Newspaper Page Text
Some Funny Tales Crop Out About
the Big British Naval Review
GIVEN POB: TflE KAISER'S BENEFIT.
As Xirelj a Scene in the House of Com
mons 03 Could be Asked For.
BLOODSHED PBEYNTD BY COATTAILS
That tbe Tailor Bad Fortnnatelj 1'astened to the
Garment to Slay.
Some very fanny incidents were noted
during the naval parade given by Queen
Victoria, MonSay, for the delectation of her
royal grandson, the yonng Kaiser. The
scene a couple of days later in the Honse of
Commons had also some laughable features,
but it came near ending more seriously.
1BT CABLE TO THE DISPATCH J
London, August 10. The great naval
review, which was effectually wet down last
Saturday, came off successfully on Monday.
The ruler of Germany seemed duly im
pressed, and made himself very affable. He
inspected several of the ships, and talked
freely with the officers, examining care
fully every novel feature pointed out to
. him, and especially those improved weapons
lately served out to some of the ships.
The electrical appliances also demanded
some share of his attention, and so much
was he convinced of the great strength of
the flotilla that he is reported to have said
that the central European powers, allied
with England, could defy the world. Eng
land, however, does not mean to join in any
such alliance at present, though the leaning
of this Government is undoubtedly toward
A NtTMBEB OF FUIflTT TALES.
There many interesting features 'at the in
spection of ships, and some funny tales are
told of prominent people. John Jlorley
traveled down in a light sporting suit,mean
ing to change it for a yachting suit when he
arrived, but on getting aboard the new
'White Star Liner Teutonic he dropped his
bag overboard and was consequently ren
dered uncomfortable for the remainder of
the day. To make matters worse, when be
went ashore at night his hat blew off and
he traveled back to London with a handker
chief tied around his head.
Joe Chamberlain, who was also on board
the Teutonic, set out to rule the ship, and
was particularly amazed when a newspaper
man kept him waning 20 minutes lor his
Baron Alfred de Hothschild, however,
was the victim of what might have been
A SEBIOUS ACCIDENT.
He was sitting beside the forehatclt on
one of the Peninsula and Oriental steamers,
resting his leg on. a ledge. Suddenly some
sight caused the passengers tc rush to the
forepart of the vessel, and in the scramble
the covering of the hatch fell, crushing poor
Alfred's leg. To make matters worse, two
Lascars who rushed up to assist him
jumped on the hatch in order to press the
covering down, entirely ignoring the fact
that His Lordship's leg was what pre
vented the cover from being rammed home.
Eventually they were made t understand
the situation, and the man of bullion was
rescued, much cut and bleeding profusely,
but with no limbs broken. It was par
ticularly hard on Lord Alfred, because it
spoiled a fine piece of sport, for he was
having a delightful flirtation at the time
the accident happened with a pretty girl
on a neighboring yacht.
2fext to the naval review the military
sham fight at Aldersbot interested the Ger
man Emperor. He rose in the middle of
. the night in order to be on the field in time,
and, favored by brilliant weather, he had
as Rood an experience of England's little
army as one could wish.
THE LUDICBOTTS TAET
of the day's business happened, however,
just as the fieht ended and the march past
began. A German Admiral attached to the
London Embassy, one of those officers who,
having spent their youth at sea, wax fat on
shore in age, essayed to make his obeisance
to his master from horseback, and came up
at a smart canter for that purpose, emulating
bis military brother who preceded him. He
pulled his horse np short, and described a
graceful parabola over the animal's head,
and sat dowmon his cocked htt, that had
reached the ground before him. There was a
rear of laughter from the thousands of
spectators which shook the hills. The Em
peror tried hard to preserve his gravity, bnt
the sight of the fat sailor sitting on the
peak of hisJown hat was too much, and
William finally laughed loudest of
all. He made amends, however, by riding
up to the displaced horseman and shaking
hands, while he expressed the hope that
the officer was not hurt. He could not help
laughing, however, as he rode away, and
the Admiral feels that his career is blighted.
NEAELT CAME TO BLOWS.
The scene in the House of Commons
Thursday night, when Harrington made an
effort to inflict personal chastisement upon
Balfour, was the first event of that nature
that has occurred since the memorable oc
casion when Mr. Plimsoll crossed the floor,
shook his fist in the faces of the occupants
of the Treasury bench, and defied that
august body to combat.
