,
Cor. Hope and Ltcocksts., Allegheny.
Near railroad bridge. D
Fresh Arrival.
Jnst received from Anheaser-Basch St.
Louis Brewery a large supply of their cele
brated Budweisser beer, in both Quarts and
pints. For sale by G. W". Schmidt, 95 and
y mn avenue, city.
Black aad White fahanshal India Silk, 65c
A yard, 27 inches wide, in to-day; best
value oi the season.
Jos. Hokne & Co. 'a
Penn Avenue Stores.
CelllnB Papers. '
Embossed papers, plain gold papers, lacquer
papers, mica papers, hand-printed papers,
pressed leather papers, ingrain papers, tile
papers, in fact every kind ot wall papers, at
John S. Eoberts', 414 "Wood street, Pitts
burg. Klein's "Silver Age" whisky has been
used exclusively in this institution for
medical purposes with good results.
Snpt Allegheny General Hospital.
j j i
Wash Goods 100 pieces- of Ainenean
sateens, good styles and colors, regular 12Jc
grade; our price, Ms a yard.
iiwrsu Huaus & Hacke.
That Koyal Worcester Silk Corset 1
Is a great success, so comfortable and graee-
luun shaped Ask for it in our
our corset de-
- Jos. HOBUE & Co.'S
TennAvenue Stores.
EXTKACTTjrateth."aBer .
,WFSuifcCor.',8Hiithfielcl and .Fourth avenue.
The Finest Pianos and tho Finest Organ
Made in the,country are to be had only -at
Mellor & Hoene's, 77 Fifth avenue, where
tbe different floors of their big establishment
are crowded with them, as they deem ittheir
-dutr to keen a large variety of styles on
f hand in order that purchasers may get an in-
strument most suitabie(to their tastes, 'xiieir
magnificent stock of pianos comprises such
renowned makes as tbe Hardman, the Kra
kauer and tbe Kimball, which as to thor
oughness of workmanship in their -construction,
their tone, etc., cannot be surpassed.
The Palace, Chase, Chicago Cottage and
Kimball organs art the ones they have se
lected out of aH the makes in the country to
represent in this locality, as they are so fine
ly constructed and have such a fine appear
ance as to defy competition. All these in
struments will be sold on easy payments to
suit, purchasers who do not desire tp pay
cash. Call at their big establishment and
see the largest and finest stock of pianos and
organs in the city.
Palace of Music, 77 Fifth avenue.
The May Music Festival,
ft is a. significant fact that at the ap
proaching great May festival they useoniy,
me oiemway pianos, xlii iub utuer juauu
makers were crazy to get their make of in
strument into tbe mnsie festival, but the
high, artistio character of the performers
and the elevated style of their music con
vinced the managers that none but the
Stelnway Grand could possibly fill the bill.
At the late Gilmore concert the Steinway
Grand, also, was the only instrnment which
Mr. Gilmore thought fit to be used in grand
concerts. This fact must be highly gratify
ing to the thousands of possessors of the
Stelnway and also to the Messrs.. H. Kleber
& Bro., who have the honor to represent
them in our seotion of country.
Pore Rye Whiskies.
"We offer the trade a selection of the
largest and finest stock held in this city Of
Pennsylvania pure rye whiskies from 1 to
10 years old, comprising the following
brands: Finch's Golden "Wedding, A. Over
holt & Co., H. Large, Jr., Gibson and
Dillinger& Som
Geo. H. Beitctett & Bbo.,
No. 135 First ave.,2d door below "Wood. st.
Latest Novelties In Men's Dress Shirts.
"White vests, high and low cut; white
neckwear, scarfs, four-in-hands and band
bows, collars, cuffs and gloves.
Penn Avenue Stores
Pebsons wishing crayon or other por
traits cannot do better than giving their
orders to B. L. B. Dabbs, C02 Liberty st.
He has had an immense experience, and
shows the best of judgment all through.
His pictures will be treasured when others
will be put out of sight
Children's Summer Hats.
Now is the time to see the newest
and here the place.
Jos. Hobue & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Fresh Arrival.
Jnsi received from Anheuser-Busch St
Louis Brewery a large supply of their cele
brated Budweisser beer, in both quarts and
pints. For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, 95 and
97 Fifth avenue, city.
Black Sueah Sixk& An immense as
sortment of the best foreign and domestic
manufacture, 24 inches wide, from 76c to $2
a yard. HTOTJS & Hacke.
May Festival Shawls Only $5 00,
Though the usual price is double or more
delicate colors and stripes in Persian effects
a decided bargain.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Men's flannel shirts for boating, fishing,
'etc., at James H. Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth
Artistic Wall Papers.
The largest and most complete stock of
fine wall papers eveT shown in this vicinity
can be seen at 414 "Wood St., Pittsburg.
John S. Kobebts.
Jebseys An elegant line of pleated and
braided jersey waists, black and colors. A
special choice lot in cream. All prices,
from $1 SO to $6 SO each.
irwrsa Htjgtts & Hacke.
Men's flannel dress shirts, greatest vari
ety in the city, at James H. Aiken & Co.'s.
