Newspaper Page Text
THE'OLD SCALE IS O.K.
So Say the Amalgamated Men on the
- ETe of the Big Convention.
mLLTflE MAKOFACTUBEES BIGS?
Strikes Promised if They Don't, Though.
Proceedings Are Sub-Bosa.
T7HI PEESIDEKT W1IIB IS EETIB1KQ
The "Wage Committee of the Amalgamat
ed Association completed their work atl7
o'clock last evening, and the Secretary was
insvmcted to pnt the report in shape,
for presentation at the convention,
which assembles to-day. He was busi
lv engaged on the report last evening;
but, although there will be a number of
changes, there will not be a. material change
in the scale or the base. It was decided to
submit a change of base in the scale to the
convention; bat the scale, as it was was
last year, or as it is at present, is 'the same,
$5 0 for boiling on a 2-cent bar-iron card.
A number of changes were made in the
extras: but none of them can be construed
as an advance in wages. In fact many of
the clauses in the agreement, that were
objectionable to the manufacturers, have
been eliminated, and others have been con
THEY PEEFKE SECBEST.
The members of the committee do not want
the scale made public until it has been con
sidered and adopted by the delegates to the
convention. Some changes may then be made;
but It is safe to say that no reduction or ad
vance will be agreed to or accepted by the
One of the delejates said: "We will ask for
a' continuance of the present scale; some of
the extras may be cut out; some may be added;
but we will ficht for the scale, and not do a
stroke of work until onr terms have been
granted. "We will not deal with any Manufac
turers' Committee this year; but any firm that
refuses to sign our scale will have to keep
their mill closed until they do slim."
A prominent member of the Wage Commit
tee was seen last night, who said they had com
pleted their work, but that the members had all
triven a pledge not to divulge anything that had
been done until the convention had acted upon
the report. He admitted, however, that no
' rhanges of creat importance had been made in
the scale. The differences between the rough
srs and 'catchers occupied a portion of the
time, and it is believed that they will be better
paid in the future.
Two members of last year's Conference Com
mittee met yesterday afternoon. One was from
the iron workers and the other was a manufac
turer. They .
SHOOK HANDS TEEr COEDIALLT,
as they had not met for a year, and the conver
sation that followed was on the scale for the
coming year. Neither of them seemed to care
how it went, and when a represen
tative of this paper spoke to them
the manufacturer said: "We have not made
up our minds yet what we will do." The
worker said: "we have not asked them to do
anything, but will ask that the present scale be
continued, and I believe it will be signed be
fore many days attar it is presented. Some of
the firm may refuse to sign, and a strike will
be the result. Our men are determined to
stick for a just scale, and they will have a fat
treasury to assist them, if necessary.
Some of the mills are slacking up in antici-
gation of trouble, but the men are not worry
lgfeboutit. They believe that the scale will
be signed and that everything will move along
very smoothly during the year. Some of the
mills may be closed for a month or two, but the
workers are not anxious to work during the
One of the delegates to the convention, who
stands very close to President Welhe, asked
him yesterday what he intended to do when he
retired from the Presidency. He replied that
be intended to go back into the milt and boll
iron, as he did before he accepted the position
of President. He may go into business in a
year or two, but will stick to bis trade for a
1 HE HAD BEEX CEITICISED.
fWhen asked why he wanted to retire from
yie Presidency a friend of Mr. Welhe said:
'Some of bis actions have been severely criti
cised by some of the members of the organiza
tion. This has evidently worried him, although
there was no occasion for it. He always did
bis duty and none of the members, I believe, if
it were left to a vote, woul d find any fault with
any of bis actions. He is the best President
the Amalgamated Association ever had and
we are very sorry that we will have to lose
Almost all the delegates who will attend -the
Amalgamated Association Convention arrived
yesterday and last night, and are stopping at
the Central, St. Charles and Home Hotels.
There will be about 2U0 delegates compared
with 173 last year, showing an increase in the
merrbership of the organization of fully 5,000.
After the delegates have been seated the
convention will get down to work, and the first
business will be the report of the Wage Com
mittee. As soon as it is adopted it will be
printed and copies sent to each manufacturer.