Perhaps Balfour does not realize how
narrowly he escaped a thrashing and Par
liament a fearful scandal. The wanton and
deliberate insult to Harrington had in
flamed every Irishman present, and the first
blow that was struck would have been the
signal for a conflict that might have in
volved the entire House of Commons,
Sexton had already picked out his man in
Colonel Saunderson, whom he bade prepare
to deiend himself in a voice that was heard
above the imploring shouts of the chairman
and the din of factions. Healywas on his
feet bej-ging somebody to tread on his coat,
and the rest of the Parnellites were begin
TUEN BACK THEIB 'WEISTBANDS,
when the badly frightened "Clara," as the
members of Parliament term the lackadaisi-
cal Irish Secretary, hurriedly apologized.
If Harrington's coat tails had been made
of less strong material, orbadMahoney.who
slid down.the aisle holding to them, been a
stone or two lighter, the angry Irishman
would have had Balfour by the throat be
fore he conld have nttered his apology.
So brutal was tbe affront to Harrington
that not one of the journals, even of Bal
four's own party, defends his conduct. All
the circumstances tended to heighten the in
1 suit. Harrington, who is a big, rollicking
Irishman, with a kind word lor even his
party enemies, and not a bit of malice in his
moral composition, has only recently finished
a six months' term in prison, whither he was
Bent at Balfour's instance, and his pale,
heavily lined face bears witness to the
Suffering he has undergone.
how haeehtoton wjls treated.
Harrington will not talk to even his
closest friends of the humiliation he was
subjected to in prison, but it is known that
the amount of his food was reduced while
he was preparing his defense for theParnell
Commission, and that, by Balfour's orders,
everything that was possible to break the
prisoner's indomitable spirit was done dur
ing those terrible six months.
Balfour started tbe storm that tossed him
by asserting, in explaining the refusal of
the notorious Roche and Colonel Turner to
subscribe to a race meeting because Har
rington was one of the committee, that Har
rington had written of the police in his
inewspaper, the Kerry Sentinel, as cowards, J
lliars and uniformed bloodhounds.
It was not much of itself, because Irish
(members do not hesitate to term the police
cowards, liars and bloodhounds, at they are,
but in this instance as it has been in many
others, the statement was a falsehood
INVENTED FOB THE OCCASION,
as the only means whereby Balfour might
excuse the ruffianly conduct of his allies.
Consequently Harrington arose and de
manded to know in what number of his
paper the article had appeared, iiairour
'flippantly responded that he made the
statement on the best authority, and went
on talking. Harrington interrupted him to
demand wha,t that best authority was, and
the big Irishman's voice trembled with sap
Balfour, without noticing the question,
went on with his address, and again Har
rington thundered, "What is .the
authority?" Then Balfour, looking di
rectly into the face of the man he had so
recently victimized and humiliated, made
a gesture indicative of such utter contempt
and scorn that Harrington completely lost
control of himself.
It was an insult that cannot be described
in words, but that was not the less bitter.
The tailor who pnt in the stitches that at
tached the skirts of Harrington's coat to
the body of that garment is to be credited
with having saved the Honse of Commons
from as pretty a row as ever was witnessed
in a civilized Legislature,
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
At Piper City, 111., Mrs. N. Premanan and
her 12 year-old daughter were killed bylieht
niogas they were coming to town dunn? a
storm. A 7-montbs-old babe in the mother's
arms was not Injured.
North River, Beede House, Schroon Lake,
Kecne Valley, North Creek and Chestertown,
N. , report having felt a heavy earthquake
shock at SiU yesterday morning. The inhab
itants were badly frightened.
The Women's Home Missionary Society, of
Cincinnati, has issued a circular, appealing for
contributions for the puroose of lounding a
training schoolformlssfonanes, or an Industrial
SChOOl to bear thn nTn nf Mr. T.tk-v W.hh
The Penn Iron Works, of Lancaster, posted
notice yesterday of the resumption of opera
tions on August 19 at S3 S3 per ton for pud
dlers. :Five months ago 250 men went on strike
when the wages were reduced to S3 50 per ton,
and since that time the mill has been idle.
It is learned that the damace to the steel
cruiser Boston, by her mishap in Newport
harbor, is more serious than was at first sup
posed. In addition to the great hole knocked
in her plates some of the frames have been
bent and will probably have to be taken out,
and large numbers of rivets are started np.
Samuel K. Rouan. a Chicago merchant, 70
years old, was "bunkoed" ont of 80 at New
x one in tne usual manner. After being hustled
into the street, a young man, representing him
self as a reporter, led the victim aronnd so
many streets that be conld not tell where the
robbery was committed. Rouan .had just re
turned from Europe with his wife. No arrests
have yet' been made.