100 Fifth ave.
' nriTTni
-BUY rri
A few items to do so:
SUMMER CORSETS, 50c to Jl 25.
LACE MITTS, 15o to 75c
SUMMER VESTS, 15c to 50c.
' t-SUiIMERBOSE,10cto50c
SUN UMBRELLAS, 60c to J3 50.
Also a large line of Summer Goods for
,J , Gentlemen.
. T T T
i ... x x. x. ...
109 Federal Street,
J strictly pure grope Juice, In pints and
quarts for family use and church purposes.
uirub iiy luecsse-or single oomeDv
JNO. A. EENSHAW &CCU Family Grocers.
aplS-Ws Liberty and Ninth sts;
celebrated Bedford Springs is now pat an
only in quart and half-jjallon bottles and sow
in eases of 2 dot and 4 AM any'nuanHty bi
i cetser JUbertr aad aws at.
Last week we told yon at some length Of our
Urge stock of seasonable Dress Goods and the
low prices. This week we have, more .to say
about this largest dress goods department;
A Bpecial large purchase of French Botes
high novelties. Now is the time to buy really
choice and elegant costumes at a bargain.
Prices S3, 810. some at 116; sold early In the sea
son at $25; some at IS, were SCO. Come In and
secure one or more of these unequaled bar
gains all new, fresh goods, deloyed in the ens-
torn house.
One lot of all-wool Albatross, Imported to sell
at Lour price for them 43c; one case of gray
and brown mixed Suitings, 60 Inches wide, at
40c a yard; some English Striped Saltings at
75c, regular price SIM; then in All-wool De
beiges, the favorite summer dress fabric, we
have some very much under price at 30c, 35c,
40c, 50c, 60c and 75c a yard these are all-wool
and great bargains.
Two special lot3 of 46-inch All-wool Cash'
meres at 50c and 75c a yard each a special bar
gain; fine All-wool Serges at50c,anda4S-inch
wide fine Serge at 7oc; large assortment of La
dies' Cloth Suitings, In spring colorings, 50c to
82 50 a yard; also new styles in plaid and check
50-lnch Suitings at $1 25 a yard.
Black and White Plaids, Checks, Strip es and
Mixtures In large variety.
Printed Challies, French goods, all wool, in
newest designs, finest qualities, at 50c a yard;
also at 25c, 30c and 40c; new Empire style, s:de
border Challies at 75c and upward; fall line of
Mohairs, in plain colors, printed, striped and
broche effects; our plain colored Mohairs, 43
inches wide, only 45c.
Lansdown Suiting, tho new silk and wool,
fabric for summer wear, lightest in weight, a
gleam of color; also all the favorite weaves In
cream white woolens, such as Albatross, Khy
ber. Nuns' Veilings; also bordered Monsiellnes
and silk and wool effects that are entirely nv f
complete assortment of cream white Flannel '
Suitings, 50c to Jl 60 a yard.
Cream white Pongee Silks, 43c a yard ta
finest; fancy stripe washable Silks for blouse i
waists; then the largest assortment of printed
India Silks our great specialty this season;
prices run from 45c to S2 50 a yard; our 20-lnch
real Shanghai Silks at 65c and75o are the great
est bargains anywhere; also at JL, Jl 25 and Jl 60
per yard,
Black Silks, 24 inches wide, at 90c a great
bargain; all thebest makes In Black Silks, Tod
to S4 a yard; black Failles, Armures, Brocades,
In special good values; black BiUr, Grenadines,
75c and Jl a yard extra value; black Annate)
Silks, 22-inch, 11 25 quality, for 75c a yard.
Black Surah Silks, extra values, at 45c, 50c,
65c; 21-inch at 65c, and 26-inch at 75c, and up to
Plain India Silks at 75c. O, Jl 15, Jl 25 to Jl 75.
Thin black woolen fabrics for summer wear;
iron frame Hernanis, 75c to $2 a yard; Camel's
Hair Grenadines, 76c to Jl 73; Nuns' Veilings,
plain, 50o to'jl 25; bordered, Jl 50 to J3 50 (silk
and wool); Batistes. Filde Fer, Silk Warp
Clalrettes, Silk Warp Challies, All-wool Chal
lies, "Wool Grenadines, Wool Bengalmes, Alba
tross, Mousselines; also the new hemstitched
and fancy side-border novelties in Camel's
Hair Grenadines and Nuns'
"Veilings entirely
- r-
Special values In black Wool Serges and
Cashmeres, 46 inches wide, at 50c a yard.
Black Mohairs and Brilllantinesat25cup to
finest qualities.
A Bpecial lot of fancy stripe Black Fancy
Suitings 31 goods selling at 50c a yard.
Our Wash Dress Goods Department an
enormous bargain stock here In Ginghams, Si
tines, Percales, Cheviots. Seersuckers, Cotton
Challies the low prices we have put on stand
ard makes surpass all other offerings of lufe.
rlor goods at small prices. ,
josrHDRNE xmm
T f'd .. !9T -i3fW