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JHE" IUSIC WOKLD.
Andrew Carnegie's ObserTations
Upon Musical Matters.
LITTLE ORGANS YS. BIG ORGANS.
The Imperative Need for a Good Instrument
GOSSIP ABOUT OUE LOCAL MUSICIANS
In the many discussions of Mr. Andrew
Carnegie's observations upon musical mat
ters in Pittsburg, contained in The Dis
patch interview of some ten days since,
the matter of an organ for the Carnegie
Library and Music Hall, in Allegheny, has
naturally received less attention than have
the more general interests involved. It is a
matter of no small importance, however,
and one still open for comment. The lol
loping portion of the interview furnishes
"Large organs are now voted a mistake.
Organ recitals are not attractive. I met Mr.
Chickering and Mr. Damrosch at Bar Har
bor last week, and they so stated. A small
organ of fine quality, to act as an accompan
iment, is best, and this is tbe decision come
to in regard to our music hall in New
An issue is here clearly raised as between
an organ for solo use and one designed
especially for accompanimental purposes.
II this issue be ultimately decided in favor
of the latter side as the above words would
seem to make quite probable there would
be material differences both in size and in
specifications between the organ erected and
the organ really needed.
It is doubtless true that another large
organ for recital purposes is not at all need
ed in Kex York", and that such a one is
not a desideratum for the new music hall in
which Mr. Carnegie is so largely helping
to house the Oratorio Society there. Con
ductor Damrosch, of course, wants the in
strument for accompaniments, and Mr.
-Chickering has very likely found but little
profit from recitals upon the organ in the
hall that bears his name. The reason
for all this lies in the fact that
the metropolis already has a number
of complete organs that are available for re
citalsmost of them in the churches, whose
authorities are liberal-minded enongh to see
no harm in using a consecrated edifice for
refining and elevating music, even on week
days. Organ recitals, scores upon scores of
them, are given each season in the New
York churches. Judging from the attend
ance, thev are decidedly attractive, too.
But of course, with church doors thus wide
open, there is little or no demand for re
In Pittsburg, however, the conditions are
radically different. The chnrches do not,
unless in the rarest instances, permit their
instruments to be utilized in this way. In
deed, most of them refuse even to allow
deserving students to practice. There is
only one organ in the two cities available
for" general use in either practice or re
cital; and that lonesome organ is very far
from being complete, beside being usually
more or less out of order.
As the inevitable result of such condi
tions, organ music here stands just about at
the foot of the list, the "Sing of Instru
ments" reigns but in the scullery. The
overwhelming majority of our regular con
cert goers, those most interested in music of
anyspecies,have never heard a single organ
recital and are destitute of any true concep
tion of the fnll capabilities of thejinstrament.
Knowing nothing better, these good folk in
their respective churches are content to lis
ten Snnday after Sunday to the lame and
impotent efforts of a brood of amateur organ
ists (this comes perilouslynear home!) who,
even if they be capable of better things,
have neither incentive nor opportunity to
attain to them.
The crying, :ayi ative need of this whole
important department of music in Pittsburtr.
is the presence of an organ, as complete as
Dossibie, in some public place, where it can
be utilized, on the one hand, by our organ
players in actual practice and in learning
what a properly balanced organ really is;
and, on the other hand, in the giving of re
citals by first-class organists, so as to show
students and the people at large what good
organ playing and good organ musio
It is a pity that when Roosevelt's repre
sentative stopped over here the other day en
route for Chicago (where the largest organ
in the country is to be put into the huge
auditorium), it was too late to build an
- organ in time for the opening of the Car
negie Library building. The commission
could not tell until a few weeks ago whether
there would be enough money left in their
hands to pay for an organ. On finding that
there would be, they would no doubt have
made the contract with Mr. Elbert had they
not been determined to have no unfinished
work on their hands at the time of turning
over the building to the city. A 810,000 or
512,000 instrument, such as was then talked
of, would admirably fill the bill in a hall
seating 1,200 persons.
Be it devoutly hoped that an organ of at
least that size and quality, well balanced
and fully equipped for recital purposes,,
may be erected in the new hall and that
right speedily whether by the commission,
the city, or the donor himself.
In subscribing for 50 of the $10 associate
memberships in the Mozart Club and dis
tributing jthe same among his clerks, Mr.