CHAEGES AGAINST DR. ALLEN.
A Committee Appointed to Investigate the
Pittsburg Clergyman's Act.
rEFKCLU. TELEGRAM TO TUX DISrATCH.1
Washihgton, June a Rev. Dr. Allen, of
"Pittsburg, Secretary of the Freedmen's Board
of the Presbyterian Church, who was attacked
by Drs. Hamlin and Little at the late meeting
of the General Assembly at New York, but
was sustained by that body, is apparently
not yet done with bis tomentors. At a meet
ing of the Washington Presbytery to-day Drs.
Hamlin and Little renewed their grave charges
of inefficiency and careless or indifferent use of
the funds in his keeping and a committee was
appointed to investigate the charges thorough
ly and report at an adjourned meeting of the
Presbytery next Monday.
The committee is composed of Drs. Sunder
land. Bartlettand Hamlin, Re. Craighead, ex
Justice Strong, late of the Supreme Bench;
General Foster and Mr. Chllds. If the Presoy
tery sustain the charges the matter will again
be brought before the General Assembly.
Nominate a Fall State Ticket and Elect
rErXCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE BI6rATCH.3
Erie, June 3. At the meeting of the Repub
lican County Committee this afternoon nomi
nations were made as follows: For County
Treasurer, Judson Walker, Waterford: Henry
Dunn, Erie, and Auditor H.H. Davis. The
delegate to the State Convention was Louis
neecuier, xioriu r-asu Wellington Downing,
uucui iuo icauui juuuk uumucbb men oi j&rie,
was elected permanent Chairman of the County
Committee; H. C. Clark, Esq., one of the
brightest legal lights, was chosen permanent
Secretary, and Geo. Snyder, of Krle, and Paul
McKay, of Waterford. as Assistant-Secretaries.
A movement was put on foot and a commit
tee appointed to divide the Second, or County
Legislative District into two precincts for at
ing purposes. Resolutions of sympathy for the
Johntown sufferers were passed and a collec
tion taken up for the survivors,
Tho Umberxer OInrder Trial.
fErXCIAL TELEQBAK TO THE DISFATCU.1
Someeset. June 3. The Court resumed the
trial of the Nicelcys in the Umberger murder
case this morning and it has continued all day.
Forty witnesses have been heard for the prose
cution. The testimony elicited this afternoon
was most damaging to the accused, several
witnesses positively identifying the pocket
book found with J. Nicely as the one belonging
to the murdered man, which contained 520,000
Ih miviav Th A tHtnofifi as ?av ti Ct.t. i
au iuuuu;t .. ...huvubvo avt lue WIC ilAYG
not all been heard, and the trial will be re
A New Idea Tube Concern.
FrNDLAT, O., June a Tho great plant of the
Kellogg Seamless Tube Company was today
put in operation in this city with a large force
of men, testing the new process of making
seamless tubes. The new process will revolu
tionize the tube business. So well is the com
pany satisfied that an increase in their capacity
has already been ordered. Hon. Howes Morris,
of Boston; Hon. Benjamin Lutterworth and
Powell Crosby, of Cincinnati, are leading
stockholders in the concern.
A Factory Burned at Unlontoirn.
;frr.ciL tslxobam to the dispatch.!
TJsiostowx, June i The old nut and bolt
Works here, occupied by the Uniontown Ma
chine Comoany, was burned to the ground this
evening. Loss about J12.00Q. Insurance, $7,-
iJsMMsllP.sfttoasstf.. .j kVwtiitomBfat-.-fi.gfiri WsjiirtiiiTisA tfl
A MILE SHAKE.
John A. Martin 1. Arreted fir-Sunday Sales,
and Quickly Released Asain.
