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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, - SATURDAY, . JUNE 1, 1389.
ONLY IMITATIVE AET.
Yeiy Few New Great Creative Works
at the Paris Exposition.
&H ABtWDAKCE OP LANDSCAPES.
iThn TnflnnM nf the Paris SchOOI to be
& Seen Everywhere.
OMITHOLOGr LEFT TO THE SCULPTOES
:1p jijib itfav 3L A'few observations mav
be added to what I cabled you last Saturday
about the art department of the Exposition.
in failing to repress the obvious inferiority
of merely imitative art, the management
has weakened a great, exhibit As a result,
the Exhibition has acquired au artificial
magnificence by the profusion of huge
scenic -works, many of them as large as the
itinerant Jfunkacszy and Verest chagins,not
possessed of greater intrinsic merit, but
generally superior in purely decorative
quality and essential dramatic strength.
How positively these so-called historical
and scenic compositions dominate the entire
exhibit may be conjectured from the fact
that there are nearly balf of the whole num
ber of works exhibited. Bearing to true art
the same relation that Froude's historical
writings bear to history, having in history
only the tolerated place of the historical
novel in fiction, having dimensions without
dignity, proressing ventableness, out lacc
aing authenticity and sacrificing facts to the
cxigenciesof grouping, color schemes and
mere effectiveness, they arouse the wild ad
miration of neophytes and win the applause
-i of those to whom color and action apart
- from any higher value in point are awe-
Many of the works primarily designed
Tonly for the decoration of public edifices
"rtare wholly above this censure and have not
been, probably cannot be, surpassed in the
.s accomplishment of their end. It is true
that some of the huge canvases are devoted
to ostensibly sacred or moral themes. But
3 whether great or moderate in superficial
measures the religious works are not spir
itual. Thev never melt the soul nor bend the
'knee. Even when a Henner paints a cruci
fixion he hangs upon the cross a flaccid,
common-place figure. His Saint Sebastian
is meek but not heavenly. There are a dozen
crucifixions or illustrations of the life of
Christ in the various national exhibitions.
Not one of them possesses, a spark of di
vinity. The religious themes are painted exactly
in the same way as the profane themes, ex
clusively from the objective. Rot one in
dicates by the success of the effort that the
artist believed in his subject or felt for
what it represents a warmer glow of love
than for the hat, on bis dashing cavalier or
the wooden shoe.on the foot of his peasant.
CLASSICS AT A DISCOjriTT.
Mythology still holds captive the sculp
tors, but the painters have preferred to
lodge their muse in modern life. Only 32
works are on themes drawn from Hellenic
or Soman literature, and these are gen
erally employed with fine effect. The cattle
.-painters are rare. The exhibition contains
no successors to Troyon, while sea and
mountain no longer command devotees in
i the art of France. There is not one good
mountain study, and only 35 in which the
sea is studied for its own charm. In none
of these is its grandeur even attempted.
AJstritinp feature of the exhibition is the
space given to what has been happily called
the journalism of art, the depiction of
transitory but actual episodes 'that enter
into the nature of progress. Especially is
this to he observed in relation to medicine
and surgery. The 8necdotage of the age I
constitutes also favorite thematic matter.
aaXhe life of the time is presented .with vigor,
rniceiy and truth, but as a rule from the
Vlppant and vivacious way of seeing even
lots of landscapes.
' The landscapes are the most numerous
alter the scenic compositions. They are, as
a rule, superbly painted. The treatment of
light from the front of the subject is the
principle which has informed every work
descriptive of nature. The painter no longer
studies nature from within her -seclusion.
That immortal charm of Italian landscape
of the highest class, that spell which awoke
in the breast of Constable and gave a land
scape art to England, and while the artist
lived established, in spite of national pre
judice, the truest landscape school of
France the principle of insight has fled
from the landscape painting of the day.
The new principle is outsight. The word
is as new as the principle, but it is as verifi
able. "Whether be paint nature in the rose
of the dawn or the pensiveness of twilight,
whether he seek her face in the passion of
noonday or the tranquility of the stars, the
French painter must have her close to his
eyes; he must touch her with his hands; his
lips must sweep her forehead. He gives us
landscapes, therefore, whose feature, by the
very excellence of its artisanship, arouses in
us more delight than the theme itself.