Henry C. Minor, who was recently nomi
nated lor Congress by the Republicans of the
Third Louisiana district, telegraphed President
Harrison on Wednesday as follows- "War
motVs appointment as Collector of the Port
must De witnarawn, or I will withdraw from
the canvass for Congress. Warmoth's appoint
ment would defeat me." Mr. Minor also stated
plainly that he would not accept the nomina
tion unless the Federal patronage was placed
at his disposal.
The snit of the Philadelphia and Reading
Railrojd Company against tbe Adams Express
Company for thq recovery of $31,372 42, has been
discontinued by the counsel for tbe Reading
Company. The action grew out of the con
tract for the carrying of express matter which
formerly existed between tbe companies, and
which was terminated last February, when tbe
United States Express Company began sending
its matter over the Reading's lines. It Is
thought that the dispute has been adjusted to
the satisfaction of all parties.
At Hammond, Ind , yesterday, the packing
house of George A. Hammond & Co. was de
stroyed by tire. The blaze was caused by tbe
careless striking of a match near a barrel of
benzine in the oil house. Within two hours
the entire establishment, with the exception
of the new killing department, was burned to
the ground. The killing and dressing depart
ments, consisting of two larere two storv bmM.
ings, were saved by the united efforts of the
Hammond and Chicago fire deDartments. Thn .
fire throws some TOO men out of employment. I be ranked among his religious prin
lhelossisj300,000. . I ciples. By civil rights I understood those
-The farm honse of John McLeod at Dead-
wood. Dak., burned Thursday night, and Mc
Leod perished in the flames. The only person
present was John Woods, a young man em
ployed on the ranch. Mrs. McLeod and the
children were away on a visit, buspicions of
foul play were entertained by the neighbor!!,
who caused the arrest or Woods and Mrs.
McLeod. McLeod. who was a well-to-do
rancher, had. since his marriage, been prevailed
npon to deed all his nroperty to his wile. If an
inquest should strongly point to Woods' built
he is likely to be lynched.
At Chicago, yesterday morning abont 3
o'clock, a hack driver named Napoleon Perrln
wag fatally shot by an unknown man. Perrin
took two men to a resort on Third avenue, and
sat down in the parlor to wait for them. While
there two men entered the room, and, going up
to Perrln, said that they "had it In for him.''
One of them then drew a revolver and fired
two shots, one entering Perrin's head. The
two men then made their escape. Perrin was
removed to the County Hospital unconscious
and the physician said that the wound in the
head would prove fatal.
.-" collision occurred near Forest Lawn.
N. Y., on the Rome, Watertown and Ogdens
burg Railroad, about 8 o'clock yesterday morn
ing. The night express, bound west for Niagara
Falls, ran into the Rochester train, which was
backing donn, telescoping four cars of the
train, killing one person and badly injuring
nine others. The engineer and fireman of the
Rochester train jumped, and were badly
injured. The baggace and first passenger cars
were completely demolished, and all the
injured passengers were in that car. The
wounded were taken to Rochester. Thn oniv
person killed outright was Miss Emma Perrln.
aged 23. of St. Johns, Mich.
All the latest novelties in' rings and
i'ewelry at prices lower than ever ofleredat
I. G. Cohen's, 533 Smithfield st
THE FINEST CURTAINS AND RUGS
Ever Opened in This CilyCanNow be Seen
In Groetzineer's Window.
Take a look at them when passing along
Once you see them yon will not stop there,
but come in and see the beautiful new styles
in carpets of all grades.
Many of the new designs in carpets were
imported direct by us, and will be found at
no other house.
Large assortments of oilcloths, linoleums,
corticine, certain poles, cords and , tassels,
and fancy metal chains for looping curtains
Tbe cheapest line of china mattings west
of New York City.
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
Finest work, lowest prices and prompt
deliveries have made Hendricks & Co. the
leading photographers of Allegheny. Cab
inets $1 per dozen. Don't forget the number,
68 Federal street, Allegheny. '
Use "Una" flour-
-finest sprine patent in
"Golden "Wedding" the best of
bread flours. "Duquesne" has no equal as
a pastry flour. Homing's "Ivory," gem of
all family flours.
