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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH,. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15;'' 1889?t
IAS INFLUENCE TET.
False Rumors of Boulanger's Change
of Base Arouse Excitement,
BDT HE IS
The Campaign for the Sew French
tiona Cause Fights.
AMERICAN ACTEESSES IN LONDON
tBT CABLE TO THE DISPATCH.!
LOSDOK, September 14. Copyright.
Paris went wild this afternoon on the report
that General Boulanger had secretly left
London and taken up his quarters at Jersey,
in order to be nearer his beloved France,
while still on the safe soil of England dur
ing the critical period of the general elec
tion. Boulanger, however, is still in Lon
don, for I saw him this evening at the Savoy
Hotel, where he was dining serenely with
Sir Morell Mackenzie, Colonel Clarke and
a few other friends. He has been much
overworked of late, owinj to an enormous
amount of correspondence and other busi
ness open and occult, connected with the
elections, but he said he felt very well, in
deed, and he certainly enjoyed his dinner.
THE COMIXO STKUGGLE.
Frenchmen are beginning to take an in
terest in the coming struggle, which is to
decide the fate of the Republic In the big
towns, notably Paris, Marseilles and Lyons,
the interest is shown chiefly in turbulent
meetings, factional fights and combats De
tween rival billstickers. The other night
the anti-Boulangists attempted to prevent
humpbacked Monsieur Uaquet taking the
chair at a meeting, and he was nearly dis
membered in the struggle. The plucky
little Senator, however, rallied his forces,
drove the intruders out of the building,
locked the doors and orated with a vigor to
which a black eye seemed to give additional
THE GOVEHXaiENX'S ACTIVITY.
This was in Montmartre, where Boulanger
bas a g6od show of election, despite the
whole-souled manner in which the Govern
ment 3gents are endeavoring to break up
his meetings and prevent the circulation of
his election literature.
If the Government obtains a m&jority
Boulanger's return will be promptly invali
dated, as he is now legally an outlaw, but
there will be no difficulty if Bevision is to
carry the elections. Monsieur Thevnet,
Minister of Justice, at a lively meetinc in
Lyons described the coalition between Bou
langer and the reactionaries as a plot
against the Keuublic, and bis constituents
emphasized the argument with a brickbat.
On the other hand, a too ardent Government
supporter shot and wounded a Conservative
candidate at Nancy, and after a row at Tou
louse a disproportionate number ot bleed
ing Boulangists testified to anti-Revisionist
zeal in the South.
All parties profess the utmost confidence
of victory, and the wise outsider, under
these and other circumstances, does not care
A Fopnlar Fenture.of Amusement In
don how American Women.
TBT CABLE TO THE EIBPATCH.l
London, September 14. A popular
form of amusement just now in London is
the promenade concert. Her Majesty's and
the Covent Garden Theater give rival con
certs every night, and both are drawing
good houses. It is worthy of note that the
favorites at both theaters are Americans, the
list including Lucille Saunders.Mrs. Shaw,
the whistler, Lucille Hill, Madam Belle
Cole and little .Nitika.
Grace Hawthorne has deferred until Sep
tember of next year her American tour, as
her big lawsuit with Manager Palmer may
come on at anytime after the Courts reaseni
scmblc in November.
She is suing for damages for the non-production
in London of Sardou's "Theodora,"
according to an alleged agreement.
A BRAVE FIREMAN
Burned to Denth Still Holdins the Nozzle In
tBT CABLE TO THE DI6PATCH.3
London, September 14. A story full of
pathos, of the death of a brave man has
come to the public this week. He was a
fireman, and in searching for possible suf
ferers in a burning factory his retreat was
cut ofil His companions escaped through a
Email window, but he being too bulkv was
prevented from following them, although
at the outset he called to his companions to
let lhem know his plight, he said never a
word when he saw that all hope of escape
was lost, but he stood and burned to death
with the fortitude of a hero.
When his body was found his legs were
entirely consumed, but in his charred hand
he still held the nozzle of a fire hose. He
had done his duty to the last
The Overdriving of n llorso In London Re
veals Queer Methods.
IBT CABLE TO THE DISPATCH.!