John. A Martin was again the central figure
of a big excitement on Smlthfleld street yes
terday afternoon, and the commotion attracted
a crojvd of nearly 1,200 people. Constable Car
lisle was the cause of the trouble. He went
Into Martin's store about 830 o'clock, and,
stepping up to Mr. Martin, read a warrant for
his arrest, accusing him of selling milk onoun
day, Mayl9. . '
When he had finished reading the paper he
told Martin to consider himself under arrest
and to come along. The milkman declined,
however, and a wordy war ensued between the
two men, Martin telling young Carlisle what he
thought of him, and also that he was already
under bailior a hearing before Magistrate Mc
Kenna, on the charge of selling on that Bun
day. Young Carlisle became alarmed at the ex
cited manner and athletic proportions of bis
prisoner, and beckoned to Officer James Ketter
to come and assist in arresting Martin. The
officer, however, declined to interfere, and
while Carlisle was talking to him Mr. Martin
waited out and started down Strawberry aiiev.
Carlisle ran after him and the crowd after Car
lisle, and just as the latter stepped up tp Mar
tin again Constable McClelland, of Magistrate
McKenna's office, interfered, telling Carlisle
that Martin was already under bail for selling
on the 19th of May. and could not be charged
twice with that offense. 'Carlisle vanished as
soon as McClelland came up, and Martin re
turned to his store unmolested, after which the
A HARROW ESCAPE.
Three Men Carried Through a Sewer by
John Moran," Patrick Welsh and James
More, three laborers engaged in cleaning out
the sewer at the Center avenue pond, had a
narrow escape yesterday afternoon. The men
had a line of hose in the sewer squirting out
the dirt that had stopped up the mouth of the
sewer, when the water and dirt
gave way. The men ran to the
mouth of the sewer, which is 100 feet long, but
before they had reached the end the water had
caught and carried them out of the sewer and
down over the hill about 20 feet When they
got to their feet they found they were not seri
ously hurt, beyond a few bruises and scratches.
The pumps which were stationed above the
sewer opening gave way and slipped down into
the pond, stopping the sewer up again. There
is very little water in the pond at present.
SIXTEENTH WARD SCHOOLS.
A Of eeting at Which Members or the Board
and Teachers Were Chosen.
The School Board of the Sixteenth ward met
last night and organized by electing Thomas C.
Graham President, and Henry Nichols Secre
tary. The first Wednesday in each month was
fixed for the regular meetings. George Glv
ens and Charles Stewart were elected to mem
bership on the board in place of R. R. Warren
and George W. Tea, resigned.
Principal Samuel Andrews, Assistant Princi
pal Anna Bainford and Mrs. E. McCall and the
old corps of teachers were re-elected. Mrs.
McNamee and Mrs. Corlett were elected to fill
vacancies caused by resignations.
THE CE0XIN TEAGEDT.
An Inquest Commenced Yesterday, But No
New Facts Developed.
Chicago, June a The coroner's inquest in
theCrohin case was resumed this morning.
The session was occupied with testimony iden
tifying the body and with other preliminary
evidence concerning the sale of the furniture
which was found in the cottage In which Cro
nin was killed.
The testimony in the hiring of the horse and
buggyin which Oronra rode to his death elicited
nothing in the least new or sensational.
K0 TIME FOB CHAEITI.
Judge Stowe Defines the Duty of Grand
The June term of Criminal Court opened
yesterday, with Jhdge Stowe in the chair.
Hiram Landis was named foreman of the
grand jury. In his definition of the oath of
office, be said the jurors had no right to visit
charitable institutions, and that their whole
time was the Court's.
The BrickmakeiV Ausembly.
Local Assembly 2,946, K. of L., composed of
bnckmakers, held a special meeting at K. of L.
hall last night. This organization has lost some
of their members who have been careless about
the payment of dues and have been dropped
from the rolls. There was a large attendance
at the meeting last night and almost all of the
delinquent members fell lnto'Une. This assem-
bly will soon be as strong as it ever was.
Brenklng Into Stores.
On Sunday night a deaf mute named Isaiah
Hoyt was arrested on the Southslde and
locked up in the Twenty-eighth ward station.
The prisoner had a coal pick on his shoulder
and was attempting to force his way into Car
son street stores. He is demented and claims
to come from Columbus, O. The authorities
of that city have be,en telegraphed concerning
Allegheny High School Dedication.