Carnegie has made the best kind of a begin
ning as a patron saint of music in Pitts
burg. It is really better than if he had given the
club a big lump sum, or had absolutely
guaranteed all its expenses. Such aid
helps the club along on its normal, natural
path. It is stimulating, not stunning; en
couraging, not enervating. Especially
when coupled with assurances of Mr.
Carnegie's personal interest in the club
with advice to "plan big," and with the
request to be kept informed of the club's
progress and neeasfrom time to time.
Assistance of this kind must needs incite
the members of the club to put forth their
own best efforts to make the season suc
cessful. It sets an example that
many merchants and business men
might well follow, and does not re
lieve local music-lovers' from the
duty of supporting their own leading
society. In this, as in other benefactions,
Mr. Carnegie's help is of that practical
nature that develops the greatest useful
. ness by requiring its recipients to share in
is helping themselves.
By the way, in the Mozart Club's plans
for the season, it is to be hoped that the
matter of analytical or descriptive pro
grammes is receiving attention. Such aids
to the appreciation and enjoyment of their
concerts should no longer be neglected.
2fo doubt Mr. "Wilson, Mr. Krehbiel or
some of the other Eastern critics who' con
stantly do this sort of thing could be got to
write the programmes for a fee thatconld be
regained out of their sale at the concerts.
Crotchets and Quaver.
Mr. Cam. Maedeb returned yesterday from
. a lengthy European tour, just in time to be
astounded at the announcement that be was to
remain In Germany all winter.
THE Church Choral Union, under Conductor
V. A. latterly, will be started asaln after a
season's rest, the first meeting being announced
for the 7th Inst., In the Fourth U. P. Church,
Mb. Uitstav Hinbichs, the well-known
conductor, will make New York his headquar
ters lor this season, and will receive pupils for
the operatic stage. Evidently Philadelphia did
not entirelyrestore the losses suffered In Bos
ton by Mr. Hlnrichs and his lamented troupe.
The Beethoven Quartet Club, comprising
Messrs. Carl Better, George and Fred G.
Tocrge and' Charles F. Cooper, will give a
series of five chamber-music matinees In Ham.
ilton's music and art chamber. Tbe first date
is October SL Mrs. W. B. Wolfe and Miss
Agues Vogel will be the singers.
'Arthur Kikisce. the new conductor of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra, arrived last Sun-
,,y afternoon on tM Catalonia In Boston. Our
bloated cotemporary was not on hand with an
excited gathering or native Americans to op
pose his landing. Mr. Nlklsch will begin work
at once with the orchestra, Courier.
Manager W. H. Fosteb, of the Boston
Ideals, announces this list or artists for tbo
nresent season: Sopranos, Mme. Paulino L'Al-
lemand and Miss Emma Bomeldi; contraltos,
Miss Helen Von Doenhoft and Miss Bella
Tomlins; tenors. Chevalier Edouard Scovel
and Mr. Charles O. Bassett; ban tones,
Mr. W. H. Mertlns and Mr. Clement
Balnbridge; bassos. Mr. W. H. Clark and
Signor Miranda; conductor, Signor Tomasi;
with chorus and orchestra, making a total of
85 performers. The repertoire is as follows:
"Faust." "Carmen," Norma." "Rlgoletto,"
"Lucia dl Lammermoor." "Dinorab," ilig
non." "The Huguenots," "Trovatore,'' "Aida,"
"Der Freischutz" and "Lohengrin."
A YEEY BAD TOOK,
Bet tho Number or Killed Is Not so Large
as nt First Feared Tbe Sad End of
a Bridal Tour Tbo Killed i
Canajoharie, N. Y., September 28.
The first anticipations as to the extent of the
disaster at Palatine Bridge have not
been realized, but the reality is
bad enough. Four persons were killed
outright and a cumber injured more or
less. The saddest and most terrible part of
the accident befell William H. Manning
and his party. Mr. Manning resided at
Marquette, Mich., and a few weeks ago came
East to Westport, N. Y., where he married
Mini .Tnlin. TViviK a wealthv and beautiful
young lady. Thev had passed a few weeks of
their honevmoon'in the East, and yesterday
started for their new home, where an -elegantly
furnished house awaited them. They
were accompanied by Sadie Boyd, a maid
servant, and George W. Allen, a man ser
vant. Mr. Manning was injuredinternally
and was badly disfigured about his face. He
was cut out of his berth and moved forward,
where he seemed to rest easily.