London, September 14. A man at Col
chester this week has been fined 40 shillings
for driving a dying horse with cruelty. He
was taking it to port for transhipment to
Antwerp, where it seems they boil down old
screws and send back the results to English
invalids for beef tea.
The newspapers have fully explained the
process, and now compressed beef, extract of
beef and beef tea with an Antwerp brand
are a drug in the market
IT WASN'T LOADED.
A Man Intercepts Mr. John Dillon With n
Melbourne, September It "While Mr.
John Dillon was entering his hotel in this
city to-day, he was intercepted by a man,
who drew a revolver and pointed it at him.
The man was seized and the revolver was
taken away from him, when it was discov
ered that the weapon was not loaded.
Wnnis Out of Prison.
Dublin, September It The Freeman's
Journal publishes a letter from Frederick
Delaney. who was implicated in the Phoenix
Park murder and is now in prison, addressed
to a prominent official at Dublin Castle, in
Hiiitu me tuuyju jiueousj j claims his re
lease from prison as a reward for giving
evidence for the London Times before the
Duel Between French Editors.
PAEIS, September 14.-M. Lalon, editor
of the France and M. Canvet, editor of the
Paris, became involved in a dispute the
outcome of which was a duel which 'was
fought to-day. M. Lalon was wonnded'w
Colored Men Seeklns Offices.
JSrECtAI. TILEGUAM TO THE DISrATCH.1
Jackson, Miss., September 14. Wil
kins T. "Wallace, Civil Service Examiner
conducted an examination here to-day.
Forty-eight applicants for various positions
in the classified service stood examinations,
32 of them being negroes. Twenty-four of
the colored men wanted to be railway mail
Visitors to the Exposition are invited
to inspect my immense stock of diamonds,
watches, jewelry, silverware, clocks,
bronzes, etc The largest stock and lowest
prices in the city. Ho trouble to show
roods. M. G. Cohen.
C33 Smithfield st.
AFTER OTHER HONORS.
The Itctnrn of Consul General Waller to
Connecticut Ho Can Have Most
Anjllilnc Political lie Sees
for the Asking
rEPEClAL TU-EOlUM TO THE DISPATCH.!
New London, September 14. The an
nouncement that ex-Consul General "Waller
is not to abide in England, but is coming
home to his beloved New London, has set
all the politicians of Eastern Connecticut to
talking. His whole political horoscope
has already been set up for him, and
nothing more remains to be done but
for the little giant to get into gear with the
seers and bely them to verify their own pre
dictions. "What's Waller coming back
for? After Charley Russell's place in Con
gress from this district, eh?" said an anx
ious looking veteran politician yesterday.
"Or maybe he'll be looking lor a Senator's
berth. Well, he can get either of those
places, I fancy. He can be Congressman, at
any rate, for Isee he was shrewd enough not
to get tangled up with any of those English
syndicates as their representative."
Since Barnum's death Mr. "Waller is
about the only strongly representative
Democrat and leader its party has in this
State, and if he comes home right away to
his own Connecticut chickabiddy, he can
have any office he wants, in the gift of the
State. He can be Governor or he can go to
Congress, either as Congressman or Senator.
For Mr. Waller's unique and superior
abilities the House no doubt would
be the most fitting sphere, and the
ex-Consul has long been credited with a de
sire to represent this black old Republican
Third district there. He probably is the
only Democrat who could carry both New
London and Windham counties, and as his
onnonent would be the present Congress
man, Charles Russell, a young man who
succeeded the veteran Colonel Wait, and
who has made only an ordinary record in
the House, there is little doubt that Mr.
Waller could win.
It would be a close battle, as Russell's
father-in-law, Sabin Sayles, the big manu
facturer, whom he represents, rather than
the district in Congress, is the political boss
of Windham county, in which the parties
are about even in strength.
Politics has been very dull in this part of
the State, but with Waller home the district
will have to wake up, and there is fun right
IT TAKES CASH.
A Congressman Cannot fetalne In Washington
on His Salary Alone.