The Allegheny High School Committee met
last night and appointed a committee to ar
range for the dedicatory exercises of the new
building in September. Messrs. Dodds and
Woodburn were delegated to purchase material
for the school while in Europe. Minor matters
relative to fences, pavements and furniture
were also decided on.
Alas, Poor Piggy!
Agent O'Brien of the Humane Society re
ceived a complaint yesterday from Fayette
City, that two men had caused the death of a
bog. owned bv a farmer named John Wycoff,
by beating and stoning it. and chasing it with a
dog.. Agent O'Brien wiU go to tho place to
morrow to investigate the matter.
Tbcir Fourth Anniversary.
The fourth anniversary of Lorena Council
No. 73. of the Jr. O. U. A M., was held .last
night at their hall on Federal street, Alle
gheny. George Elphinstone, Esq., delivered
the address of welcome. A fine vocal and lit
erary programme was given, and at the close
of the entertainment the members and guests
danced until an early hour this morning.
A Brakeman Hurt Family.
Robert Wright, a Pennsylvania Railroad
brakeman, while coupling cars a short distance
from town, yesterday, had his thigh crushed
and his back broken. He was removed to the
West Penn Hospital.
A Babe's Mishap.
A 3-year-old child of Robert Watts, of Main
street, near Penn avenue, fell yesterday from
the porch of its parents' house and had its arm
broken and suffered internal Injuries, which
may result fatally.
58 a blood disease. Until tno poison la
expelled from the system, there can
be so cure for this loathsome and
dangerous malady. Therefore, the only
effective; treatment is a thorough course
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla the'best of all
blood purifiers. The sooner you begin
the better ; delay is dangerous.
" I was troubled with catarrh for over
two years. I tried various remedies,
and wae treated by a number of physi,
clans, But received no benefit until I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A
few botftles of this medicine cured me of
tnis troublesome complaint and com
plete! restored my health." Jesse M.
Boccst Holman's Hills. IT. C.
an Averts Sarsaoarilla was rec
oiran :naea to me ior catarrn, a was in
cline! to doubt its efficacy. Having
tried so many remedies, with little ben
efit, ! : had no faith that anything would
cure ue. I became emaciated from loss
of appetite and impaired digestion. I
bad learly lost the sense of smell, and
my system was badly deranged. I was
about discouraged, when a friend urged
me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and re
ferred me to persons whom it had cured
of catarrh. After taking half a dozen
bottles of this medicine, I am convinced
that the only sure way of treating this.
usease is inrougn ine wood."
H. Maloney, 113 River at.
ntgvi w ru.vpU.i;.iUB
I rBSFABXO ST
Dr. J. C Aver St Co., l-cwetl, Mass.
fVrice flj six bottles, . Worth f a bottle.
Rely uponPlatt'sChloridesfbrall house
hold disinfecting purposes.
California Claret Wine.
California Hock "Wine.
California Sherry Wine.
California Port "Wine.
Tor sale by the gallon or ease at O. w.
Schmidt's, Hos. 95 and 97 Fifth ave., city.
M nrrlage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
J John Petslnger. Tsrentum
J Annie Harris Tarentum
(Joseph Hcmmerlin Etna borough
J Elizabeth Soberer i....Etna borough
( George Balr Harrison township
Anna Alt Harrison township
J Andrew Honnyal ?,ra32Jv
I Annie Maruzak .flraddock
I Charles P. Boyd wre56J!
Martha A. Carrick Webster
I James Lncey. A-.Ie8!enI
I Mora Philaben Allegheny
J August Deyber Allegheny
Louise Keyer Allegheny
(Samuel O. Coeehnoner Forward townsnlp
I Anna B.Blndnnn..... Forward township
(Michael Nitkowski MeKeesport
(Charles E. Crookham Baldwin township
(Margaret M. Baker BaldwlrUownship
(WllUam F. Malloy. -SiHf
lEUaV.Elnehart.. , Pittsburg
J Charles L. Blackstoek AJ?Pe,I
Aggls Murdoch Pittsburg-
( Robert H. Martin tsi'pitJluX
Maggie B. Painter Etna borough
(Thomas Newell .- Kn8S!l3
J George T. Egan.