Iron City Beer
Is the finest, purest summer beverage in the
market. It is wholesome, nutritious and
fine-flavored. Brewed only by Frauenheim
&Yilsack. Telephone 1186.,
Special inducements for babies and
children this. week. Our number is 68
Federal street, Allegheny. Cabinets ?1 a
Mother, Come Early
To Stewart & Co., 90 Federal st.Allegheny,
and get 13 cabinet photos for a dozen for
Hendricks & Co.'s new photograph
parlors are crowded daily because of their
fine work. Our number is 68 Federal street,
The remaining assortments of those lines
ot figured real India silks marked 50c a yard
to close. Hugus & Hacks.
Muslin underwear; best goods and lowest
prices. F. Scuoenthal, 612 Penn ave.
Ask to see
'our enameled photographs.
something entirely new. Hendricks & Co.
is the only gallery in the two cities doing
this worK. lie sure to come to 08 .Federal
Cabinet photos, 89c per dor. iies' Pop
,nlar Gallery, 10 and U Sixth, st. jqareiy
A BIGHT TO TESTIFY
Tribunal Cannot be
Denied an Infidel, Says tbe
SDPEEME COURT OP NEW JEBBEY.
Citizens Have Certain, Civil Eights, Ee
gardleM of Their Disbelief in
THE EXISTENCE OF A BDPEEHE BEING.
Important Jktldtn on a Grave CoasUtuUoaal
Judge Dixon, of tbe Supreme Court of
New Jersey, has handed down an opinion
deciding that a witness cannot be debarred
from testifying because he denies the ex
istence of a future state of rewards and pun
ishment. SrXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.l
Tbenton1, N. J., August 10. Judge
Dixon, of the Supreme Court of this State,
has delivered an opinion that is decidedly
of national interest. It is probably the first
instance of a Supreme Court, or any high
court,-in this country deciding that a man's
civil rights as set forth in the Constitution
are more important than the common law
rule that no person can be a witness in a" ju
dicial proceeding who denies that God will
punish perjury. Although Judge -Dixon
delivered the opinion, it must be remem
bered that it was the opinion of the entire
Supreme Court of New Jersey, ovith the ex
ception ot Judge Depue, of Newark, who
dissented from the decision of his associates.
The case came before tbe court in the
shape of an appeal from the Essex County
Conrt of Common Pleas. That minor tri
bunal, through Judge Kirkpatrick," re
fused to allow a man to testify on his own
behalf in an action for debt, because of his
denial of punishment for perjury by the
Almighty. He stated that he believed in
the existence of a supreme being, and did
not deny a future state, bnt he believed the
penalty prescribed by the State would be
the only punishment he would receive in
case he gave false testimony while under
oath. The witness was deemed incompe
tent, and because he could not give his evi
dence he lost his suit. It was on the appeal
from the decision of the Jower court that the
Supreme Court rendered the opinion in
question and overruled the original de
cision. The following is what Judge Dixon,
speaking for the court, said:
THE SUrBEUE COURT'S OPINION.
Assuming tbe common law rule to be that no
person can be a witness in a judicial proceeding
unless he believes that God will punish perjury,
it becomes necessary to consider the effect of
that clause in the first article of our State Con
stitution, which declares that '-no person shall
be denied tbe enjoyment of any civil right
merely on account of his religions principles."
By statute, parties in suits are generally com
petent witnesses in their own behalf, and when
the prosecutor tendered himself as a witness in
his own behalf before the Common Pleas his
right to testify would have been conceded had
he believed that God would punish perjury.
His right was denied merely because he did not
so believe. It was not that he did not think
himself bound to tell the truth according to
his oath, but only that he had not an affirmative
faith that the Divine Being would inflict some
penalty upon him if he violated his obligation.
Two questions, therefore, arise first, is the
right of a party to testify in his own behalf a
I civil right; second, is tbe belief ot a person as
to whether God will nunlsh neriurv to
Hucmer uvu win u
nKh,ts whicl1 '?e """"CJPat law will enforce, at
the Instance of private individuals, for tbe nnr-
pose of securing to them the enjoyment of their
means of happiness. They are distinguishable
from natural rights, which would exist If there
were no municipal law, some of which are abro
gated by municipal law, while others lie oat.
side of its scope, and still others are enforcea
ble nnder it as civil rights. They are also dis
tinguishable from political rillits which are
directly concerned with the institution and ad
ministration of government. Among civil rights
is tbe right to prosecute and defend actions in
tbe courts of the Commonwealth according to
the established rules of practice. TJils propo
sition is sufficiently vindicated by a reference
to the civil rights cases in the Supreme Court
of the United States, where it is assumed as
true by all the justices of that tribunal.
