Newspaper Page Text
THEE" BE HO STEIKE.
The Ironworkers Intend to Modify
and Eevise Their Scale.
ABOUT THE SAME AS LAST TEAE'S.
Manufacturers, Having Ko Organization,
Will Act Each, for Himself,
PRESIDENT CAMPBELL'S FUblLADB
" There will be n0 strike in the iron and
steel industries this year, and, although the
manufacturers have refused to hold a con
ference with the workers, there seems to
have been some sort of an understanding be
tween both sides.
The Manufacturers' Association has been
dissolved, but the "Western Iron Association
is still in existence, and Joseph D. Weeks is
still the Secretary of that organization. The
manufacturers have not had any communi
cation with the workers on the wage scale, and,
although they have met and discussed the
situation, nothing has yet been published of
their action. Secretary Weeks was authorized,
as an official of the association, evidently, to
write the following editorial, which will appear
in the current issue of the American Manu
facturer, and voices the opinion of tho iron
KO GEXEEAL ACTION.
The annual convention of the Amalgamated As
sociation of Iron and bteel Workers, which began
its cession in thii city Tuesday, has attracted lest
attention to lueir than usual. That its sessions
and -what it is reported is belnj; done at them oc
cupy so little or the attention or the country.
Ten or those most interested In the results at
present, is due to the overshadowing importance
of the awfot calamity at Johnstown; bat thlsdoes
not account ror the unusual lacs: of interest mani
fested In its probable outcome that preceded Its
convening. This can only arise from a certain
carelessness as to the resultortbe convention that
may be due to one of two causes, either that the
manufacturers propose to accept without a strug
gle whatever mav be demanded as wages and
extras, or that they intend to contest whatever Is
Trior to the convention Mr. IVelhe, as President
of the Amalgamated Association, "wrote Mr.
WeeVs whom Secretary or the Association or
Manufacturers or Iron, bteel and .Nails, a6klngfor
the appointment or the usual Committee or Con
ference. Mr. Weeks replied that the association
was out orexlstcnce, and there was no way to se
cure the appointment of a committee to represent
It, and It is understood that quite a number or
Pittsburg Iron manufacturers positively refused,
when approached on the eubjecMo have anything
to do with the appointment or a committee. Indi
cating that whatever they decided to do they
would do as Individual -works.
It Is evident that whether there will be a fight or
not will depend npon what the association de
mands, lrthe demand Is practically last year's
scale, without any snakes" in the shape of new
extras or new clauses, It will be conceded by most
or the mills without a contest, but if there are ma
terial changes, either In the scales as at present In
force or In the addition or new scales, such as roll
turners or engineers, or If there are material
changes In the extras, then there will be contests,
borne mills will sin the scale, others will fight.
And the experience or the past shows that these
Individual contests have a better 'chance ror suc
cess than those which are general. There are ele
ments or weakness in a struggle that involves a
number or mills that do not exist when men are
fighting alone. Anyone who has watched the
history or the struggles or Individual mills
against the Amalgamated knows that in every
case when a determined struggle has been made,
the Amalgamated has been defeated. Take the
case or W.D. Wood & Co., the .National Tube
"Worts, Parks, Clark, Dllworth. Porter A Co,
Duquesne and others The history or the Amal
gamated Association the past year has been one or
constant defeat where the straggle has been a de
termined one, and the outlook is that there will be
determined struggles If there are material altera,
SECEETAEY MAETEf TALKS.
The above was shown to Secretary Martin,
of the Amalgamated Association, hut he de
clined to talk on the first part When he came
down to the statement that the associa
tion had been defeated at the mills named be
became rather indignant, and said that no firm,
no matter what their wealth or capital, have
beaten the Amalgamated Association. It was
the workmen themselves that did it, and they
regret their action now.
The session of the Amalgamated Convention
yesterday was almost fully occupied in consid
ering the report of the wage committee, and
the scale that will oe presented to ine manu-
Eecturers was completed ana win oe presented
It once. Although the convention decided not
make known what wages nad Deen decided
, a dispatch reporter learned mat
THE SAME SCALE
as is in force at present will be offered to the
manufacturing firms for their signatures. No
advances in any department have been made,
and in the matter of extras many hare been
eliminated and none have been inserted.
It was decided to donate $300 to the Duquesne
Rtpel Works strikers, and Messrs. Hn ch O'Don-
uell, John Miller and Dennis O'Leary were ap-
pointed a committee to oistriDuie me money.
THE GUIDE MILL SCALE.