Mary E.Grogan ruisourg
(Michael Garraugnty S!JJ!5"S
Bessie Barrett..:...: Pittsburg
BURROWS On Monday. June S, 1S89, at 2 A.
K.. Akn, wife of George Burrows, in the 74tb
year of her age. ,
Funeral services at St. John's Episcopal
Church, Penn avenue and Forty-second street,
on Wednesday, June 6, at 2 p.m. Friends of
tho family are incited.
BEAVER On Sunday afternoon, June 2.
1889, at 12 o'clock, LTDIA Beaveb, in the tn
year of ber age.
Funeral from her late residence, Grandview
avenue, Thirty-fifth ward. Tuesdat afteb
u ooir, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. j, 2
BURROWS On Monday, June 3, IB89. at 2
o'clock A.M., Asn, wife of George Burrows,
in her 74th year.
Notice of funeral in to-morrow's papers. 2
CAVEN-At Chicago. HL, June 8, at 155
p. m., Minsxb Enos, wife of J. B. Caven.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
DAVIS-Athls residence, ,2229 Liberty ave
nne,on Monday afternoon, June 3, 1889, at
3 o'clock, James H. Davis, in the 63d year of
his age. ,
GRUSMAGLE At his residence. Warren
street (Nunnery ' Hill). AUegbeny, June 2, at
830 P. M- CEISTIAIf GEUSMAOI.E,
Funeral will take place TO-MOBEOW, at 230
v. 2L, June i.
KEENAN At 1230 A. K.. June 3, Annie
Keenan. aged U months and 7 days, youngest
daughter of Owen and Mary Keenan.
Funeral will take place from family resi
dence. Ravine and Thirty-third streets, on
Tuesday, June 4, at 2 p.m. friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
LITTLE Drowned at Johnstown, Pa., on
Friday. May 81,1889, Mr. John A Little, of
Notice of funeral In evening papers.
MURPHY On Monday. June 3,1889, at i30
o'clock A. M., JuxiA Mubpht, in her 65th year.
Funeral from the residence of Patrick Mar
rion, Ann street, between Van Braam and
Miltenberger streets, on Wednesday, the 6th
instant, at 830 A. M. Services at St Paul's
Cathedral at 9 A. X.
MCKENZIE On Bunday, June 2, 1889, at 4
p. m Miss Alice Mckenzie, in the 27th year
of her age.
Services at her mother's residence, Boq.net
street, Oakland, at 8 p. m.. Monday, June 3.
Funeral on Tuesday at 10 A. M., at Bearer.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 4
RENO At his residence No. 51 Pago street
Allegheny City, on MondayJune 3, at 10:15
o'clock A. m., Haevey M. Reno In his 42d
Faneral services at x oxiock r. ., vtsjjkss
TtAY June 5. a)j bis late residence. Friends of
the family are invited to attend.
STEFFLER On Monday. June 3, 1889, at 1KB
p. m., Henby Stefflee, In the 6Dth year of
Funeral from his late residence, 67 Howard
street Allegheny, on Wednesday at 2 p.m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
SMITH Monday, June 3, 1889, at 320 A. M.,
William Risheb Surra, member of Post 128,
G. A. R., and of Company J, Sixty-first Penn
sylvania Volunteers, aged 42,
Funeral on Wednesday, at 230 p.- h from
his late residence, No. 70 Martin street Alle
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,S3. Carriages for operas,
parties, 4c, at the lowest rates. All new car.
riages. Telephone communication. myl-ll-TT3
-pEFRESEHTED IN flTTSBURCJ IN 1SCI
assets . 19771,69333.
Insurance Co. of 2fbrth America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMICK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President
fe22-26-TTS WM. P. HERBERT, Secretary.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR SL
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from $1 up. Amalgam, 50c;
silver, 75c: white alloy, SL
DRS. McCLAREN 4 WAUGAMAN. Dentists,
Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenue.