DEFINING RELIGIOUS BELIEF.
The next question is whether a person's be
lief as to tbe punishment of perjury by the
Deity is to be classed among nis religious prin
ciples. This is, I think, equally clear. Relig
ious principles are those sentiments concerning
the relations between Qod and man which may
influence Human conduct. Of these, perhaps,
the most influential hitherto has been the view
entertained as to the probability that God
would punish vice A person's sentiments on
that subject must be deemed part of his relig
ious principles. It is ureed that disbelief can
not be called a religious principle. Perhaps,
if one denied the existence of a Supreme Be
ing it might in a proper sense be said that he
had no religious principles, because he could
not entertain any opinion touching the relations
between God and man, unless a denial of any
such relations might De so denominated. Bnt to
a person who believes in tbe existe&e of a
Bunreme Being there pertain necesc arilv. or at
least probably, some views with regard to the
relations between him and us which modify
the life of the individual. The mere fact that
in those relations he has discovered no Divine
purpose of punishment for specific acts does
not militate against his possession of religious
principles, and among them are his belief, his
disbelief, and his doubt concerning those rela
tions. From these premise: it seems to follow
tbat when a party claims tbe statutory right to
testify In his own behalf, he cannot be denied
on the ground that he does not believe-God
will punish perjury. v
It may be suggested that the civil rights pro
tected by this clause of the Constitution are
only those which were recognized when the
Constitution was framed, and that, therefore,
the right of a litigant to be a witness for him
self having been created since tbat time, it is
not among those thns secured. But It would, I
think, be unreasonably cramping this provision
thus to confine it. One of
THE GREATEST CAUSES
which led to the settlement of the American
colonies was the desire of the immigrants that
their Government should not make discrimina
tion against them because of their religions
tenets. It was not so much that they esteemed
any particular privilege denied to them as of
value sufficient to warrant their expatriation,
but they insisted upon the more general
doctrine, tbat their belief or disbelief on
religious topics should not debar them from
rights which the laws afforded to
other subjects. Even up to the
time of the Revolution, this doctrine
had not broadened out into the principle
which we now consider Inst; for in the Colonial
Constitution of July 2, 1776, equality of rights
was claimed for only those of Protestant faith,
tbe language being "tbat no Protestant Inhab
itants of this colony shall be denied the enjoy
ment of any civil right merely on account of
his religious principles." But evidently the
framcrsof tbat instrument were aiming to
establish a rule of action which would control
the operations of all departments of the gov
ernment that they were forming, and not
merely to guard tbe rights they had previously
it was pecanse tnose ngnts nad
Tills powder never varies. A marvel of put
Jty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin da, and cannot
Iow est. short weight,
flers. Sold only in ct
Deeoiain competition witn tne multitude or
arum orpnospnate now
' DnoSThfl.ui tun
cans. iiUlALi OAIOSa
run van w.
been inadequate that they had repudiated the
Government which ref used to enlarge them,
and to secure such extension the new govern
ment was organized. My conclusion Is that
the defendant below should have been ad
mitted as a witness, and that consequently the
judgment of the Common Pleas must be
It is said the case will be appealed from
the Supreme Court of New Jersey to the
United States Supreme Court on the ground
that an underlying constitutional question
is involved, which the highest tribunal of
the nation should determine oace and for
PITTSBURG ib iAKE ERIK B. R.
August 13, Alexandria Bay and return,
August 13, Toronto and return, $8.
August 13, Niagara Falls and return, $7.
Leave Pittsburg at 8:00 a. m., arrive at
Buffalo at 4:50 P. M., Niagara Falls at 7:05
v. M., Alexandria Bay 7.-00 A. St. Leave
Pittsburg at 9 JO p. m., arrive in Buffalo at
020 A. M., Niagara Falls 0.50 A. M., Toronto
10 P. M.
August 14 and 15, Conneaut Lake and re
turn, ?3 35.
Leave Pittsburg at 80 A. M., arrive at
Meadville at 12.30 r. M., and Conneaut
Lake at 3.-00 p. M. Leave Pittsburg at 4J.0
p. M., arriveat Meadville at 8.35 p. M., and
Conneaut Lake at 9.10 p. m.
Lake Chautauqua every Tuesday and
IMPORTANT TO LADIES. - '
Seal Sncqnes Seal Jackets.
Ladies wishing their seal sacques redyed,
reshaped, relined or made into jackets,
wraps, or any repairs will find it to their ad
vantage to write or send their sacques to J.