The scale in the guide mill is not at all satis
factory, and a committee was appointed to re
vise and readjust it. President Weihe was
authorized to go outside of the convention to
secure men to act on the committee, and the
following persons were named:
Delegates John E. Cunningham, M. D. Flynn,
James McEldawny, M. A. Collins, ltobcrt 1 Itz
irerald, Henry Uright and Joseph W. Itutledge.
on-delegatcs-Phllllp W eaver, Jas. H. KUey,
Edward Uoates, IVm. Mathews and John bear
ing. The delegates are very well pleased over the
condition of affairs and say they will have a
more pleasant time at their jtnnnal reunion
this year than ever before, as there are no in.
dications of a strike or lockont as there has
always been in former years. They will meet
at the hall on Saturday morning, at 8 o'clock,
and march to the Union denot, over the follow
ing route headed by the Select Knights band
and the Pittsburg City Band:
Forbes to Chestnut, to Firth avenue, to Grant,
to Third avenue, to Wood, to Fifth avenue, to
bmithfield, to Liberty, to Union station.
A STINGING STATEMENT.
President Campbell, of the Window Glau
Workers, Sets Out to Demolish His
Persecutors He Swears They
Are to Blame for All
The Window Glass Workers' Association
officials have positively declined to be investi
gated on the importation of foreign glass
blowers, and President Campbell Las made a
very important statement, which Is given in
substance below, revealing some things that
liave never before been made public. The
statement is sworn to by Mr. Campbell, before
Mayor McCallin, and will be printed in the
"official organ of bis organization, the Commoner
and Glassworker. Its gist is appended:
Mr. Campbell first gives a detailed statement as
to how and why the Universal Federation of glass
workers was formed in 1881, alleging that the ease
with which manufacturers here got union work
men from Europe at reduced wages had become a
terrible menace to the industry. The foreign con
tract labor was not then In exlstance, and there
was no way to displace the evil except by organiz
ing the window glass workers of the world In per
fect harmony. Isaac Cllne, then President, and
A. ti. Denny, specially appointed, did much to
estanllsh the harmony of relations be
tween the two worlds In this industry. In
this connection Local Assembly 300, K. of L., of
which President Campbell Is Master Workman,
spent over $15,000 to build up the Federation, and
Is now paying over $1,000 a year to help organize
the European worklngmen. A mrther history or
the growth and strengthening or the Federation
by means or inter-communication and Inter-,
employment at curreut wages follows, and then
President Campbell Jumps down on the manner
In which L. A. 300, under President Cllne, railed to
vote down an apprentice limiting law, which
was In Itself, he alleges, cause for all the subse
quent shortage or glass blowersandwhlch necessi
tated the ultimate hiring or foreign workmen. In
this connection President Campbell says: "Every
ruling that CUne made while President on the ap
prentice law was against the aprentlces learning
their trade, and dnrlng Cllne's term of office the
organization was directed against the American
hoys learning the trade, whether intended so or
THE EVIDENCE OF IT.
"The shortage of workmen In the last two years
Is sufficient evidence or that statement. Every
ruling made by the former President relative to
apprentices has been reversed by new rulings,
making tbem as broad and liberal as It was possi
ble to do Last January one year ago, in injr re
nort for the first seven months' service as Presi
dent ortbe assembly, 1 recommended that more
blowers be learned." ....
As another canse for the mooted shortage of
blowers In this country, be adds: The develop
ment of natural gas has caused a large Increase In
the business, mnch larger than was expected. The
ract Is. there has not been enough learning to
blow and rather, and upon the evidence fnrnuhed
the committee by Cllne and Uessner in 1885. the
apprentice law was red need . Every labor man at
the bead or any labor organization knows rull well
that If the President and Secretary had taken a
stand against a reduction or apprentice percent
age, tbe vote of the Assembly would not have
stood 10, 130 for a reduction or SO per cent In the
apprentices, and only 832 against the reduction.
t'Cbambera & MeEee sent a communication to
the office or the Window Ulass Workers' Assocla.
tlSnObOribontJannm I- 1MKL fttJLtfne thlt th
firm was In need at 71 blowers, R gatherers. 8 cut
ters ana 16 flatlenpra rnr th1r new tint Tumt at
jjfcinnette. Pa.: also lnMrtlfir an advertisement.
l? w "" offlce statedjthat they preferred
union men and native workmen. The Srm sent
Albert St. Peter, who Is a member or L. A 300, to 30
factories lor the purpose of engaging workmen ror
the firm. 8t. Peter secured about ten, and some or
them were filling places at the lime they were en
places when they came to the tank to work.
A circular was sent to every preceptory In the
organization asking them to report as soon as
possible the number of idle workmen In their pre
ccptorv, A large number of them never answerea
the circular, from the fact that they were appeal
ing to the offlce for workmen to fill places at their
80ME FACTS OF EECOED.
A few orthe answers received are inserted; but.
as they are all about the same, it 1 unnecessary to
reproduce them. The preceptors at uiub Jew
ries state tasthey ha ve no men to spare and some
of them have not enough men. All of the ap
prentices were put towork under a ruling by
President Campbell. The statement continues as
"The'CouncU and Assembly sent me out to look
for Idle workmen. 1 visited some 2S furnaces and
found them all short of workmen. Every place
was short of workmen. The firm secured nongn
Catteners and cutters, members ofU A. SO. ana
It was Impossible to secure enough blowers and
gatherers. 'from the factthat there was not i enough
Idle, and not enough workmen to keep the places
running as they should, which every preceptor of
the organization can testify to." ,,.,.