1PFEC1AI. TELEOBAU TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Wilke3BAKKe, September 14. General
E. S. Osborne, Congressman from the
Twelfth Pennsylvania district, contributes
an interesting article to a weekly periodical
here, from which the following extracts are
For a Congressman to llvo In the capital
that Is, to make even a very mediocre figure
in society he must spend an amount equal to
at least twice his salary. I should think
$15, 000 a year would hardly co
far In giving a man anything like
prestige, 1 mean, of course, the average Con
gressman, the person who has neither brilliancy
nor social standing to commend him. It is a
fact, and a regrettable one, that a Congressman
is measured by the money he spends,
not by bis ability or merit. Take
the average Congressman who endeavors to
live within his modest salary, and he lives in a
very unpretentious wav. A cheap boarding
bouse, say from SS to J10 per week (a board
ing house equal to a clerk's boarding honse in
Philadelphia), is his temporary home. His
social life is a narrow one, as must necessarily
be the life of a Representative who has no
wealth to squander. He is a fit prey of the
lobbyist, an easy subject for shrewd jobbers,
for be sees the others living in clover and
knows that it is within his reach, and the
temptation is not always resisted.
But, take it all in all, the Congressmen do
not always live "high," not in the elegant style
which newspaper correspondents delight in
picturing them. Very few, if any, of them
have any money out of their salary. It is pos
sible for a man to lire, bnt his standing Is im
paired and his prospects damaged beyond re
pair. There is no reason why a man could not
live within his means, beyond that of social
SENSATIONAL CHURCH SCENE.
A Womnn Appears In a Hebrew Synagogue
ISrECIAL TEX.EGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Poetland, Me., September It A very
sensational and uncommon scene occured
this morning at the Hebrew synagogue.
Service was in progress, and the
officiating rabbi held the roll
of law in his hand, when
the wife of Jacob Syvolons, accompanied
by her two children, left her place in the
gallery among the women and made her
way to the center of the space between the
ark and the altar and demanded atten
tion. This was given, and the officiating
rabbi asked what was wanted. "Justice,"
she said. "Against whom?" The woman
then named a prominent member of the
congregation of whom she demanded her
husband. It seemed that the man caused
the arrest of Mr. Syvolons on a debt of 58.
While Imprisonment for debt was abol
ished for all residents of Maine, the process
was allowed to extend to those who were
about to leave the State, and in this case
oath was made that the debtor was about to
go to Massachusetts or elsewhere. In her
story she was out of money and her children
were asking for bread, and she had none to
The creditor refused to release the debtor,
and the congregation will take care of the
wife and children of the imprisoned man.
For the present Isaac Abrams will provide
THE B0 1 SPI.
A Graphic History of the Lnte Rebellion
br an Ere Witness.
Major J. 0. Kerbey, the well-known
"Washington correspondent, is meeting with
phenomenal success in the sale of his cele
brated book, "The Boy Spv." It is not only
lull of thrilling incidentsfinely illustrated
and well written, but a spur to patriotism
in the young and a valuable con
tribution to history. Its truthfulness
also makes it peculiarly interesting to the
author's comrades who" took part in the
stirring scenes depicted". The book is highly
recommended by such men as Hons. Steele
Blair, A. A. Barker and Colonel Bowman,
who indorse it as a valuable historical nar
rative of the struggle in which Major Ker
bey bore a conspicuous and useful part. It
is a story for boys, for girls, for the veter
ans and for all lovers of the Union.
The book is published by Belford, Clarke
& Co., of Chicago, and No. 302 Chestnut
treet, Philadelphia. Miss C. P. Kerbey,
Homestead, will receive orders by mail.
All Quiet nt Snmon.
Auckland, September 14. Advices
from Samoa state that quiet prevails there
at present It is expected, however, that
there will be a renewal of the disturbances
unless effect is given to the decisions of the
i Gorlinm htcrllnc Sliver
All the new designs in spoons and forks and
fancy pieces. Some really elegant goods,
and prices yon know are cheaper than they
were in the spring. E. P. Roberts & Sons
corner Fifth avenue and Market street
give special attention to the silver busi
ness. All the best stocked bars keep Pranen
heim & Yilsack's celebrated Pilsner beer on
draught. Ask for it, or order it direct
ARMY OF THE CUMBERLAND.
Excursion to Chatlnnoogn, Tcnn., Via the
Baltimore nnd Ohio.
Excursion tickets will be sold from Pitts
bnrg to Chattanooga, from .September 15 to
19, good to return until October 10, at rate
of $18 15 for the ronnd trip.