AVe lorget the great mother in the absorb
ing talent oi her son. The popularity of
even spurious Corots and Boussenes is best
understood when one discerns how utterly
fled is the poet from the Ateliers of France.
Picture is the god oi the age.
Passivity, beautiful in difference of sen
timent, stillness without repose or action
instant and theatric, animate these admir
able landscapes. Their superlativeness
wears one's power of appreciation to the
very bone. Hunger and thirst for the older
- school become consuming. One crosses the
threshold of the galleries of the Louvre to
. rest one's spirit in the landscapes of Claude
Lorraine, a nan dozen Ob whose worts pos
sesses more than a thousand "Plein Air"
There is in the French sculpture more or J
l r 4LT. i.: r .1-: i.. :- I
icm vi uus nuuip ui cieuuiiuu, uub it is
not so despotic and exclusive as in the
painting. Indeed, many of the sculptures
are not so noble In ideality as they are
abominable in design. That pefect defini
tion oi art, high imagination combined with
splendid execution, as laid down by Gilbert
.- Hamilton, describes only in half the art of
France. But let it be ungrudgingly de
clared that it is the vital art of the age, and
that as imagination appears to be dead or in
a trance the world over, in literature as well
as in art, the world is benolden to France
for nearly all that is valuable in the arts of
design as they are now practiced.
Next in uniformity of excellence, as well
as in preserved individualism, comes the
art of Holland. Its influence'is seen strug
gling with thit of France in the little
group of German works, pathetic in the
ineagerncss of their cumber and the sug
gestion ol the cause of tbeir in-
' efficiency as" a national representation, but
possessing genuine and great virtue, both
in theme and treatment.
Scandinavian art shows something of this
struggle alst. but the influence of Paris is
paramount, Fully half the painters whose
works are in the sections designated
Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Switzerland
and Greece study and paint in Paris. But
the art of Holland rises above the influence
of the French, and while equal in facture,
is in many instances superior in ideality.
Belgium presents a larger number of works
than any otber foreign country, and, while
1 tbeir excellence is not so uniform, the art of
the country must be rated, fully abreast of
i that of France in variety of subject, while
it is superior in -cattle painting.
The English exhibit contains the most
illustriono names since the time of Turner.
But it is difficult to reconcile its landscape
art with the rich legacy left by that master
and his compeer. The employment of Con
stable in Iris father's business that of a
miller no doubt decided his observation. ai
is claimed, to the clouds, as it was his
-. , Kpecial duty to -watch the chances of the
might have been said that, given the same
landscape, the Batch artist would have
made the wirldmill the center and subor
dinated his composition to it; the French
man vould have made the miller's daugh
ter the center and introduced a city gallant
with seductive address and fashionable
attire, "and the English, painter would have
subordinated the windmill and the family
to the beauties of the earth and the powers
of the air. All this is now changed.
A DECADE IN THE PEN.
The Fonr Men Convicted of Bnrelarlxlng
Christian Yodel's House Sent Up for
Ten Year. Each X Charso
ofDIurder Still Hangs
rrnoii x STAFr correspond eot.1
Someeset, May 31. Marshall and Jack
son Sullivan, Tasker and Charles J. Lewis,
convicted yesterday of burglary and larceny
at the home of Christian Yoder, were
brought into court this morning and each
sentenced to pay a fine of 5100 and the costs,
and to each undergo ten years separate and
solitary confinement at hard labor in the
Christian Fader, the Old Amish Victim of
Robbery and Torture,
Before pronouncing sentence, Judge Barr
overruled the motion of the prisoners' coun
sel for a new trial. The ground of the mo
tion was the absence 'of Nettie Sullivan,who
was declared to be an important witness,
particularly in the case of Lewis, who could
not go on the stand in his own behalf be
cause she was nf t there to corroborate him.
It was also alleged that the prosecution.and
particularly the District Attorney in his
address to the jury, had prejudiced the case
by making reference to crimes alleged else
where against the defendants, but not
When asked by tne uourt, Deiore pro
nouncing sentence if they had anything to
say, Lewis said: "Two ol us were not pre
pared for a defense, becanse the case was
hurried so." He referred to himself and
Tasker. Tasker said: "We didn't have a
fair trial; our witnesses were taken no ac
count of." Jackson Sullivan said: "There
were either wonderful mistakes made or
outrageous falsehoods were told concerning
Mr.Holbert, counsel for the defendants,
made a special plea for vacation of the sen
tence of the case of Marshall Sullivan, but
The Court decided that the charge against
me prisoners oi assault ana oatiery witu in
tent to kill would not be tried now. but
wonld be held until the men completed
their terms of imprisonment. A, strong in
timation was given, however, that the pros
ecution, in proving that the four defendants
had tortured Yoder to make him reveal the
hiding place of his money, had actually
disposed of the second charge. Simpson.