The physicians encouraged him, and his
big, black eyes glistened with delight that
he was likely to come through alive. He
was removed to the Hotel Wagner, in this
place, and died soon after. His wife, who
is a beautiful little ladv, took everything
calmly. She was carried to the next berth
to that of her husband and clearly stated her
condition. She said:, "I am all right; look
after Will and Sadie." She was not all
right, however, as her head is injured and
she is otherwise hurt, but not fatally. Sadie
never spoke after the crash. Her remains
were dug out and laid beside the track and
tenderly covered. The man servant escaped
injury in his upper berth.
Following are the names ot the persons
killed in the wreck:
REV. PRENTICE DUVE. of Dayton, O.; evi
dently a railway official, as be bad a pocket
full of passes: aired about GO vears.
SADIE BOYD, of Westport. N. Y.; a maid of
Mr. Manning and wife; aged about 2-1 years.
CHARLES FRANKLIN; a porter of the
Michigan Central Railroad, formerly with
toe .Tollman Company; aced aoout zs years.
"WILLIAM H. MANNING, a real estate
dealer, of Marquette, Mich.
The injured are:
MR& W. H. MANNING, formerly Miss Julia
Davis, of Westport. She is injured about the
head, but not seriously.
MISS TATE, of Fredonia; back hurt and face
cut. She was returning to her home from
ENGINEER HOfiTH, of Albany; both legs
broken and otherwise injured.
B. A. FOWLER, a lumber dealer at the East
river, near Fifty-third street. New York; con
cussion of the spine and otherwise seriously
WILLIAM H. McEVOY and J. H. LEWIS, of
the same location, were also injured.
W. H. ENGLAND, of the Union Press Ex-
change. New York: injured slightly.
Several others were injured slightly, and
there were many other startling and hair
PfiOHIBITION IS SETTLED.
Many Foreigners Arc Becoming Citi
zens These Bays.
The Eepnblican County Committee met
yesterday afternoon in Common Council
Chamber and was presided over by Chair
man Porter. It was a regular monthly
meeting. The Chairmen of the different
Snb-Committees reported that they were
making every preparation for tbe coming
election. The Naturalization Committee
reported that there were but few applications
for naturalization; this was caused by the
recent prohibition campaign when a great
many citizens were made.
The discussion of naturalization brnncht
'Squire Schafer to the floor, and he was
very emphatic in his remarks on the posi
tion taken by some of the Judges that they
will only naturalize on Saturday. The
Alderman wanted it understood that most
of the foreigners made good citizens, and
that there was a time when the county was
glad to get them any day in the week. The
speaker thought the Judges had no right to
establish such an arbitrary rule. The Judges
were paid out of the State funds and should
in a measure be the servants of the people
and not dictate to them.
It Was Proven That the West Penn Hospi
tal Ambulance Was on Time.
Coroner McDowell yesterday held an in
quest on Patrick O'Hara, who died at the
West Penn Hospital, from the effects of in
juries received on the Pittsburg, Virginia
and Charleston road, near Homestead. The
main question for determination was the
cause of the delay in summoning the am
bulance wagon. Special Officer Pender
denied that he had telephoned twice before
an ambulance was sent. Superintendent
Cowan, of the West Penn Hospital, said
that owing to the absence of the regular
driver of the wagon, one of the doctors was
sent in his place. The message was re
ceived at 9 o'clock and the ambulance
reached Union station at 10 o'clock. Two
additional messages were received after the
ambulance had started.
A verdict of accidental death was
TO LOVERS OF GOOD BREAD.
Another Redaction In Flonr at the New
1 sack choice amber, warranted. . . .?1 15
1 sack Thompson's amber 1 25
1 sack Thompson's "White Swan". 1 30
1 sack Thompson's St. Louis 1 0
2 lb canister Thompson's pure
baking powder. 20
Sugar cured hams per lb nj
Sugar cured shoulders per lb 6'
Columbia river salmon, per can .... 13
Blue Back mackerel, per can 10
5 lbs Carolina rice , 25
4 lbs Head.rice. 25
4 quarts navy beans 25
1 dozen parlor matches (200's) 12
8 lbs large lump starch 25
12 boxes bagblue 25
7 lbs rolled oats 25
12J1ds granulated sugar 1 00
13 lbs coffee sugar 1 00
10-cent bars old Brown soap reduced
to , 5
fi-cent bars best wax soap, 7 for 25
Ivory soap per bar 4
12 bars good scrubbing soap 25
4 bottles home-made ketchup 25
lib desiccated cocoanut 15
61bs20-cenltea 1 00
41bs30-centtea...... 1 00
31bs40-centtea 1 00
Goods delivered free to all parts of both
cities. To those living out of the city will
prepay freight on all orders of $10 and up
ward. Send for catalogue.