ExcnrMon to Colmnbm.
The B. & O. Ii. P.. will sell excursion
tickets to Columbus, to the meeting of the
L O. O. F., at rate of $6 for round trip, for
all trajns on September 15, 16, 17 and 18.
good to return nntil September 25.
WHEELING A VICTIM
01 a Clever Young Swindler Who
Worked the Entire Community.
HE WAS A YERI LIBERAL CHAP,
And Made Contracts for a Circus on the
Most Generous Terms.
ETEN TIIE MAIOR 18 A LARGE LOSER
"Wheeling, September It One of the
boldest and most successful confidence
games ever played on an unsuspecting pub
lic was worked in Wheeling this week. A
week ago to-day a small, smooth-faced,
dark-skinned man, calling himself Harvey
Lacey, arrived in Wheeling and proclaimed
himself the advance agent of Adam Fore
paugh's circus. He was a genial man, of
good address, and proceeded to make friends
with everybody with whom a circus agent
usually comes in contact.
He made a contract with the Stale Fair
Association for the use of their grounds on
the island for two days, October 7 and 8 He
let the bar privilege of the grounds and a
large number of other contracts. He was
much sought after. It is not often a circus
agent with so liberal a heart is seen.
A LIBERAL FELLOW.
He stopped at the McClure House and
made all sorts of liberal arrangements with
the hotels to. feed "my people" and with the
bill posters and others to do "my work."
"Nobody ever got the concessions I have."
said he. "I am a young fellow, but I'm the
Napoleon of contractors."
Toward the end of the week suspicion was
aroused by the peculiar actions of Lacey.
He had received a large amount of money
in the way of small advances from men with
whom he had made contracts, the sums
ranging from 625 to $50 in each case, and
succeeded in lining his pockets with a large
amount of money. The fact that he was
unable to tell where the Forepaugh show
has been exhibiting during the past week
looked peculiar, and a newspaper reporter
telegraphed to-day to Fort Dodge, Ia.,-to
Mr. Forepaugh, in a short time receiving
the following reply:
OPENED THEIR EYES.
Fort Dodge, Ia., September It
I do not show in Wheelingthls season. I
know the man Lacey. He is a thief. Arrest
him. Adam Fobepauoh.
The people at the McClure House, where
Lacey was stopping, were notified, and a
warrant was issued for his arrest, which was
accomplished this afternoon. The news soon
spread, and the Justice's Court was quickly
crowded with a large and excited audience
of Lacey's victims. Among those who were
swindled out of large amounts of cash were
Mayor Seabright, Captain Sam Brubacker,
leading members of theorderoijElks,of which
Lacey professed to be a member in good
standing. Lacey was committed to jail in
default of $2,000 bail this evening. It is
probable that he is a discharged employe of
Forepaugh, andsome word from that gentle
man is expecte'd which may throw further
light on the character of the prisoner. It is
said that he successfully worked towns in
Pennsylvania and Ohjo before coming to
CABLE PAEL0K CAES.
The Experiment Being Tried on One of the
rSFKCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DI8PJLTCB.1
Kew Yobk, September 14. This week
the cable car company will run a drawing
room car on the road, to see if it will pay to
run so expensive a class of cars on Third
avenue when the cable system is completed
between Harlem bridge and City Hall.
The new car was made in the company's
shops from designs furnished by J. H.
BoDinson, superintendent of the road.
The car is 32 feet long, with rounded
ends, and will seat 26 persons. The
windows are heavy plate glass, and
blue shades with gold borders hang at each.
The interior of the car is finished in bird's
eye maple and French walnut. It is furn
ished with cushioned seats covered with
dark green leather.
Sixteen of these seats are parlor chairs,
turning on pivots. Ten of them are placed
at the windows up forward, and the re
mainder extend midway down through the
center of the car. Two lamps of
four burners each are supplied with
gas from two tanks running lengthways
of the car outside. Two radiator gas stoves
are snpplied from the same tanks, and are
expected to prove a neat and economical
way of heating the car. Swineing doors at
the rear ot the car are opened and closed
with a lever by the conductor.