EETUEN OF THE B00DLEE.
J. McGarig-Ie Pleads Guilty In
Coart, Bndrs Fined $1,000.
Chicago, May 3L W. J. 3IcGarigle,
ex-"Warden of the Cook County Hospital,
who has been a fugitive from justice, under
indictment as one of the "boodlers" in the
county ring, living for some time in Banf,
British Columbia, walked into Judge
Sbepard's courtroom shortly before noon to
day and gave himself up. McGarigle
pleaded guilty to a charge ot conspiracy.
A fine of $1,000 was at once imposed.
"When McGarigle fled to Canada, nearly
two years ago, he was under sentence of two
years in the penitentiary, but a petition for
a new trial was pending in the courts.
After his departure the petitions for a new
trial in his case and that of Ed. McDonald
were denied. McDonald's case went before
the Supreme Court, and the decision of the
lower court was reversed. The action before
f Judge Sbepard this morning was simply
granting a new and immediate trial to Mc
Garigle and the imposing of a fine on
his plea of guilty.
At the same time the State', Attorney dis
missed the case against Ed. McDonald, en
ineer of the asylum, who was convicted of
eing concerned in the crookedness with
McGarigle. The State's Attorney said that
as tne supreme uoun naa granted a new
trial to McGarigle; that as he was convinced
that he could not be again convicted, and Us
he had been confined in the county jail for
a year and a half, the State was willing to
drop further proceedings. The orders were
made, the fine and costs paid, and McGari
gle and McDonald were free men once
Cowden Takes Chnrge To-HIorrow.
"Wheeling-, "W. Va., May 3L To-day
is the last of Postmaster Simpson's term,
and Hon. "W. J. XT. Cowden goes in to
morrow. Mr. Cowden has 30 places to dis
pose of, and it is understood that be has
over 100 applications to select from. Only
three appointments have been finally de
cided on. They are "W. B. Festus, Assistant
Postmaster: Joseph Metcalf. Chief Clerk.
and Ralph "Whitehead, Superintendent of
Explosion In a Youngitoirn Mill.
TOUNGSTOWN, O., May 3L At mid
night rain falling upon molten cinder, in
the Tonngswwn Boiling Mill, caused an
.explosion, bbarlcs Myers, a roller, had his
feet and legs! burned in a frightiul manner,
crippling him for li'e. The other employes
escaped and (he mill was not damaged.
"We have a beautiful line of gold paper at
10c a bolt; new patterns.
AbthtjbJSchondelmyer & Co.,
C8nd 70 Ohio st, Allegheny.
Remember in Excursions Tin Baltimore
and Ohlojltnllroad To-Morrow,
To Ohio Pyle, Wheeling and "Washington,
iggan and lisle underwear.
James H. Ail
en as uo., 100 if 'ith are.
gives, in tu-morro
's Dispatch, her opinions
luurt UlHtC? U7U 17
can children and scr-
" Securtjs 'jtjilCAT
THE QUEEN OfVaBLE WATERS.1;
The filling at the ApoWnaris Spring
(in Rhenish Prussia) amounted to
11,894,000 bottles i' 87, and
12,720,000 bottle S.
Of U Grvcers, Drxgzitti Wattr
56e to 25c
A large lot of summer dress goods; fine
goods; were 60o now 25c; this is a rare bar
gain. ABXtflTC, SCHOKDELMTEE & CO.,
68 and 70 Ohio si, Allegheny.
There are three leaders in the corset de
partment for to-day see them 75c, $1 and
$1 25. Boqgs & Btjel.
Best French Salines.
Large assortment, new styles, reduced to
25o per yard, at H. J. Lynch's, 438-440
Seeing that wonderful 65-cent adjustable
waist is buying it A child can put it on
'without help no buttons. See it only here.
iSOGOS as UVOL.