Allusion is then made to the impossibility of
ciUier Messrs. Chambers or McKee transferring
workmen from their Pittsburg flint factories to
.their window glass tank factory atJeannette, br
even or the few pot factory window en one or
them controlled, it is asserted I ttat. while i some
members or L. A. 300 opposed the tank ractory on
principle, they were left no alternative but to .let
Chambers McKee take union men from abroad
under their sanction, as applied foror else get
other workmen as best they might. Then Presi
dent Campbell Jumps right at his opponents, with
the following sledge-hammer blows. In concln-
"?It was held, too, that the organization would
not be able to establish a violation of the contract
labor law ir the firm was compelled to secure for
eign workmen, from the tact mat ine union uu
been appealed to, and were unable to furnish J
workmen to fill the places. The suggestion was' 1
'.,- .,.-... ,if.tin..n t jct hp Universal I
Federation. The members or the Federation
were Knights of Labor. In the years that the
Federation had been In opera tlonlt had prevented
hundreds of foreign workmen coming to this
country. In fact only since the Federation has
existed has there been not one single non-union
factory In the country. This was the result of the
poller of the Federation to keep their members at
home except npon a call for men made necessary
by the conditions ortrade. Here was the first time
that L. A. 300 was under the necessity of drawing
on their union brethren In Europe The world
knows that enough men came from Europe to fill
the vacant places.
JUST WHV THEY CAME.
These rorelgn workmen came to this country
because tnere was room for them to work here.
They are not under any contract with Chambers &
McKee, L. A. 300, or anyone else, that I know of.
The men are free to leave the employ or Chambers
& McKee at any time they please. They aid not
displace anyone by going to work on the tank.
They are receiving mil union wages, obeying all
the union rales, and It Is not, as many people
think, that the organization Is holding back ap
prentices from filling the places. If there had
been apprentices to fill the places, they
would nave been given the prefer
ences. As It requires several years' prac
tice before a blower or gathering appren
tice Is able to fill the place, the -cut down In the
percentage of apprentices In 18S5-'S4 Is what
causes the pinch now. There was no other way
out of the dilemma ror the interests of L. A. 300.
The officers and members did wnat seemed best
for every one concerned, and If there has been a
violation of the law It was not intended so. The
Universal Federation or Window Glass Workers
was organized In good faith, and L. A. 300 will
stand by the organization unless the laws or the
United States prevent her rrom doing so. The
ract that several factories burned down was a
matter the organization had no control over.
Otherwise the factories would not have burned.
"If the Trades Council's Executive Committee
had come to tne office when they were first Invited
to do so. nothing would have been held from them.
Everything In connection with the men coming
would have been explained In full to the commit
tee. The men who have been making the charges
against the orsranlzatlon and officers have done
everviuiug mej www i picjuu.wo ..o u..uw v.
the people against the officers of L. A. 300, and the
only way to test whether thelaw has been violated.
Is to prosecute the officers of L. A. 300 and have a
legally constituted court decide whether there has
been any violation of the contract labor law. The
organization Is satisfied to have the case tested In
that way. JAMES CAMPBELL.
President L. A. 300, K. of L., Window Qlass
Will be a Chimney Factory.
S. McKee & Co.'s flint factory, which has
been idle since the firm removed to Jeannette,
will be started at the opening of the next fire
as a chimney factory. The name of the new
firm is not known, bnt Joseph McMurtney will
be the general manager.
These are 1,018 window glass pots operating
in this country, and 335 are idle according to
the Glass Budgets weekly report.
Allegheny Lodge No. 14, of the Amalgam
ated Association, composed of workers at
Oliver's lower mill, contributed SOO for the
flood sufferers. i
The Reunion Committee of the A. P. G. W.
A. will meet in this city on Sunday, June 16, to
complete arrangements. It is expected that
19,000 people will attend the reunion at Bock
MAKING GOOD INDIANS,
Not With n Dose of Lend, but With a Coarse
of Christian Training.
Mrs, Annie DeKnight Robinson, formerly of
this city, who has been traveling through the
Indian country in the West for several years,
part of which timo she spent with her sister,
Miss Emma DeKnight, who is a teacher at the
Indian training school on the Otoe reservation
at Red Rock Agency, addressed a meeting at
tke First M. P. Church, on Fifth avenue,
last night, under the auspices of the Pittsburg
and Allegheny Indian Association. Major A.