' CAEPET DEPARTMENT For the June trade we offer some extra good bargains in order to clear a great many short lengths from the early trade, to be closed at bargain
prices; lengths running up to about 30 yards. See thern soon. Body Brussels, special hues, 76e, 87c and up. Tapestry Brussels, superior quality, at 60. 60 and 75c. Three Ply
Ingrains, Extra Super Ingrains, Cheap Ingrains, Eag, Hemp, Cottage, Hall und Stair Carpets. Large variety China and Japan Mattings. Smyrna Enes and Mats of every kind.
Oil Cloths, all widths, at Docular crices.
their valnes; excellent styles and values from
50,50, ana so a pair. eiiK, urientat and Aiadras curtains, made up shades, spring fixtures
Curtain materials by the yard in great variety, in fact the upholstery stock is complete.
T vCJifSBK7ImmTns1eb,a,?,ains1onBl1 lil? , dePart5ient- Special cut
.Tm tet at 81 B0. Stockinette Jacket S3. Ulnpfc .Imuva ffiln nn Rnum onH Ptlni-ad
SL -- t-.-,i.m t?i.i.. ..rrir. n,:.rw"."' w. " rZ "Zr, .,. """,..
Mists' 'White SuiU altered I to firfreVo? charge.
j iS?, Ev T1' and. Bonne eTerT snaPe, aa c010 wrt caS7in. trimmed and untrimmed. Bibbons, all colors and widths, for hat and dress
trimmings and fancy work. A wealth of Flowers in wreaths, rosea and buds, sprays, etc. Tips, Plames, Laces, Gauzes, etc.; and no extra charge for trimming when materials"
bought of us. Misses and Boys' Straws Hats and Children's Caps in great variety at right prices. hu b
1 i iSHKyH'S'i! throughout these departments. On cheap counter 75 pieces double width Dress Goods at 12c. worth 18: CO pieces
plain, stnped and plaid Dress Fabrics, 18Kc, worth 25 and 30c: large selections and special values, 25 and 37c. Our 50o counter contains French stripes and novelties in great
JSSSSiS FiSllNetS- Spa'DiSh E3CUrM and0riental - End-M "" 0f Sorting Embroideries and
Terr full lines of Underwear. Hosiery and Gloves. Men's Fnrnishinc floods. Umbrella,, nirn.it- ttj t...i. n.-... -n.i. o.n .,,.-..- .., ,
WTT.T.T A TVT
m a d e a
s 1 i d e i n
partment The sur
sharp scaling of prices 'the incline,
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
fqr 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 $1 25 to 85c
Reduced from SI 60 to SL n.
Reduced from S2 25 to SI 50, otCjc.
Swiss Tambour Laces,
1. lpair, were S9a)aii: lot for 5.
2. 2 pairs, were 25 a pair; entire lot for $30.
3. 2 pairs, were S22 a pair: entire lot for 25.
i. 2 pairs, were $35 a pair; entire lot for 50.
5. 2 pairs, were 87 a pair; entire lot for 3.
x pair, wero o a pair; now t ou.
7. 2 pairs, were S3 1
) a pair; entire lot 9.
2 pairs, were $20 a pair; entire lot for S30.
2 pairs, were S3S a pair; entire lot for 50.
10. 2 pains, were 45 a pair: entire lot for SOO,.
U. 1 pair, was M5: lot for 125.
2 pairs, were $9 a pair; entire lot for $10.
2 pairs, were SIS a pair; entire lot tor 520.
1 pair, were 30 a pair; lot for 15.
15. i pairs, were 20 a pair; entire lot for 60.
Silk and Chenille.
1 pair, were S23 60; now 12.
1 pair, were 12; now S3.
1 pair, were 11; now S3.
N. B. Equally large reductions
have been made in Furniture Cov
erings. Remnants and short lengths
at half prices.
33 FIFTH AVENUE 33
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS'
INS. Co., 417 Wood street Pittstmrp. Pa.
Capital 8250,000 00
Assets January 1,1889 863,745 80
'Directors Chas, W. Batchelor. President;
John W. Chaltant Vice President: A E. W.
Painter, Root Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Jeseph Walton, Win. G. Park, A M.