HUNS GOING H0ME-foof,
Dispatch, gives some interesting fact about
Hungarians ibiib have saved money in the
Pennsylvania coal region and are returning
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
' Kune. Evidence.
CMsrttnPetpr , Mttsburjr
l framlsks Haenggl , Pittsburg
Joseph A. Eetkns Plttsbnrg
)Con Mill I'ltutrart;
cChsrles Sehnette Allegheny
jSsrsh A. Sinder Allegheny
(Thomas Kerns .........Plttibnrg
t Bridget Finn 1'ltuburg
( James Malone.. Pittsburg
Lizzie bheensn Pittsburg
lUrldcct McUUde Pittsburg
(Nathaniel Wilkinson Pittsburg
tKate Mulray Pittsburg
( Alfred Johnson Pittsburg
Magdalene bchlelger Pittsburg
BOYLE-On Thursday morning, May 3n.'18S9,
WiLiJAir, son of John and Margaret Boyle,
aged 35 years.
Funeral from the residence of his sister, Mrs.
Feefe, 57 Fulton street, on Sunday, June 2, at
2 p. m. Friends cl the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
BALLANT1NE On Friday morning. May
31, 1889. at 1205 o'clock, Elzina, beloved wife
of William Ballantine, In the 23d year of her
Second ward, Allegheny City. SPNDAT Morn
etc at 10 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. Interment pri
vate. . 2
TBrownsvine papers please copy.
BAKfcR On Thursday morning. May 30,
1E89, at 8:40, Maggie Olive Buenett, wife of
Thomas Baker, in her 2Uth year.
Service at her late residence, Cobden street.
Twenty serenth ward, Southside, on Friday
evening. May 81, at 730 o'clock. Interment
private Saturday, Juno J, Versailles Ceme
tery, McKeesport, 'Pa. 2
CRON1N On Friday, May SL 1889. at 4 A. M.,
Nora, daughter of John and Mary Cronln,
aged 1 year 8 months and 2 days.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 53 Wash
ington street,Pittsburg, on Saturday at 2p. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
FOX On Mav 3L at 1120 A. M JENNXE.
daughter of Johannah and Anthony Fox, aged
U years and 4 months.
Funeral from parents' residence, 127 Webster
street, on Sunday, June 2, at 2 p. m. Friends
f the family are respectfully Invited to attend
GORMAN On Friday, May 81, at 7:45 A. SL,
"Wm. Goejian, in the 66th year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his son, 481
Forbes street, on Sunday, June 2, at 2 o'clock'
p. M. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
MILLER May 3L, at 10 P. ST., MARY C Mil-
lee, wife of Jacob Miller, at No. 21 Bluff street,
Notice of funeral hereafter.
MCDOWELL At the residence of his sister,
Mrs. John Penrose, Atwood street, Oakland,
on Friday, May 31. 1889. at 1130 A. M., Chaw
ford McDowell, in the 49th year of his age.
Funeral services at the above residence, at
230 o'clock P. H. Sunday, June 2. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
RIGDON On Thursday.May 30, at 6:05 A. M-,
Mrs. Sarah Rigdon, in the 63th year of her
Funeral services at the residence of her son,
W. B. Rigdon.No. 5437 Howe street, near Aiken
avenue, Shadyside, on Saturday, June 1, at
220 P. x. 2
SHAFFER At his residence, Elizabeth, Pa.,
nuay, juay di, ioot, juiih x cuiaffek, ju..u.,
aged 68 years.
Funeral services at M. E. Church, Elizabeth,
Pa Monday, June 2, at 2 o'clock r. m. 2
tiHEtuujN n-BnaQeniy, on Wednesday even
ing. May 29, 1SS9, WlL T. SHERBINE, in the 26th
year of his age.
Funeral from his late, residence, No. 393
Thirty-third street. Thirteenth ward, on Sat.
urday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
TIEBNAN On Friday evening. May SL
18S9. at bis residence, No. 23 Pearl street, Alle
gheny. Frank M. Ttkrnan, In the 32d year of
Notice of funeral in the evening papers.
JAMES ARCHIBALD t URO.,
LIVERY AND BALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithneld BU, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals, $1 Carriages for operas,
parties, &c, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. myl-ll-TT3
pEPRESENTEU IN flTTSBURtt IN ISO.