M. Brown presided over the meeting.
Mrs. Robinson's talk was very interesting
and contained man; points concerning the In
dian under process of civilization that were
new to her listeners. Among other things she
said that the Indian -children, if kept away
from the Influences of their uncouth, uncivil
ized parents, become bright, cleanly and indus
trious. These results were secured through
the training schools, and the teachers and mis
sionaries made it a point to keep the children
as much away from their primitive homes as
The lady also said that when properly trained
the Indian children developed into very good
singers. The moral training of the Indians was
also dwelt upon at length, and the efficacy of
the training school as a civilizing medium was
pronounced the best yet attempted. Mrs. Rob
inson advocates the establishment of more
training schools under the management of good
The regular monthly meeting of the Indian
Association will be held at 14 Btockton avenue,
next Thursday afternoon.
A Shave for 1-15 of n Cent.
Colgate &Co.,R.Y will mail yon a sample
of Demulcent Shaving Soap sufficient for a
month for 2 cents.
B. & O. R. B, Only line open to
and New York,
And all points East
See the Colored Silk Warp Cashmeres at
The best fine dress goods bargain in the
United States. Jos. Hobnb & Co.-s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Silk warp Henriettas at75'cents note the
width, 38 inches. Boogs & Buhl.
See the New Olohntr Mixtures nt 40 Cents,
One of our many dress goods bargains.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
The Chief Reason for the great success of
Hood's Sarsaparilla is found la the article it
self. His Merit thst Wins, and the fact that
Hood's Sarsaparilla actually accomplishes all
that is claimed for it, has given this medicine a
popularity and sale greater than any other sar
saparilla or blood purifier.
Hood's StrsaparlHe is aeid by dnwrtots. Slj
six for It Prepared y C. lHOODT CO.,
Apothecaries, Lowe, Mass. ,Qlre K a; trial, i
FOR TIRED BRAIN ,
TJe Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. O. a Stout. Syracuse, N. Y.,aays: "I
cave it to one patient who was unable to trans
act the most ordinary business, because his
brain was tired and confused' upon the least
mental exertion. Immediate benefit, and ulti
mate recovery followed."
How Men are we yet to be told that whis
ky kills? Arsenic kills, opium kills, and
so do hundreds of other good remedies kill
if abused instead of used. But ask the
question "Will whisky cure?" "Yes" is
the positive reply of the most eminent phy
sicians of all the land. Disease, steals into
your system like a sneak, thief into your
house, and often by the neglecting a bad
cold we end our days in lingering and wish
ing for health, when, indeed:, one bottle of
pure whisky or brandy would have cured
the cold. Such goods may be scarce but
they can be fonndat Max Klein's, 82 Fed
eral street, Allegheny. His "Silver Age
is the only whisky indorsed by physicians.
You can get the pure Guckenheimer,
Finch or Gibson Rye at $1.00 $er quart or
six quarts for 55.00. Send lor price list and
Imported Port Wines.
Old London Dock $2 00
Full quarts, case or gallon.
"Wm. J. Fbidat, 633 Smithfield street.
Black Cashmebes Another lot of
those extra heavy 48rlnch wide all wool
Black Cashmeres at BOc a yard. These aro
positively the best value ever shown.
MWPSU HtJGUS & HACKE.
Imported Sherry Wines.
Pemartnl,' 184 Reserve $2 00
Solera Cabinet.,1860 1 80
Fine Old Harmony 1 25
VinodePasto , 100
Full quarts, gallon or case.
WM. J. Fbidat, 633 Smithfield si
DBESS Goods Nothing to equal the
styles and qualities we are offering at BOo
a yard; plaids, stripes and checks; goods
really worth $1. Hugus & Hacks.
I AM selling a fine Key West Havana
cigar 5 for, 25c; also a Havana coquetas at
the same price. Wm. J. Pbidat,
-wrsa 633 Smithfield st.
See tho Nevr Mohair Mixtures nt 40 Cents,
One of our many dress goods bargains.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Marriage License Granted Ycsterdny.
j Conrad Foster Collier township
i Catharine C. Schmltt Pittsburg
(Edward A. Hogerllng PlUsbure
I Robert D. McKee Eltt8n?5
JMary J. Plummer Mansfield
JSamueliL Gray, Jr V.-X"""?
i Charles A. Moaning .Pittsburg
(Marie T. Armstrong Allegheny
c Corad Breltlnger McKeesport
5 John K. Jones .' AJleghenT
J Sarah A. Whitehead Allegheny
Jane Thomas Pittsburg
(Samuel W. Lea ....Woodville
JM. Emma Harvlson Walker's Mills
I Lonls Hensel SJftSHSJ
c John A. Suiz. SJHSSJS
J Catharine Foley Pittsburg
(John Pace A1!!S5!BI
(Hue A. Chaplin Allegheny
Alexander B. Alston Allegheny
I Mary J. Logan Allegheny
(Jacob Plnehera Allesrheny
1 Theresa Tompet Pittsburg
( Charles Newmsnn !tts!!nr
lAnnle C. Knox Emsworth
BINDLEY SLOCUM-On Tuesday even
lng, June 4 1S89. at Grace Episcopal Church,
Mount Washington, by the Rev. R. J. Coster,
Mr. Araiow BISDI.ET and Miss Sabah L,
Slocto. all of Pittsburg.