Byers, J as. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Painter, John
Thompson, Wm. T. Adair, Secrotary; , Jas.
Little, Assistant Secretary; August Ammon,
General Agent ja22-45-TTS
Do You Know, It?
To perfect a care, you must remove the cause.
WINCHESTER'S HYPOPHOSPHITE OF
LIME AND SODA supplies the system with Ozl
dlzable Phosphorus, tho deficiency of which is
the proximate causa of Consumption. For
Coughs, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Night
Sweats, and all Throat Diseases, it Is an un
equaled remedy, Sold by Druggists. 81 per
bottle. Recommended by physicians. Send
for circular. WINCHES'
TEB & CO., Chemists,
162 William Street New York.
our superb carpet stock we offer special inducements in Lace Curtains: the enormous quantities wehave sold this season testify as to
60c up, special patterns $1 to $10
-, u0 suown sucu
.. - - - . - , ,
Mail Orders Promptly
167 and 169 FED1
' LJOESDAY, JUNE
Are now kept on our third floor (accessible both
7 stairs and elevator), where we can give am
leroom to this growing department The
youne folks seem to have found out where
school stationery can be bought at the lowest
prices, and where their pennies will do-the
most good. As the schools will soon close for
the heated term, we offer special inducements
to reduce our stock.
Single slates from 2c to 25c each.
Silicate slates for slate pencils 10c to 45c each.
Single book slates 8c to So each.
Ivory surface slates 10c to 23c each.
Ivory and silicate combined 20c each.
Noiseless Victor slates, single, from 70 to 13c
Noiseless Victor slates, double, from 10c to 25c.
Slate pencils, pointed, lc a dozen.
Slate pencils, pointed, 2c a dozen.
Slate pencils, pointed, 4c a dozen.
Slate pencils, pointed, 4c a box.
Wooden slate pencils, So a dozen.
Wooden slate pencils, 9c a dozen.
Wooden slate pencils, 10c a dozen.
OUR LEADER, 4o a dozen.
Lead pencils at 9, 10, 15, 20, 25, 28 and 30o a
Indelible pencils, 18c each.
Eaele pencils, 4c each, or 45c a dozen.
Dixon's drawing pencils, 4c each, or 45c a
Dixon's artists' pencils, 75o a dozen.
Faber's best pencil.
Colored lead pencils, 4 and So each.
Colored crayoj, 8c a box
Compass pencils, 8o each.
Pencil holders. 3 to 9c each.
Good Falcon pens, 4c a dozen or 85o a gross.
Good stub pens, 4c a dozen or 85c a gross.
Spencerian pens, 10c a dozen.
Easterbrook Falcon pens, 8c a dozen or 75c a
Easterbrook Commercial pens, 8c a dozen or
75c a gross.
Stjlographic pens, from 75a to 1 25 each.
Peerless Fountain pens, SI 50 each.
independent Fountain pens, 1 25 each.
Leroy Fairchild's Unique pens, 2 0 each.
Leroy Falrohild's gold pens from II 19 to 5.
From 3c a dozen to 18c each.
All the leading brands, much below regular
Canvas school bags, 4, 5 and 6c each.
Oil cloth school bags from 5 to 20c.
Macrame school bags from 20 to 23c
Cloth initial) school bags from 63c
43Addtfional list'in a few days.
HEW DEPARTMENT ST0BES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
I See our Men's Gossamer Merino Shirts
fand .Drawers White and Katnral Gray at
50c and 75c each.
Men's Gauze Shirts,long and short sleeves,
at 25o each.
Men's Extra Fine White Merino Under
wear Gauze and Gossamer weights long
and short sleeves.
Men's Fancy Printed French Balbrlggan
Underwear. Very fine and handsome.
Men's Extra Fine English and French
Lisle and Balbrlggan 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
Men's and Boys' Jean Draweis, with but
ton and elastic anklets.
Also Linen Drawers all sizes.
"OPEN SATUBDAY EVENINGS
UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE
MLLE. E. DREYER.
NO. Mi PENN AVENUE.
IMPORTER OF FRENCH MILLINERY,
Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats.