Assets . . $9j07l,69633.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMICK. President,
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President,
f e22-2G-rrs WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
Tl TANOFaCTURERS AND MERCHANTS
1VJL INS. Co., 417 Wood street, Pittsburg. Pa.
Capital i $230,000 00
Assets January L1SS9 363,745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batcbelor. President;
John W. Chaltant, Vice President: A E. W.
Painter. Robt. Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton. Wra. G. Park, A M.
Brers, J as. J. Donneli, Geo. E. Painter, John
Thompson, Wm. T. Adair, Secretary; Jas.
Little, Assistant Secretary; August Amnion,
General Agent. ja2246-TTS
, HOUSEKEEPING GOODS Interesting bargains for housekeeping in our Table Linens, beginning with a good, substantial Loom Linen at 20c and 25e: Cream and
B,1.eac4h ac.uP?nt?eowuKO-odiu.eatM?Sardtrold7Mtervat65o''finer q"15t'M at equally good vafues. Then the 72-inch wide double Damask, at 75c, can't be du
plicated. Fringed Table Cloths in White and Co ored Borders, with Napkins to match, at unusually low figures. Napkins and Doylies in all goods. Towels, better bargains
ann.? t nn6 rnwoin?.0 t iw n X?&T S?' P? "S" lush stand CoTera at low Pc. Then we have special bargains in White Quilts, irom
Wc and 76c up. Colored Qmlts, 81, 51 2551 60; the flatter the : best Mitchelm Quilt. Beady-made Mattresses, Bolsters and Pillows in stock, and special sizes made to order.
In this connection we mention the Eogers double and triple-plated Knives, Porks and Spoons, and quite a variety of Household Utensils, sold at low prices.
W4SH Fj?,ICf-J?rg1eo,i,ne 0i ?Vash F,?od suita"e foF lhe warm weather, in Challies, 5c, 6Vc, 12KC 18c and up. Dress Ginghams in American and Scotch produc
tions, beginning at OVc, 8c, 10c, 12Uc up to jmes Zephyrs. American and French Satines in large assortment. 80 up. Fifty pieces Satines opened to-day, at 12c; regular price
edge rtteS low P lqU151te styles at 20c'2Coan30c- Seersucker, 5o and 6Xc up. Large selection new styles White Goods in plain, stripes and figured, hemstitched
MILLLKEBT-Summer opening this week. All the newest ideas here displayed in Trimmed Hats and Bonnets. In the untrimmed shapes -we hare eyery conceivable
style to select from; and remarkable bargains in Eibbons and Flowers, in wreaths, sprays, buds, roses, etc. We employ none but the best trimmers, and when materials are bought
"ww vTTvcTTtrri IbV j T6r" i"
m r-j i. w j ji 1 k. v f h ri- r;i nv inr ins
M.as. - -,.. -, . "i"""
..jiSrnTf.n;. ii:;r;oVi JL r:"?.i"'7 " r".J:l1,. """"'?",rao.Mwers,in.Aierino,ata)cBp. in
ana jsiisses. remise ,xra1were' "P" ."Kirts, uorset uovers, White Dresses at popular prices. Hosiery for Ladies in solid
selling for 25c; would be good value at 50c. Boys' and Misjses' Hosiery and Men's Hosiery at rjght prices.
,,,. AiiAaua AJNiJUKjiiiijAwe snow the largest lines of Parasols, All the newest handles. La Tosca, long, medium and,sborthandWs, andareatTarietyof
Rlllr. -norralar rjrices. 81 to S5. Helvetian Umhrelln. 1i1.t!nnvl lmnill i .,- .nl!..ni s.-om . ni- ,. il.t ?'j t rnr.no- -i n. &- -- j "
1 r-i ---- - -
. AwaajjiD xjs v,i,un. asuuji jerseys, biow8 waists, .Beaded Wraps, Cloaks and Stockinette Jackets. Silk and Cashmere Wraps, Light
and Stuff Suits, etc. " ' r ' 6
Don't forget to see our Carpets and Lace Curtains and the specialties Li Silks and Wool Dress Goods.
tip-Samples Sent on request. Mail orders promptly executed. jgg&
m a d e a
sharp scaling of .prices theflncline,
which will make them rush. We
might have had an auction, but
that would deprive you of the priv
ilege of suiting your purchase to
your wants, and of comparing pat
tern with pattern and price with
price. Our plan is better every way
for the buyer, and so better for us.