LONGEAY-FREW June 4. 1889, at 8.30
P. JL, PHOEBE P. LOHGEAT and ROBEKT
at.ct, Fbew, by the Rev. Weaver, at the
residence of the bride's brother, Robert P.
Longeay, Murray avenue. East End.
APPELBE-Atthe residence of his sisters.
No. 97 Elm street, on Thursday, June 6, 18S9at
930 p. at., Hugh, son of the late James and
Elizabeth Appelbe, in his 31th year.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
St. Louis, Mo., papers please copy.
BELL. At Connellsville, on June 3, Mes.
Janet BEtii, in her 79th year.
Funeral from the residence of her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. James Bell, 35 Monterey St., on
.Fbidat aftebnoos, at 230 o'clock. 2
OAVEN-June 8, 1889, at 1:40 P. H.. Mrs
Mtshie E. Oaves, wife of J. B. Caven.
Funeral services at her late residence. No.
120 Center avenue, Fbidat, at 8 p.m. Inter
ment at Connellsville, Pa., Satubdat, at 2
DAHLEM-At the family residence. No. 163
Auburn street, Twenty-flrst ward, on Wednes
day. June 5, 1889, at 12 IS p. m., Hannah
Belle, wife of James P. Dahlem, lnthe32d
year of her age.
Funeral services at the Park Avenue Presby
terian Church on Fbidat, 7th inst,at2)p.
M. Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend. 2
DEVLIN At his residence, Johnstown, Pa.,
on Thursday, June 8, 18S9, at 4.30 p. m., John
J. Devlin, father of ReT. D. J. Devlin, of
Hazelwood, in his 82d year.
LEANORD Thursday, June 6, .889. Lillie,
only daughter of Willard and Mary J. Leanord,
aged 4 years and 2 months.
Funeral from the parents' residence, Clark
street, near Banks alley, on Satubdat, Jnne
8, 1889, at 2 o'clock P.M. 2
MARTLV On Thursday, June 6. at 7-40 P.SL,
Michael Makttn, husband of Kate Martin,
formerly Bobitzer. at Findlayrille, Washing
ton county, Pa., aged 49 years.
Funeral on Batubdat, June 8, at 6 p. M., at
Catholic Church, Hazelwood. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
MAGOFFIN On Thursday, June 6, 1889, at
2 o'clock F. v., at her residence, Mercer. Pa.,
Mrs. Mabia M, SlAaorriN, widow of the late
Dr. Beiiah Magoffin.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BTEGGERT On Thursday, June ft, at 4:15
f. jl, C. Jkrome 8TEQOERT, yonncest son of
John and Mary M. Steggert, aged 6 years 8
months and 23 days.
Funeral from the residence of his parents,
1906 Jane street, Southside, Satubdat at 2 0
p. K. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
ZOLLINGER On Thursday, June 6, 1883. at
12 o'clock: noon. Emu A., wife of James Zol
linger and second daughter of A. J. Moon,
aged SS years, 2 months and 3 days.
Funeral from the residence of her husband,
Lawrence street, between Forty-third and
Forty-fourth streets, on Satdbdat atteb
noon, June 8, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold t Co., Lira.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB,
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-oS-atwran
JAMES M. FTJLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB,
, NO. 6 SEVENTH BlBZET.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. & JT. B. MURDOCH,
1 A BMITHFIELD ST.
OXU Telephone 4281 deS-M-KWT
CHOICE FRESH FLOWERS:
HARDY ROSES AND BEDDDIQ-OUT
JOHN B. & A. MTJBDOOH,
Telephone 269. SOS Bjettiifield St.
EPRESKNTEU IN PITTSUURU IN ISO.
ASSET - 8)JJ7L6Waa.
Jtumranee Co. of North America
'Lmsm aoiostea ana psua m ihhiush u
. jmim. m Fesrw avssw. stj,w a
We havO a very beautiful assortment
of SOLID SILVERWARE suitable
Nothing is more acceptable. We in
vite you to call and see what we have.
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
Realize while you can at this
BANKRUPT .'. SALE
of J. R. ANDERSON'B stock of
at 188 Federal street. They were purchased at
a bargain from the Sheriff and we can afford to
T. M, LATIMER,.
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
We Wish to Call lour Atten
tion to Two Special Bar
gains This Week in Hosi
ery and Underwear.
We display this week the best 25-centOnyx
Black Stainless Hose ever shown in this city,
much better than we sold last year at 40 cents a
pair. Call and see them.
Bargain number two is a lot of Ladies' Real
French Balbriggan Vests.hlgh neck and ribbed
arm. which we have marked 40 cents each; this
grade has always sold for 75 cents.
We hare more of those Ladies' Silk Ribbed
Vests, long sleeves, at 52 00 and $2 23, former
price S3 25 and 53 50.