M. B. Thompson,
301 Market st., corner Third ave.
TflUMA'S DANCING ACADEMY,
64 Fourth Avenue.
Opening for the season next Tuesday
evening. See amusement column.
Hare taken a great liking to oar children's
department, and Saturday it was thronged
all day with mothers purchasing for their
boys one of our famous $3 boys' suits; sizes
4 to 14. j.o. ad,
Opp. new Court House.
' A BUSIVOF MRS. CLEVELAND
iLcft In Charge of Ex-Marshal nnd Mrs.
Wilson, of Washlncton.
rsrzcru. teleobjlm to mi dispatch.
Wasittncton, September 25. Ex-Marshal
and Mrs. Wilson are back from Saratoga and
Long Branch. It is discovered that a beautiful
white marble bust of Mrs. Cleveland, upon a
pedestal of black and white marble, is at pres
ent occupying a corner of Mrs. Wilson's draw
ing room. It, was left In the ex-Marshal's
charge when Mr. Cleveland went to New York.
The bust is life size, and is the work of G.
Scanki, Genoa, and bears date 1S80L It was
made from impressions taken when, as Miss
Folsom. sho traveled in Europe. Tho marble
represents tho head and shoulders, showing the
chest midway, the bair is dressed in the style
that is now most familiar to the public as that
worn in photos extant of this popular young
lady of the White House, in a coll on the top
of the head, with large curls about the fore
head and smaller ones on the naps of the neck.
Tbe features are idealized and the form is
slight. The drapery is a knitted undergarment
made with a sqnare opening at the neck, edged
with Hamburg trimming, and a touted shawl
falling from tbe shoulders in a roll, forms the
edge of the bust. The statuary will be sent to
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland as soon as they are
located in their Madison avenue house.
Will offer Monday morning plush jackets,
satin lined, as low as $8 98; 'stockinettes as
low as 2 49; plush sacques as low as $14 98,
40 inches long, satin lined; newmarkets as
low as $2 89. See if our competitors quote
such unheard of prices.
Grand Army Reception.
The Penn Incline Club will entertain
their friends at Penn Incline Hall, on Tues
day evening, October 1, and this being the
finest hall in tbe city, and tbe Original
Boyals and Colonel McMichaels are to be
in attendance, a grand saccess is assured.
Use "Una" flour finest spring patent in
the world. "Golden Wedding" the best of
bread flours. "Duqnesne" has no equal as
a pastry flour. Homing's "Ivory," gem of
all family flours.
81. Until October. SI.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 516 Market street, Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
All kinds of dyeing and dry cleaning
done in first-class style at short notice.
Beasonable prices. Ameeicajt Steam
Dying and Dry Cleaning Co., 6 Sixth
street MissJS. E. Keyes, Manager, su
Twelve years' study has enabled us to
produce the most comfortable reclining
chairs in the market. They can be instantly
adjusted for reclining chair, invalid's chair,
easy lounge or bed. They are very hand
some, strong and last for years. See them
while on the way to the Exposition.
Stevens Chair Co., 3 Sixth street.
Handsome figured gauze de chambry in
black and beautitul light colorings, particu
larly for evening wear.
ttssu Hughs & Hacke.
Nntnral Gas Bills Reduced 75 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co., 34 Fifth av.
Gband millinery opening Wednesday
and Thursday at Bosenbanm & Co's.
A Grent Day.
Monday is always a busy day with ns,
but this Monday (to-morrow) we will make
specially interesting with our sale of men's
fine tailor jnade'suits at $12 and $15. They
come in fine cassimeres, imported cheviots,
lancy worsteds and standard diagonals in
many patterns. "We have divided 'em into
two special prices for to-morrow, $12 and
15. P. C C C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. new
Nntnral Gas Bills Bedneed 75 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co., 34 Fifth av.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
( Nicholas Enstler Lower Bt. Clair township
I Gertrude Kecktenwald. . .. .Lower SU CUlrtwp.