The goods are made to sell them
selves by their extra good value.
The following are a few-samples of
our latest offering:
Reduced from SI 25 to 85c
Reduced from 51 50 to SL
Reduced from $2 25 to SI 50, etc., eta
Swiss Tambour Lacea
1. 1 pair, were 59 a pai : lot for $6.
2. 2 pairs, were S25 a pain entire lot for $30.
3. 2 pairs, were S22 a pair: entire lot for $25.
4. 2 pairs, were 35 a pair; entire lot for 00.
2 pairs, were $7 a pair; entire lot for $8.
1 pair, were $6 a pair; now S2 5a
2 pairs, were S6 60 a pair; entire lot S3.
8. 2 pairs, were $20 a pair; entire lot for $30.
8. 2 pairs, were $38 a pair; entire lot for $50.
10. 2 pairs, were $45 a pair; entire lot for $60,
U. 1 pair, was S45; lot for $25.
2 pairs, were $9 a pair; enUre lot for $10.
2 pairs, were $18 a pair; entire lot lor $20.
1 pair, were S30 a pair; lot for $15.
Egyptian Lace. -
15. 4 pairs were 20 a pair; entire lot for $60.
Silk and Chenille. 8
13. 1 pair, were $22 50; now $12. '
14. 1 pair, were $12; now $6.
is. x pair, were i; now ta.
N. B. Equally large reductions
have been made in Furniture Cov
erings. Remnants and short lengths
at half prices.
33 FFTH AVENUE 33
SPBLNG AND SUMMER, 1889.
Underwear and Hosiery.
Our own special handloom made Silk; LambB
Wool, Merino, B&lbritrgan, Lislo Thread, etc.
i! riVCC FOR SPRING
ULU V LO AND SUMMER.
Dress, Promenade, Driving, etc. Best
makers. First-class only.
No. 8 King Edward St,
London, E. C. New Yori
No. 4 Rue D'Uzes, Paris office. my9-24-TTS
Bargains Certain to Be Appreciated,
UW,IW . " fira? Jtz.rz D0JS
ttoptti ifoqt now n.i nn ' u .... -1 i. j,u u
" "", vunurea ana imams unaerwear m lightand medium weights, and various.
to rr.. ...,, vi , . ....
167 and.169 FEDERAL STREET, AUMHENYi PA.
White Dress Shirts, JLaundried.
The Celebrated "Star" Dress Shirts at fl,
$1 60 and $2. '
The famous "Pearl" Dress Shirts at $1 25.
White P. K. Dress Shirts, for evening
wear, f 1 50.
Unlaundried White Shirts.
White Anchor Cotton, linen hand and
bosom, 50c each, or 2 88 per half dozen.
New York Mill Muslin, linen band and
bosom, reinforced front and back, 75c or 3
The "Pearl" Unlaundried Shirts good
as ever, 51 each, or 3 lor $2 88.
Plain White Shirts at 50c, 69c, 79c and $1.
Fancy Night Shirts at 50c, 69c, 75e, fl,
Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers at 39c,
50c, 62J$c, 75c, 51, $1 25, $1 60.
Oanze and Merino Shirts and Drawers at
25ct 50c, 75c, 88c, ?1 and $1 50.
Pepperel Jean Drawers, buttons and
strings, at 50o.
Pepperel Jean Drawers, with elastic
anklets, at 75c.
Scriven's Jean Drawers, with, patent
elastic seam, at 51.
Nainsook Jean Drawers, feather-weight,
The largest stock and best styles in the
two cities, at 50c, 75c, 51, 51 60, 52, 52 50,
53 25, 53 50, 54 and 54 75.
600 dozen Summer Scarfs, Tecks. Puffs
and Four-in-Hands, at only 5o each, or 6
ALSO FULL LINES OF
Gentlemen's Linen Collars and Cufis.
Gentlemen's Gloves and Hosiery.
( Gentlemen's Jewelry.
Gentlemen's Handkerchiefs, etc.
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st.
CLIP THIS AD"VERTSEMENT.
It will entitle you to a souvenir,
if presented to us when you make
your purchase, provided you buy
$1 or more.
See our Men's Gossamer Merino Shirts
and Drawers White and Natural Gray at
50c and 75c each.
Men's Gauze Shirts,long and short sleeves,
tat 25c eacn.