The car cost 54,500. Should it prove a
success 15 feet will be added to the next one
of its kind. This extension will be used as
a smoking car, and will be so arranged as to
be closed in winter and an open car in warm
Given a Life Sentence.
San Diego, Cal., September 14. Syl
vestro Morales, the noted bandit who for
some months terrorized Southern California,
pleaded guilty to the charge of robbery this
afternoon, and was sentenced by Judge
Futerbaugh to the Folsom State prison lor
Scrofula in its severest forms, salt rheum,
and all other blond diseases, are cored by the
great blood purifier, Hood's Sarsaparilla. The
voluntary statements of enres by this medicine
are really wonderful. Send for particulars to
C. L Hood & Co., proprietors Hood's Sarsapa.
rilla, Lowell, Mass.
FREE TICKETS !
A round trip excursion ticket from all points
within 30 miles of Pittsbnrg and admission to
the Exposition will be given FKEE to any per
son buying the best set o teeth; price SlOLor
having 10 worth of filling done at the follow
ing low rates:
Goldflllings Jl 00 and un
White alloy fillings 1 co
Silver fillings 75
Amalgam fillings 60
Extracting teetb 25
Administering gas 60
Fine gold filling and gold crown work a spe
cialty. Buy your excursion ticket, tbe cost of which
will be deducted from your bill when the work
DP, I. S. WAUGAMAN,
311 Smithfield street.
Headers of this paper will notice a large
advertisement of Larkin's soap, which ap
pears on the Seventh page. The manufact
urers find by experience that it is safe to do
business in this way with the subscribers of
a first-class newspaper, since they seldom
find anyone who is not perfectly trust
worthy. Freed from the element of risk
and the expense of traveling agents, they
are able thus to furnish the consumer with
soap at the lowest wholesale price. By
sending a postal card to this firm, a box of
the soap with accompanying goods will be
forwarded at once, to be paid for at the cash
price, $6, or return at the expiration of 30
days. That is, the goods are sent out on
trial." Perfectly safe, isn't it? One should,
however, mention the fact that he saw the
advertisement in the Pittsburg Dispatch.
Address your postal card, J. D. Larkin .&
Co., Buffalo, 2T.Y.
Diamonds In Pittsbnrg
Seem to be more popular than ever, judging
from the large sales E. P. Koberts & Sons
have had lately. Their sales of diamonds
for the past three months (and the summer
months at that) have exceeded any six
months' business they ever did. Fine goods
are very scarce, but tneirlarge orders placed
abroad last spring has given them a decided
advantage in prices and selection. Messrs.
Koberts & Sons seem to be doing the largest
trade in the city as passers by will notice
their stores are always crowded.
Olnrrlnge Licenses Granted Yesterday.
jJohnHaberman Green Tree
J Johanna H easier breen'Iree
J Scott A. Campbell oakdalo
I Elizabeth V. koff. Oakdale
William J. Francos.. ..Lower St. Clair township
J Catherine llauldorr.... Lower St. Clair townsnlp
(James Brown Pittsburg
James Brown Pittsburg
Bridget Crowley Pittsburg
J William A. Frew Beltzhoovcr boroufth
Elizabeth E. Downall btowe township
( JohnG. Kheln Allegheny
J Joseph Carroll Flttsburg
I Bridget Shaughneesy l'ittaburg
YOUNG-LADLEY On Wednesday even
ing, September 11, 18S9, at the home of tbo
bride's parents, Allegheny, Pa., by the Rev.
Samuel Maxwell, of Trinity Episcopal Church,
Elmer E.E. Young and Ida M. Ladlet,
both of Allegheny City.
LOOHNER At Baltimore, Md., on Satur
day, September 14, 1S&9, at 2 T. M., JoSEHI
Lochnek, Sn., aged 6Syears and 1 month.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
LAW Saturday evening, September 14, 18S9,
at the residence of her granddaughter, Sirs.
William Magill, 92 Clark street, Mrs. Isabella
B. Law. widow of the late James Edgar Law, in
the 91st year ol her age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
NELSON At the resldenco of her son in
law, Andrew Easton, 1907 Wharton street, nn
Saturday evening at 7:50 o'clock, Mrs. Mart
Maxwell Nelson, widow of Robert Nelson.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
O'BRIEN At his residence, head of Castle
shannon Incline, on Saturday, September 14,
1889, at 7 P. M., John O'Brien, aged DO years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
PORTER Friday. September 13. 1BS9, at 9
o'clock a. m., James Oscar Porter, in the
41st year of bis age.