Mourning a Specialty. '
xitavv xurcoman and uneniue uurtains ana
complete, 60e. Shade Cloths, all colors. Curtain Toles and Trimmings
in prices of Beaded Capes and "Wraps. Ladies and Misses' Jackets. ANobbrCloth
Ttralila an..i..j j nLn... t trr.,.. j .: V?,,,. -, ."""
-w" ""c" "u mouereu. . wev
u assortment or bus and'Stofl Suitings.
1 """ uuuuiibu, ,, uunu,
Filled at Lowest Prices.
STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA.
, NEW. ADVERTISEMENTS.
B. & B.
TUESDAY The Dress
Goods Bargains continue to
come in, with others on the
way. Our buyers spent a few
days last week with the large
importers in the East, who
care more for quick sales, cash,
than for exorbitant profits.
TJie result is a greater number
of genuine bargains than any
week has yet shown.
A Silk Warp Henrietta
Cloth (advertised yesterday),
good colorings, at 75 cents..
Not so astonishing possibly,
until the width is mentioned
40 inches wide these are.
You Jiave never seen a better
bargain in your experience'
New Black and White
Shepherd 's Plaid, 40 inches
wide, 1-4 inch to 4-inch Plaids
at 75 cents.
A very stylish, all-wool, 42
inch Pin Stripe Suiting, ex
cellent colorings, at 40 cents.
These goods were actually made
to sell at 75 cents, and are
worth $1 40 cents the price.
A large invoice received yes
terday of fine all-wool French
Black and White Challis at
50 cents. ,-The assortment of
designs is large and very choice.
When tUtose astonishing bar
gains in Tndta Silks, 22 inches
wiae, ap 40 cents, were an-
we- hayetirenewed all the desir
able designs of black and whites
witji ' thaiiy additions. The
same-markable quality in the
nevyvobds. They were all
fhp-in'wpdays the first time
lVTV!a.c&anaWhitelndiasat 60 cents, in
quite'd for a hundred times a day, were renewed
yesteirefsy. The same advice for these as for
the' 0-pent line.;, No assurance that they will
60 pieces of Surah added to the 60-cent silk
table. They include the choice stripes, richest
colorings jet shown, and the solid blacks and
solid whites and creams which nave sold ont a
half dozen times since the special table was
New Indias to sell with the 75-cent lines this
day. Like the others, they are worth much
1 caso of 22-inch Black Oros Grain Silks at
75 cents, worth a dollar if a penny.
large new lot Wide Wale Black Surahs at
125. This Is a special price The same goods'
have always been ready sellers at 1 50.
Also added to fiteenv table, 15 pieces Black
Black Surahs, 65c (special value), 70c, 75c, L
One feature in the Linen Department
Huckaback towels, ,
Three specials, direct from Belfast Bleach
erles: 25c, 22 by 44 Inches.
85c, 24 by 44 Inches.
60c, 25 by 43 inches.
Huckaback Towels, locents, IS by 40 laches;
at 20 cents, 20 by 40 Inches.
Huckabacks; 65c, 75c, 87c, II and 1 15.
Turkish Towels for the "bath," 20c, 25o and
Fine Pure Linen Turkish Bath Towels, 60c,
75c and Si.
SOMETHING NEW-Pure Linen Canvas
Border Crepe Towels, and cheap, 25 cents.
Special Hemstitch' Huckaback, at 35 cents.
104 Drugget linen, J2. i --,
nounced,dhe first lines to rw,
out we'rkilhe blacks and whites.
Portieres 53 60 a pair up. Grand vj
aisis ana uicuses. due ana tasmnere
Gingham and Satlne Suits.
uuih, pauuw, yuauis, jrjnM ana
r!lsV. - --Hi - "r
'.--' ..'rt Sit: Fifr
: -. .. ,:, - - ,- .
fXH& readers must please excuse us for
- not particularizing oargaius this
week Our hearts are too foil of sorrow for
the poor sufferers in the recent terrible
Johnstown disaster. We tender our heart
felt sympathy to all' the bereaved ones.
"' j. - '-"
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