G. Bennett & Co., fur manufacturers, cor
ner Wood street and Fifth ave., Pittsburg,
This pleasant hotel, located at Point
Chautauqua, N. X, opposite May ville, near
the head ot Lake Chautauqua, has now 400
rooms and every modern equipment for the
comfort of its guests. Its beautiful croquet
lawns, play grounds, charming views, are
unequaled elsewhere. It has reading rooms,
bowling alley, skating rink and good music.
Table service unexcelled. Tbe kitchen is
supplied with pure spring water. For
terms address Horace Fox, who is well
known as manager of the Hotel Cooper,
Dayton, O., at Grand Hotel, Point Chau
tauqua, N. Y. . sa
Oar special 75o corset Is tbe best.
, F. Schoenthal, 612 Penn ave.
Its superior excellence proven in millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used by the United States Government
Indorsed by tbe heads of the great universities
as tbe Strongest, Purest and most Healthful
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
K1W YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
The ' Kabo corset that
brings a woman to perfect
form if she only laces it tight
enough for it never stretches
or breaks its "bones" or rolls
up has soft eyelets that do
not cut the laces.
Soft eyelets are loops of
corset-lace instead of .metal
eyelets. ' .
If, the Kabo corset fails in
a year in any part but the
steels no way has yet been
invented to make unbreakable
steels you get your money
back from tne store where
you bought it. '
You wear the Kabo corset
two or three weeks; and if,
not satisfactory, take it back
and get your money again.
CHICAGO Coksbt Co., Chicago and New York.
ADVICE FOE ALL.
Bad and sorrowfully glance into tbe futnro
many sick persons who suffer pain and who
find an early crave through mistaken treat,
ment. Do not forgot tbat tbe proofs are here
that my celebrated all-German remedies can
not be excelled. Thousands of patients have I
met who said: "I was not a day without medl
cine and grew worse every dav." They are cor
rect. Where dangerous operations hare been
previously undertaken my remedy has cured in
a short time. 'My remedies cure, in fact, most
of the chronic diseases where no other medi
cine gives help. Daily sick persons come to
me and complain tbat they have spent $50, 3100,
$1,000 among doctors, but were not 5 cents'
worth better. When these doctors bad received
tbe money they left the city by moonlight.
Thousands in Pittsburg and vicinity have been
cured within a year by my wonderful remedies.
Look at the following, a few of those who were
cared in as. many weeks as tbeywere yearssick.
Mr. Warner, chronic rheanstlim, 2 years.
Mr. II. Conrad, chronic diarrhoea, z years.
Hiss Weaver, epilepsy. years.
Mrs. Emmler, eye trouble, nearly blind, 30 yetrs.
Mrs. Li. Msbone suffered years wltn spinal dis
ease, nervousness and liver trouble, leading to
Mrs. Dickson, asthma, 10 years.
Mlu vobnson. dropsy. 6 years.
Mrs. (Innther, cancer. 2 years.
Mrs. Xle nmann suffered twoyesrswith terrible
cramps. She is cured and suffers no more.
II tbe disease is not to be recojrhlied by any J
other evidence, then toe nrlne is tbe best means I
ot aiagnosii; it snows wbat and where tbe trouble
Is. As soon as it leaves its normal straw color
you iDonld not fall to nae my celebrated remedies
and be cared from tbe very root of tbe trouble. '
Mrs. SI. X. Kulins,
Tobeseen in the Invalid's Home, Ho, in Center
ave., nttsbnrg. Certificates are open for lnspec
tion. t .
49The Wylle and Center ave. cars from Market
at. pais tbe door. aoa-47
fej PURE A
The Chewers of OLD HONESTY
TOBACCO will soon find that It
lasts longer, tastes sweeter than
other tobaccos, and will please you.
Ask your dealer for it and insist
on getting it.
Genuine has a red H tin tag on
The Most Costpmite
otock in tbe city.
BED BOCK PRICES.
We also manufacture this J
STEVENS CHAIR CO.
No. 3 81XTH ST.,
I Ornamental Iron
JQ U41U UfCBUUK-
34 SAMPSON ST., ALLEGHENY, PA
Specially Adapted for Cemetery Lots.