Our lines of Gentlemen's
from CO cents to 83 00 a garment, are the best
values going in all the grades between these
prices. ' '
Light Natural Wool Underwear, the nicest
and softest made: also. Light Merino and
Gauze, In low, medium and finest grades.
in all weights, at Lowest prices. Boys' Under
wear is a specialty in our underwear line. The
boys like our Knickerbocker or Enee Drawers,
in both the Jean and Balbriggan kinds. Ask to
see tbem; a good many customers we find don't
know they are to be had In this way.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
In Both Hand-Made and Macliiiie-MailB.
Hand-made Caps at 25c, 35c, 60c, 75c 90c, 31,
$1 22, SI 25, 51 50, 51 60. Machine-made Caps
at 85c, 90c, JL 1 1 25, 1 1 76, 52, 52 25. Extraor
dinary values in
Misses' and Children's
Ages 1 to 16 years, from 85c to 55.
Special offerings in Ladies', Jisses', Chil
dren's and Men's Underwear and Hosiery.
In Scotch Flannel, Oxford, Madras and Silk,
for Ladles, Misses and Children.
A, 6, CAMPBELL & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Seventh and Eighth sti.
3-Open until 9 P. M. Saturday. my28-xursu
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
829 LIBERTY STREET, -
J. B. Golden. 5102 Bntlur street.
city, says: "I was able to throw
.away my cratches after using one
'half a bottle of the Anchor Kheu-
.matic Remedy. I consider my oure
marvelous and heartily indorse
the remedy." Price 60c
We would be clad to have vou
give the Anchor Barsap?xilla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating the sys
tem. Our Beef. Wine and Iron is also meeting the
wants of the public. 'Tib tho best tonic in the
market, and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles 54.
Is here. You will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There is but one place where
you can get them done In the best manner pos
sible, and that is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM. LAUNDRY. -
Offices in Plttsbnr(r,,443 Smithfield street, 1813
Carsoa'street,aBd0 FederaT street, AKeghe
y. Worfcs.'SsfrSte Beavee aveB,'AlltlMtyi
nt.tuVu.utii "--ii''n,-'fh lisst-iiinr J
t A QvVralrWTC Jnt.n m
FRIDAY, JUNE 7,
FOB SUMMER HEADING.
Tiiree Extraordinary Boot Bargains.
Mostly Novels, Good Paper and Good
ONLY 6 CENTS EACH..
5000 cloth-bound Books at FIFTEEN
CENTS each. Among the latter are to be
found Felix Holt, At the World's Meroy,
A Strange "Story, Wedding .Ring, Mon
astery, Conntess of Monte Cristo, Sundered
Hearts, Son of Moute Cristo, Adelina Fatti,
My First Offer, Wild Oats, Robbing Peter,
Charles O'Malley, Maggie, the Loom
Girl, Led Astrav, Brother Jacob, Berlin
Society, Silas Marner, Mysterious Louis
Napoleon, A Dangerous Game, Amos Bar
ton, Uncle Ned's Cabin, Beadinan, General
Grant, Mr. GUfil's Love Story, Child Wife.
A Little Pilgrim, When the Ship Comes
Home, Margerie's Child, New Abelard, A
Coachman's Love, Middlemarch, and many
others.. Last, but not least, comes
THE "GLADSTONE SERIES."
This is the name of a new series of cloth
bound books, now in course of publication,
which we shall sell at
A volume. If the theory of the "survival
ofthehttest" holds good, we are confident
that these books will -supplant all others of
the same class. Good paper, Jarge, clear
type, substantial binding, and an excellent
selection of works these are the fonr car
dinal points in favor of the "Gladstone"
series. Naming the series after the great
English statesman was also a happy
thought, and will help to make these books
'popular. We have received the first in
stallment, which Includes the best works of
Dickens, Thackeray, Cooper.Scott, Bulwer,
Hughes. Marlitt, George Eliot, Mrs. Henry
Wood, Ralph Iron, Mrs. Humphrey Ward,
Edna Lyall, Cervantes, Owen Meredith,
Mary Cecil Hay, Edgar A. Poe, Wm,
Black, etc. Also Bibles, Prayer Books.
Hymnals, Stationery. School Supplies and
Popular Musical Albums. Send for cata
logue. Fleishman &Co's.
SEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market stj
IS CALLED TO
LARGE STOCK OF
If you want anything in
this line, at a price-that rep
resents a big saving to you,
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
Neab Ninth Btbeet.
ErOpen Saturday nights till 10 o'clock.
n t t.rvib. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue,abOTe Smitbfleld, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 yean.
n.'i :S. v."- , rf tn crsnt rarietr.
CLOAK: BOOM-Immense bargains
Jacket at $160. Stockinette Jackets $3.