Funeral services at the residence of bis
mother, Mrs. John Porter, Penn township,
near Verona, Sunday, 15th lust, at 3 o'clock
p. H. Friends of the family are invited to at
Philadelphia and Ironton papers please copy.
PRESTON On Friday, September 13, 18&9,
at 1015 p. jr., Julia Pbeston, mother of
Jas. Preston, in her 60th year.
Funeral from her late residence. No. 3 Brady
street, Soho, on Sunday, September 15, at 2
o'clock p. jr. Friends of the family are re
pectfully Invited to attend. 2
REES On Thursday morning, September 12,
1SS9, at 7.30 o'clock, James Rees, in his 6Sth
Funeral services at his late residence. Fifth
avenue, Sbadyside, at 2.30 o'clock on Sunday
afternoon. Interment private. 2
ROSE At his residence, 289 Lacock street.
Allegheny, on Saturday, September 14, 1889,
at 4 p. M., Joseph Rose, in his 45th yeau
jn once oi lunerai nereaiter. r
STEWART On Friday morning, Septem
ber 13, 1S8V, at 9 o'clock, Mrs. Irene Stewart,
mother of the late F. M, Tiernau, in the 43th
year of berage.
Funeral services will be held at the residence
of James . Swindell, 52 Boyle street, Alle
gheny, on Sunday afternoon, September
15, at 4 o'clock.
ZACHARIAS-On Friday, September 13.
1889, at 1105 A. It., JoSlAII Zachaiuas. aged 38
Funeral on Sunday, September 15. at 1
o'clock p. M., from his late residence. No. 41
Eighth street, Sharpsburg. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold fc Co., Lim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. myltwa-MWFSU
JAMES M. FULLERION,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 seventh Street.
This popular remedy never falls to effectual
ycure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
and all diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
The natural result is good appetite and solid
flesh. 'Xioso small elegantly sugar coated and
easy to swallow.
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from $1 ud. Amalgan, COc;
silver, 75c; white alloy, $L
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. J. JI. MCCLAREN,
Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenue.
OUR DISPLAY OF
Infants' and Children's Goods
Is worth a long journey to see. Never before
has there been iuch a magnificent line of these
goods shown in Pittsburg. We not only carry
the cream of Eastern and Foreign Manufac
turers Lines but manufacture these goods our
selves. OTJB 8HAPE8, STYLES AND
FIN18H ARE PERFECT. Every grade kept,
lowest to finest.
THOUSANDS OF HANDKERCHIEFS,
All new and pretty, for1 children, ladles and
men. (special bargains In children's and ladles'
Slain or embroidered, at 10c, 2 tor 25c, 25c, S5c,
)c Fall line of Finest Qualities to ii 50.
Two special bargains in men's colored border,
also embroidered, at 15c and 25c Full line of
Finer Qualities. VISIT THIS BIG DEPART
MENT. New Corsets and Corset Waists.
All the reliable makes kept Double Ve and
Ferris Waists for Infants, Children, Misses
and Ladies. C. P.. R. fc G., Ball's, Mad. Foy,
Pr. Warner's etc. Get our prices before pur
chasing. VISITORS CORDIALLY INVITED.
k Gi CAMPBELL &
710 Ponn avenue, 710.
Between Seventh and, Eighth it!
I " ielSroTSu
tN NORTHWEST END OF
MAIN BUILDING. .
Goods there displayed but
a small sample of the stock
In particular will do well to
call at our wareroom's and see
what preparations have been
made for'the fall trade.
P. C. Schoeneck,
N. B. A complete stock of Furniture, Up.
holstery and Bedding. sel5-wsu
THE FINEST LUTE
Ladies' Pebble, Straight Goat
and Kid Button Boots
IS NOW OPEN AT
Many new approvements
have been added. Enhancing
appearance worth and com
fort our natural shape last
commands due consideration,
as they certainly contribute
the most comfort. Our perfect
fitting being a well established
feature is a just cause for you
to examine these lines 'ere you
make your fall selections.