Ifi fjSMi r I Bgf
SECONDGREAT BRGKAJDNT WEEK
IK -A.TJ IE1 DC .A. ILST IN" S '
NOW CELEBRATED BUILDING AND ENLARGING SALE
There is no let up. The work goes on. To-morrow the foundation of the proposed new and large addition to our "
business block will b,e commenced; next week the workmen will begin the tearing down of the 1 26 feet long, high eastern
wall of our building. This means the temporary relinquishing of a portion of our building to the contractor, consequently
crowded quarters for us. But, in the' meantime we shan't be idle. All the force and energy at our command will be ton-"
centrated in the one effort of disposing of as large a part of our stock as possible. We will leave no stone unturned to ac
complish this object It is no desire, but a positive necessity on our part to get rid of the goods. WE MUST SELL
THEM; that's all there is to it No "if" or "and" about it We have no choice in the matter, if we' want to serve our
own interests. True, our loss will be tremendous, but great as, it is, it will be worse,, if we resort to dilly-dallying and allow
the goods to become damaged by the clouds of dust and dirt incidental to building. Now, then, if you want to save your
dollars, come in and buy choice and stylish garments
FOB HALF 0?ia:EIK; "HjK3-UXjJLJEI PEIOBS.
As there will" undoubtedly be a big rush for these Suits we have
taken the precaution of putting them on one counter. This will greatly
facilitate matters, and, if ycfu will but ask for the 7 50 Suit counter on
entering the store, you need not anticipate the slightest trouble o delay
in getting suited. Among these suits- are Cassimeres, Cheviots, "Wor
steds, Whipcords, Corkscrews, Wide Wales, in a handsome 'variety of
patterns, cut in sack and frock styles, and every one fitting to perfec
tion. The cheapest suit in the lot will compare favorably with the best
15 suits ever offered by any house in this city. Come in this week and
take your choice for $7 50. .
. LADIES, A FEW-WORDS WITH -YOU.
We are greatly overstocked in Flannel and Silk Blouses and Waists, Jerseys, Children's Dresses and Infants' Slips,
and, beginning to-morrow morning we shall sell any one at just one-half the marked price. Simply look at the ticket, and
then pay one-half the price marked thereon. That's what we call genuine reductions.
Ladies' Flannel and Silk
Marked $ 75, you can buy now
Marked 89, you can buy now
Marked 1 00, you can buy now
Marked 1 25, you can buy now
Marked 1 49, you can buy now
Marked 1 75, you can buy now
Marked 2 25, you can buy now
Marked 2 75, you can buy now
Marked 3 00, you can buy now
Marked 3 50, you can-buy now
Marked 4 00, you can buy now
Children's Dresses, marked
Baby Slips, marked 60c,
JL IREVOLTTTICtiST OF PBIOES OF FUsTE SHOES.
Even Shoes the most staple article in the world have been reduced with the rest Our Shoe department i located along the wall to be
torn down to connect our store with
to put the goods, unless we can put them on the feet of our customers. This we propose to do by means ot
on good, solid shoe leather. The p'roposed tearing down of the walls will be nothing compared with the way
Shrewd housekeepers, you'll do well to lay in shoe supplies for your entire family for several years. You couldn't
ID; DEPOT, :-i FIFTH
11, - 188fc
PRICES fcEVER 60 LO?.
Chipped oeer. 120 and 23c per can
Corned beef 12c and 18o per can
Potted meats 1 comprising chicken, turkey.
Deviled meats J duck. ham. lobster, tongue
Sandwich meats ) at 20e,25c, SOo and S5o per can
Roast turkey and chicken 83c per can
Boneless turkey and chicken 50c per can
P?.vCiLt?neHi- SOc and Sue per can
wSSf??? tonCne cper1ar
Pickled lobster 45c per jar
?e?,?fESfeet ' 30c per dan
Truffled liver sausage 65c per can
Chicken sausage 35epercan
Vienna sausage 15c and 25c per can
Imported Frankfort sausages 75c per can
Fresh dams.. 120 and 18c per can
Imported sardines 12c and 20c per can
Imported boneless sardines 25c. 33c. 15c can
r-consaimon I7c, 20c. 25c and 45c per can
gP'Jfd salmon 30c per can
Pickled oysters .. 40c and 75c per jar
Lemon juice 500 perljottle
i ruit .syrups (all kinds).. .25c and SOo per bottle
Raspberry vinegar. 45c and 75c per bottle
Ginger ale, imported a 25 per dozen
Ginger ale, domestic 900 per dozen
Silurian mineral spring ginger ale. qts.