"Wraps, Embroidered Fichus and Long Cloth
OAEPET DEPABTMENT-For tte Jnna trade we offer some extra good bargains i ta order to d. ar a mHbrtrdA araja
prices: leneths running up to about 30 yards. .See them soon. Body Brussels special lines 75c, 8Tc and I up. dBS 1' Kng5 'and Hats of everr kind.
bought of us. Misses and Boys' Btraws Hats ana unuaren s uaps in great yarieiy . s j"-,.
mom- Tvn-poa nnnna atjti RTT.TTS Snecialcnts throughout these departments. On
nlnln iTinl nnd nlaid Dress Fabrics. 18&c,
variety for suits an combinations, worth 75
EMBKOIDEEJES AXI1J XiAUJiO aiaes. umpiua .usees nan xicu. .w
imorUl TinM Mt. (52. 78o andSL Ednnct. of all kinds at low price.
'Very full lines of Underwear, Posfery
W"TT ,T ,T A TVE
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. .- -f
We find in our stock a large
number of styles of which we
have only a few suits left, the
goods being no longer obtainable.
To push these out we have marked
down the prices to a point that is
out of all proportion tovalue. The
goods are stylish and desirable,
and need only an inspection to sell
them. Among these are Kilt Suits
in two-piece styles at 82 75, 83,
83 50, 84 and 84 50. Boys' Suits,
sizes from 13 to 18 years, at 84,
85 75, 86 50, 87 50 and 810.
Men's Sack Suits at 88, 89, 810,
812 and 813' 50. Men's Cutaway
Suits at 89, 810 50, 811, 813 50
and 815. Don't fail to examine
HATS from A to Z in the assort
ment of shades and styles.
TaUore, (Holers and Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny.
(Above Trade Mark Is on onr windows.)
IS MY OLD UMBRELLA
The above important question naturally
arises now that tne soring rains are here.
We can answer YES to this, on account of
having already proved It to the satisfaction of
thousands who have profited by our RE-COVERING
and REPAIRS Got their otherwise
TIME THE QUICKEST on account of do
Ine the work on the premises. While yon
wait, for repa'r work. One day for re-covering.
PRICES THE LOWEST on account of be
ing the original manufacturers.
441 WOOD STREET.
Five Doors from Fifth avenue. jeZ-mn?
THE MERCANTILE AGENCY
E. G. Dun & Co.,
Gennanla Bank Building. 423 Wood street, cor
ner of Diamond, Pittsburg. Pa.
This establishment supplies all necessary
information as to the standing, responsibility,
eta, of business men throughout North Amer
ica. It is the oldest and by far the most com
plete and extensive system ever organized for
the accommodation of Banking and Mercantile
interests and the General Promotion and Pro
tection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended
to throughout the North American Continent.
M Kelloi's Frendi Tailor System
of dress cutting. The only system in America
that cnts the Worth bias dart It consists
of a tailor's wooden square, wooden dart and
sleeve role and scales, the same as best merch
ant tailors use, and a 10-page instruction book.
System and thorough Instruction In cutting
and basting. $10. Call for circulars or address
AL A- DAVIS, 6U Penn ave. myM-WT3u
in fact-the ntibolsterv stock is complete.
all through this department. Special cut
Black Jersey.STKcr up, Cream nAisouixmmamui.
Save never before shown such
Wraps. We na
worth.25and 30c; large selcetions and special
and 85c. All-wool summer colors Trench casnmeres and Ifr-mcti uennettas ouc;
and Gloyes, Men's Furnishing Goods,
Mail Orders Promptly
i&.. -H .jgTj8-.-vt "
Prices Shall Toe
the Same Mark.
Every day consolidates the
fellowship between our de
pendable clothing and the
people who like a full return
for their money.
We believe with a whole
spirit in our business: we be
lieve, root and branch, in
good goods: in furnishing the
best, and nothing second
rate in quality nothing that
has to- hide behind a fancy
name nothing that the color
will not hold fast.
No half-play, half-work,
half-goodness not in wana
maker & Brown Clothing,
You'll get the goods we make,
and will be responsible for.
On this upward track we'll
keep the new store by better
and better goods and service.
It's the first place in our busi
ness we are pushing for: and
we'll get it by giving the best.
Nearly 1,000 styles of
goods for selection when you
need clothing made to order:
the fashioning shall be with
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
SPECIAL SALE OF
Onr entire stock of Gas Brackets,
Toilet Lights, Hall Lights and Chande
liers, as well as Gas Globes and Shades,
are being offered for a few days only at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
THE J. P. SMITH
Lamp, Glass & China Co,
935 Penn Avenue.
Bet. Ninth and Tenth Streets.
7mrTTNT A JKSORASCE CO..
jflii L JN . Hartford. Conn.
Assets, January L. 1SS7 Si,568,839 60
EDWARDS & KENNET, Agents,
nn Fourth avenue ruts Durg.
BE CAREFUL .
When Making Your Purchases, and by Doing So
You Will Save Money.
This can only be done by purchasing of a good, reliable firm, and we have that
reputation. Having it, we are bound to keep it. Our prices are the lowest and all
our goods are recommended. So it will pay you well to deal with us.