Men's Extra Fine White Merino Under
wear Gauze and Gossamer weights long
and short sleeves.
Men's Fancy Printed French Balbriggan
Underwear. Very fine and handsome.
Men's Extra Fine English and French
Lisle and Balbriggan Underwear long and
Men's Pure Silk Underwear in Gauze
weight long and short sleeves.
Also the Pure Silk in 3, 6 and 9-thread
Men's Light-weight Natural Wool Under
wear. Just the thing for these cool days.
Men's Nainsook Shirts and Drawers at
75c each. v
Men's and Boys' Jean Drawers, with hut
ton and elastic anklets.
Also Linen Drawers all sizes.
I-OPEN SATUEDAY EVENINGS
UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
,UNCAi a WHITE,
71 Diamond street.
Second door above Smithneld,
-a. uMiaren ana munis' uaps ana oar prices are tne lowesi. .
l. i. a . 1 w m - v
...uo Miuna oiiks at?j. to lur.u-muu aim j. uu
B. & B
SA TURD A Y, June I.
This is your shopping day.
What are you needing this
morning? Surely not one
among yotc who needs nothing.
If you cannot come yourself
let your wives or sisters buy
for you. But we would rather
see you personally.
N If you need a White Shirt
you are wise to buy here. We
guarantee yotc willnot find the
equal, at the price, to any shirt
we sell from the 50-cent ones
to the finest Full Dress.
The two we brag most about
are the "Dollar" taundried
and unlaundried shirts two
extraordinary bargain offers
and the 3 for $2 Shirt,
probably the most popular shirt
ever put on sale.
A very pood wilaundried
white shirt for 50 cents.
Every shirt we sell is well
made, including all the latest
improvements. There are im
provements in white shirts
every season. The idea is to
get the best wearing garment
at the lowest price. Seems as
though our shirts are about.
The Collars have given the
inventive genius more play even
than shirts. All the conceits
Neckwear comes next if we
keep lip the rotation of the
toilet. Neckwear for all oc
casions, for all tastes, all
styles, at fill prices. A number
of attractive specials in Wash
Ties. The pure Linen fin
hand at 50c is the cheapest and
best tie we ever sold.
We never saw such a bar
gain as there is in our $1 25
French Flannel "Tourist
Shirt. If it isn't worth $2
we don't know values.
UNDER WEAR 100 dozen suits Balbriggans
at 50c, or 25c a garment
Fine FrencU Balbriggan, 35c, 40c and 50c a
Fine French, double finished seam Under
wear at 75c Silk finish Undershirts, 50c
GENTS' HOSIERY Some want the seam
at the bottom; some want the seam at the side;
some want no seam at all. They are aU satis
fied. The price, too, is a natural consideration
and a very proper tine. We have seen to it
tnat the values here are as high and the prices
as low as it is possible to get them. Fancy
prices do not go in these departments.
Gentlemen buy things wben they happgn to
need them. Many instances in the Umbrellas
yesterday, and there will be probably as many
more to-day if the weather is threatening.
There are offers in our Umbrellas to make
bnsiness even in dry weather.
See that $2 Gloria Umbrella, 26-Inch.
See that $2 50 Gloria Umbrella, 28-lncb.
With both g nice Alpacca cases, silk cord
and tassels. The handles are elaborate and
handsome oxidized metal, exact imitations of
the $6 and $7 line.
There are many other Umbrellas here.
There are also special sales for the Ladies to
day. As important a department as any is the
Ladles' Fumishlnir Department. Not necessaiy
to enumerate the numerous articles found
therein. Extra offers in Corsets, Waists, Mus
lin Wear. Hosiery, etc, etc Three Special
Corsets at 75c, $1 and $125. See them.
The Glove Department is prepared for trade
in any line. For all-wear there's nothing to
equal our "Dollar" Gloves.
Monday will see the inauguration oi the
most enormous Dress Goods sale of the season.
. 115, 117, iip, 121
Federal Street, Allegheny.
.rjaionggan, souq colors aaa striped, 37c,
is i?i . ji . . .
grades ot Jdnslio' Underwear forLadie
f u oaerwear for .Ladies
colors, 8c a pair,
Be the fast black we are
iorwiucu; worui sac more.
ijawls, Wash Suits, Silk
j a wmrn !- w nnn
OSTORE OPEN TO-DAY,
UNBOUNDED BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY
tat Memorial Week Sale.