" S2 7a per dozen
Root beer, extract jEc per bottle
Birch beer. Jl 50 per dozen
Grape sherbet 50c per bottle
Bend for the Housekeepers' Guide. Mailed
18 DIAMOND, "Market Square,
J. DIAM02FD, Optician,
23 SJjctlx Street, Pittslmrir.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjnsted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers.
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock. jaS-TTSSu
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In.
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing' and blue-orocess papers, tracing
dinen, etc Largest and best stock of .Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretioal and
No. 50 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1680.
REDUCED FROM $15
Stripe Flannel Waists
for $ 38.
for ' 50.
for . 63.
'for 1 13.
for 1 38.
for 1 50.
for 1 75.
for 2 00.
$3, $3 50, $4, $4 50 and $5, npw go for $1 50, $1 75, $2, $2 25 and $2 50.
$1, $1 50, $2, $2 50 "and $3, now go for 30c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1 25 and $1 50.
the new addition. This will cause
KAUF MANNS' .
- Tif is Quite ji Difference;
WTien old, ihelf-toorn, OTJT-OF-STYLE GOODS are
pftt on sale to make room for something new and desirable,
although they may be called bargains, they are dear at any
price. On the other hand, when a mammoth stock of new,
stylish goods are put on sale to quickly close out business, you
may expect real bargains. Tlie latter is our case, all must be
sold without reserve. Our stock comprises everything in the
line of Lamps, Glass, CJiinaand Queensware, Gas Fixtures,
Bronzes, Clocks, Articles for Use and Ornament, Birthday
and Wedding Presents. JiC is impossible to name everything
Call and see them, and see our prices and you will be satisfied
that we are telling the truth. Our Cut Glassware department
is an attraction in itself.
The J. PiSmith Lamp, Glass and China Co
- 935 Penn Aver., Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
RSSmW'- m 1
W MFmniNF .8S . .Sm .88885 .SSSS SSSsss 1U1
Birv- -- .. vjo kksn KSS wccsNoi cc-xsx Mirrvira -aer
Tor Unions and Nervous Disorders, such ns Wind and Pain In the Stomach, SIek
Headache, Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
Cold Chilli, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costlveneis,
Scurvy, Blotches on tne Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Breams, and all Nervous
andTrembline; Sensations, &c THE FIRST BOSS WILL GIVE BEIXEF IN TWENTY.
MINUTES. This is no fiction. Every sufferer is earnestly invited to try one Box of these Pills,
and they will be acknowledged to he a Wonderful Medicine. "Worth a guinea abox." '
BEECHAM'S PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health. For a
WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER;
- - . - , ".... ......
numan rrame. icese are iacis - - aamiuea oj mousanas, in au classes or society, ana one or tns
best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BIICHAH'S KLL3 HAVE I2Z LA23XSX SAL
67 AOT SiSSXl USSICmZ IH IHZ VOSLS. Full directions with each Box.
Prepared only by THOS. BEECIIAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Bold by Druggists generally. B. F. ALLEN & CO.. 36S and 3G7 Canal St., New York.
Bole Agents for the United States, who (inquire first), it your druggist does not keep them,
-WILL MaIL BEECHAM'S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE, 25 CENTS A BOX,
We have arranged these goods in the same manner as our ;$7 50
Suits. They are all put together on one counter and you are welcome
to take choice for One Dollar and Fifty Cents. The materials these
Pantaloons consist of are Cassimeres, Worsteds, Cheviots, Corkscrews,
in plaids, checks, stripes, mixtures and plain shades. They have the
fashionable wide cut, are made and trimmed in a first-class manner and
fit faultlessly. Their former price was $3, but all go in our Building and
Enlarging Sale at $1 50 just one-half their intrinsic value. Gentlemen,
if "you are wise, you will secure several pairs of these Pants at the re-
I duced price of 'r 50, for you can
Ladies' Jerseys, All
60, you can buy now for $ 30.
69, you can buy now for 35.
75, you can buy now for 38.
85; you can buy now for 43. .
00, you can buy now for 50.
50, you can buy now for 75.
75, you can buy now for 88. - 1 "t ?
00, you can buy now for 1 00. t& , gfil
25, you can buy now for 1 13. t
00, you can buy now for 1 50.
00, you can buy now for 2 00.
tne removal of some of tne sneiyes,
AVE. AND SMITHFIELD
le been edge of
I enerav ot the
.. .. .... . .. . ...
REDUCED FROM $3
never again buy them as cheajjj; 1
Colors' and Styles,
ana we are at .a loss 10 Know wnere
tne Diggest reductions ever made
we have torn down the prices.
make abetter paying investment.