NOW IS YOUR TIME TO BUY,
As there is but very little time now left before the bmy season starts. Come now
and make your selections. By paying a small amount down, you know that we will
pack the goods and store them for you without it costing you a cent. Besides that;
you now have the choice of all the newest and be3t patterns and designs la the
house, and it is full of them. Hurry, now, and get the attention paid you thatcan-
not be given when we have become busy. l
'Lovely New Parlor Suits.
Elegant New Bedroom Suits.
New Carpets. New Bugs.
New Druggets. New Goods.
Everything new, from the highest to the lowest, and don't forget that anything
in our house can be bought either for
CASH OR VERY EASY PAYMENTS.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
307 WOOD STREET, BET. THIRD AND FOURTH AYE&
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE "BKfffflGH ARM" DAVIS SEWING MACHINE.
Fa'ssongor Elevator. Open. Saturdays XJntU XO ooloolr.
m prices of Beaded Capes and Wraps. ,
an asbortment of Silk and Stuff Suitings.
n cheap counter 75 pieces double width Dress Goods at 12c. worth 18j 50 pieces
,25 and 37Mc OnrCOeconnter contains French stripes and novelties in great
values, 25 and 37Mc.
S;; .;"t;V "an;";, I
-r., ,........ . .
Umbrellas, Muslin Underwear, Parasols, Corsets, Bustles, Salutes, tnauis, nattM a
Filled at Lowest Prices
NEW ADTZRTISEaCEjrrS. f&
Forced Sale Monday
. . '"
DURING THE WEEK!
Our tremendous stock of Wraps. Jackets,
Jerseys, Blouses. Beaded Garments. Long
Cloaks, Connemaras and Peasants. Jfaw and
deslrabl9 goods to be sacrificed at prices so
Very Low as to be absolutely matchless. This
Forced Sale never had its equal. Retailers',
wholesalers', importers' and manufacturers'
prices positively Ignored. It Is to your benefit
to come early. Look at these prices:
Ladies' all-wool Blouses at Jl 49; former pnee
Ladies' all-woot Fancy Blouses at Jl 73; former
price $2 25.
Ladies' blacK all-wool Jerseys at 90c; former
price 31 23.
Ladies' black all-wool Jerseys at U 49; former
Ladies' handsome Beaded Capes at $2 99;
former price SI 50.
Ladies' beautifully Jetted Capes at $i 21;
former price W.
Ladies' Jackets in Scotch Cheviots at $1 69;
former price $2 60.
Ladies' Fancy Stripe Cloth Jaekets at S3 99;
former price Si 1
Ladies' all-wool black Stockinette Jackets at
99: former price, 12 75.
Ladies' long Summer Coats, for seashore and
mountain wear, at $0 99; former price 310.
Ladies' Irish Peasant Cloaks, all-wool, new
shades at 37 49; former price 310 SO.
600 dozen handsomely embroidered Shawl
Scarfs and black embroidered Cashmera'
Ficbus at 31 -i and 31 49; former prices 32 25
and Si 60 each.
Bedttttipns in Silks and Dress
Startling and attractive prices in new and
5,000 yards 19-ln. double twilled all-silk Surahs
at 44c a yard; worth 59c
1,000 jards black Qros Grain Dress Silk at 53o
a yard; worth 75c.
1,000 yards black Gros Gram Dress Silk; extra ,
quality, at 93c a yard; worth 11 25.
3,000 yards 2S-inch India Silks, all new shades, -
at rac a raru: worui ;ia -
3,000 yards all-wool double width Henrietta ',
cioin, new spring suaaes, at vx a yarn; worm
2,000 "yards Silk Warp Bengalines at 75c a yard;
worth 31 25.
1.000 yards Persian Mohair Challis at 23c a yard;
5,000 yards of fancy stripe and check Dresa
Ginghams at7K5 a yard; worth 10c
5,000 yards of fancy Dress Ginghams in Plaids,
etc, at 10c a yard; worth 12c
S.00U yards Chambray at 6?c a yard; worth 10c
20,000 yards of French Dress Ginghams at
12Kc and 14c pe yard; worth 20c
All of our newest and latest designs in Ha tines
are now being offered at a reduction of 23 per
cent from former prices.
Take a peep into our big Millinery Show
Window, Sixth street, and get an inkling of
varieties and styles. Also an idea ot "highf
art Jiminery ana now to save aouara aau f
cents by trading witn us. I on Know onr memoa
of NO CHARGE FOR TRIMMING.
MORRIS H. DANZ1GER.
SIXTH ST. AND PENN AVENUE.
MLLE. E. DREYER.
NO. &ii PENN AVENTTE.
IMPORTER OF FRENCH MILLINERY,
Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats.
Mourning a Specialty.
DASZIGER k SHOENBERG,
Ladies and Misses' Jackets. A Nobby Cloth
Waists and Blouses. Silk and Cashmera
Gingham and Sahne Butts, xaoiea aa
End, lines of Skim-mrEmbroIderiea ad!J
. ... ., , Oj
t ISkSfAt . - J
5- 5 T-'