Prices are always lower than
anywhere else department
well arranged, making it en
joyable while selecting. Spring
heels, Ladies' sizes, Bams mate
rial, widths AAA to D.
Market St, Entrance 430-436.
' Braddock House, 916 Braddock Ave.
ALE and PORTER.
This week we commence the manu
facture of our celebrated Ales and
Porter and shall be pleased to promptly
fill all orders.
Wa shall put up in half and quarter
barrels a special article for family use.
112 FIRST AVENUK.
FALL AND WINTER STYLES ARE READY.
We are now showing the newest, the latest and the richest Gar
ments in the market. We handle only such goods as we can guaran
tee. They are perfect in Style, perfect in sluipe, perfect in finish and
the Workmanship is of the Beat. We invite an inspection of
GOODS and PBICES.
Seal Plush Sacques, 515 98.
Seal Plush Jackets, 810 49.
Cloth Newmarkets, $7 98.
These only represent a few of our leading prices. The Plushes are made with quilted
satin lining, and Real Seal Ornaments. Catalogue, with directions for self-measurement,
sent on application.
We are now exhibiting the largest and most exquisite line of
MILLINEEY GOODS ever shown in Western Pennsylvania.
(Millinery Parlors Second Floor.)
Shopping by Kail a pleasant feature at
and careful attention. .
Nos. 42,44,46,48,50,52 Sixth
We have just received and have now ready for inspection,
beautiful China Dinner Sets, Fish Sets and a full line of nice
Ohina, odd pieces, to which wo invite the attention of the ladiea
R. P. WALLACE & CO.,
211 "Wood. St.
OPPOSITE ST. CHARLES.
M), IttJ mr
An interest in your comfort these
cool evenings and mornings impels
our nudging yon about yonr needs
in these garments. Our assortment
is complete, containing the many
elegant novelties of this season in
the ever desirable Chesterfield and
the Swell Box Coat styles, and all
the new shades, from the lightest
drab and pearl to the nobby Black
OUR PRICES ARE ATTRACTIVE.
"We have a stylish, all-wool, well
made, bright Overcoat, wide
stitched, sewed with silk and fully
equal, it not superior, to any shown
elsewhere at$10. Ours arebaly $7 SO.
OUR $10 OVERCOATS
Are models of fashion and tailoring
we show them in the . newest
shades and citterns silk-faced,
lined with the best of serge, and
they would be undoubted valne at
$14, instead of 10. From these
picture the elegance of our still finer
Overcoats, and also judge of the low
prices on our Dress and Every Day
Suits and Pants.
OTJB STOCK OF
Is worth your attention the new
Fall Shades and Styles in reliable
qualities at lowest prices.
Tailors, ClotMers and Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood Street.
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
READ OUR PRICES.
10 pieces decorated toilet set only S2 00.
108 pieces decorated dinner set only SS 60,
6-bottle silver plated castor only SI 00.
Fall size silk nlnsb album, worth SI 00, only
Oak tables, plush ton. only SI 00.
6-foot easels only SI 00.
Towel racks, plush front, only 89c.
8x10 picture f rames-25c, 50c, 61c and SI CO.
Beautiful statuary 60c to S3 5a
Vases, royal Worcester styles, -41c to S3 00.
Jardine pots, royal Worcester styles, 81c to
Elegant vases In different styles, Ge to SI 60.
Hundreds of different styles of dolls, Soto
Square brass bird cages, 89c, SI 00 and SI 25.
Children's toy tea sets, decorated, lOo to S3 00.
Cracker jars, something new, 95c, SI 00, SI 25.
Nickel clocks, warranted, only 75c.
Nickel alarm clocks only 95c.
All kinds of toys and frames. 6c to tl 00.
Magic lanterns. 89c, 60c, 69c, 85c, f 1 0U.
Ink only 1c a bottle. '
Large sponges only 6c and 10c
Glass card baskets, 25c, 50c and f 1 00.
Plain glass tumblers only 2c.
A full line of housefurnishing goods in tin
ware, glassware, crockery ware, wooden ware,
silverware, etc., at prices lower than ever be
fore offered In Pittsbnrg.
Great bargains on our 6c and 10c counters.
Good3 delivered free in both cities.