Adjectives piled up in cold type mountain high would fail to giy
you an idea of the elegance and intrinsic worth of the multitude of
WHICH WILL BE SOLD AT THE
::: PHENOMENALLY LOW PRICES ::
$8, $10 and $12.
Suits handsome and stylish and as good as they're handsome. No
sham or bluff here, but real live bargains, such as other dealers find it
impossible to give, hence their whining and pitiful lamentations. At
these prices will be found suits in nobby light colors, neat medium
colors, dressy dark colors, plain Cassimeres, fancy Scotches, black and
blue Corkscrews, fancy Cheviots, Plaids, Stripes, Checks and fashion
able Mixtures. Styles: straight cut sacks, one-button sacks, sacks with,
soft roll or without, one-button frocks, three and four-button cutaway
frocks, etc. You should see them.
Fashionable Dress Suits at $15 Only
All patterns, all shades, all the best materials, all colors, all styles. Over
1,500 to select from. You couldn't do better for a fit if you went to a
merchant tailor and paid 40. Now you fashionable dressers come and
see these suits. You'll be as .much astonished at the low jrice as you'll
be delighted with the general make-up and quality of the goods, and it
will indeed be peculiar if you don't at once get one of J&ese suits and
what is more, tell your friends about this sale of ours.
MOTHERS LISTEN TO THIS
WE ARE OFFERING
Boys' Shirt Waists, good and handsome patterns, jocT
Boys' fine Cheviot Waists at 24c only.
Beautiful Star Waists, with standing collars, 63c only.
Finest Star Waists, usual $1 50 goods, for 83c only.
Children's Sailor Suits at 49c, 75c, $1 25, 1 50 up.
Boys' nobby short-pant Suits at 1 50, 1 75 and $2.
Boys' all-wool short-pant Suits at $2 50, $3 and $4.
Boys' elegant Jersey Suits, $2 25, 3, 3 50 and $4 2$.
Boys' finest novelties in knee-pant Suits at 5.
Boys' long-pant Suits at $3 50, $4, $5 and $6.
Boys' very fine long-pant Dress Suits at $8 and $io.
Though we're not using the word bargain, yet these are truly that.
The toughest, prettiest, most money-saving clothes your boy can get to
wear. Parents should see them.
GRAND MEMORIAL WEEK BARGAINS
Straw and Light Colored. Hats
Men's straight brim (Yacht) Hats in Canton, Japanese, Milan and
Mackinaw Straws at 29c, 49c, 74c. Men's Straw Hats in Sailor shapes
(curled brim) in Cantons, Mackinaws, Shanzies and Milans, 19c, 24c,
49c, 69c. Boys' white mixed Straws in Milan and Mackinaw braids,
newest and most stylish of shapes, 14c, 19c, 29c, 48c Children's Straw
Hats in Sailor and other popular styles, 3c, 14c, 39c, 29c, 48c Men's
light colored Derbys at 89c, 98c, $1 24, $1 48, $z 74, $2 24. Men's
Crush Hats, 49c, 74c, 98c
GRAND MEMORIAL WEEK BARGAINS
Finest Wash Ties, 17c. Fine quality fancy striped and solid colored
French Balbriggan Underwear, 49c only. Extra fine French silk stripe
Flannel Shirts, extraordinary value, at $1 24. Extra quality seamless
Balbriggan Half Hose, 13c per pair only. Four-ply Linen Collars, sizes
6 and 17, at 17c per dozen only. Good ,Doemet Overshirts, 39c
Boys' and Misses' school Hose, absolutely fastiblack, guaranteed. 17c to
- ....., ..t...i.,.
34a .oeauuiui xianuKercmeis 13c,
derwear, 63c, well worth ?i, etc., etc.
DON'T FORGET THAT
An elegant Echo Pistol (entirely
purchase of a Boy's or Child's Suit
ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
MUUIl I U QUU
SATURDAY, UNTIL II P. M.
...,, . . ",
or two ror 25c .mens lancy un
harmless) given away free witheveryl
GRAND BARGAIN STORE,
to 400 Mullet street,
sslssssssssiswasasf.'AH itjr, ,:r&iks.iL.iaAii ....--:. -J 5 - a-,. smt t. - hLJ u l . '1 I