H. C. HAYDEIM & CO.
Broadcloth Jackets, $2 48.
All-Wool Stockinette Jackets, $2 99.
Children's Reefers, $1 49.
our Popular Stores,
St. 538,540,542 Penn ave.
O - OOIDS.,
Ti. GLE8ENKAMP r SON,
Builders of PINE CARRIAGES.
Our assortment includes light and heavy wort
of every description.
See Display at Exposition.
Salesrooms, SIS and 820 Penn avenue.
(No connection with any other owziaga boMe.)
When Summer Breezes change i Autumn's MHmtavte turn r?
........... . .
mtnaea tnat it is time to think of providing ourselves uUh
FALL AND WINTER WRAPS,
We advise you to buy NO W
NO WAU of our goods are speck, span and new. $
NO WYou can have your pick and choice. j
NOW You can buy and Jack Frost taiU not aurpriaei
FuU of the Newest Things
TiOdifJl' ftfi.nl Vlttah. Srtjrntija.
..., -.j, v r v, v, vv, v .p nrysn
Zodies' Seal Plush Jackets, $10, $12, $15, $18 and $.
Ladies' Seal Flush Wraps, $15, $17, $20, $25.
Ladies' Cloth Jackets, $2 50, $3, $4, $5 up to $20. 4'
Ladles' doth Newmarkets, $5, $6, $8, $10, $12 up te $38. .
Children's 'Cloaks, $2.50, $3, $3 75, $4, $4 50 up to $19. '
DRESS TRIMMINGS AND BUTTONS;
Also, a full line of Linings
Black Fringes, 75c, $1, $1
Black Gimps, 35c, 50c, 75c
New Steel Gimps.
Black Silk Fronts at $6 OO.
Black Silk Panels at $1 75,
Silk Sashes at $1 75, $2 25,
GLASSWARE AND CHINiS
Star Engraved, Blown Tumblers, 6c each.
Imitation, Cut Glass Sugar Sifters, 12c each. f j
Vinegar Cruets, 15c each. jr "
Gold Band, China Cup and Saucer, Idcfor the two.
Decorated Bone Dishes, 12c each.
Decorated Berry Saucers, 10c each,
56 Piece, Decorated Tea Sets, $3 50 a Set.
New Department Stores,
504-506-508 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa
COMPUTE H EVERY DETAIL
IS OUR SHOW AT THE EXPOSITION.
Our Stock at our Warerooms
IS JUST AS COMPLETE!
"We show at the store one of the most complete exhibits of Household Goods
eyer offered in the city, comprising a fall line of all good wa have on exhibit at
tbe Exposition. The large experience we have had makes us donblr keen to tbe
interests of all customers. Their will is
pleasant courtesy due any buyer. Come
Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains, Bed--
ding, Stoves, Ranges and
And the many, many things so essential to tbe proper fitting in eomforable style
c( your homes, and to know just where to place yonr orders when in need of goods,
xamine critically our exhibit at the Exposition, and we assure yon should yon
think it worth yonr while to bestow your patronage on us it shall be as carefully
preserved and as kindly looked after as our -exhibit is complete.
"We then place ourselves before the public as House Furnishers in the strictest
tense of the word. We presume yon have read frequently the "ads." of other
houses, whose claims contain columns of reading matter as the "only house fur
niihcrs west of the mountains." Kind reader, we will not worry yon. Let us
hear irliat your verdict is after seeing our exhibit, and say who are competent to ,
take the best care of your interests.
H0PPR PROS, & CO,,
BET. THIRD AND FOURTH AYEa
K. B. Take particular notice to the quality and itvle of workmanship of the
Papering done by Crumrine, Bane & Bassett, of 41G Wood street, on onr cozy lit
tle cottage at the Exposition; also the elegant Chandeliers, to complete and la
such proper keeping, from the stock of Houston & MeShane, Ho. 19 Seventh ave ?
an, both of which ifixas wa recommend Tery highly, . $
. - k
in Ladies', Mise9 and Children's
.tin Kfl. SUB if ft f9CiuLi4r
and Dressmakers' Supplies.
25 up to $1 88.
up to $1 50,
$3 OO up to $6 OO.
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
our pleasure. "We will insure yon the
to us, look over our large and varied