(Joseph WallUch '. Pittsburg
J Hattle Klstner Pittsburg
( Frederick Andregg Pittsburg
Christina Hcber Pittsburg
5 Franx Hoelscher Tarentum
Katherlne Stuempert , Pittsburg
( Henry W. Lecleitner Pittsburg
i Lanra Pollltt Pittsburg
Andreas Soblcralstl Pittsburg
(Anna Bistarz Pittsburg
(Chas. Bromwich Pittsburg
(Edward Kills Pittsburg
Elizabeth Jones. Pittsburg
(John Uando Pittsburg
J Sarah West-wood Pittsburg
( Daniel Mason Pittsburg
J Mary S.King Pittsburg
(Edward Davis Pittsburg
Ellen Uolan Pittsburg
It is Economy to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla,
because it is tbe only medicine of which can
truly be said "100 Doses One Dollar." It pos
sesses peculiar strength and curative power,
and effects cures where other preparations fail.
Try it and you will realize its merit. Sold by
all druggists. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsapa
illa. A loop of corset lace is so
much more natural and pleas
ant than a metal eyelet, it's
odd that the loop wasn't
thought of first
But that's the way with in
ventions; the awkward ones
It was so with corset bones
and with corsets themselves.
The best "bone" is Kabo
that never breaks or kinks.
Nobody uses "bones" any
And the corset for ease is
the Ball, with its coils of fine
You can get the Ball corset
at almost any store in the
country, wear it two or three
weeks, and return it if not
Chicago Corset Co.,Cblcago and New York, j
What tbo Dickens Is the Blatter?
What makes me so drowsy, yawn and stretch
so, feel cold chills running down my bacKT
Why does my head, usually clear, feel so heavy
and dull? These are Inquiries not unlikely to
snggest themselves to the individual who is not
yet aware that he has an incipient tttot
malaria. Nip the disease in tho bnd with Hos
teller's Stomach Bitters, a sovereign remedy
also for kidney complaint, debility, indigestion,
rheumatism and neuralgia, ,
Natural Gas Bills Reduced 73 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34 Eifth av.
SCDLLY-MONRO-On Thursday evening,
September 26, 1SS9. at St. Peter's P. E. Church,
by the Bev. W. R.'Mackay. Mr. Hknb D.
ScrJi.LT and Miss Maht M. Mokbo.
THOBSELL CBEA-Ou Thursday morn
ing, September 18S9, by Eev. J.W. McMillan,
Mr. Jean E, Thorsell and Miss MARY
Crea, all of Allegheny City. No cards.
BURKE-Sentember 26.-1889, at 10 A.M., a'
the family residence. i416 Carson street, South
side. Mark Burke, aged 54 years.
Funeral Sunday afternoon at'2:30 o'clock,
CHRISTIAN-On Thursday. September 2
1889, at 3:15 P. m., Ella, daughter of Margaret
and the late Robert Christian, in her 21st year.
Funeral from tho residence of her mother,
234 Main street, Allegheny, this (Sunday)
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully Invited to attend.
DARLINGTON-At his residence, Guyasuta.
on Saturday, September 28,1889, at 7:20 P.M.,
William M.. Darlinoton.
Notice ot Inneral hereafter.
DAVCN At Denver. CoL, on Tuesday, Sep
tember 24, I8S9, Eev. Thomas Dayin.
Funeral services will be held at SL Colum
bia's Church, Cambria City, on Monday
morntnq. Ofllco to commence at 10 o'clock.
FAUSNOT On Friday, September 27, at 5
A. m, William F. Fatsnot, in his 2Sth year.
Funeral services will be held at his late resi
dence, Walls station, Pennsylvania Railroad, on
Sunday, September 29, at 2 p.m. Friend3of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
rMcKeesport papers please copy. 3
HERST1NE On Saturday evening. Septem
ber 28, 1889, a Stoneb Hers tine, In the 85th
year of his age.
Funeral from Calvary Episcopal Church,
East End, on Monday, September 30, at 2
o'clock p. m. Interment private.
HAHVEV-AtVorniratom. O.. September
27, 1889, Willie, oldest son of William and
Mary Harvey, aged 9 years and 9 months.
Funeral from St Mary's Church, Forty-sixth
street, Monday at 9 a. m.
McGBATH On Friday, September 27, 18S9,
at midnight, Mary, wile of William McGratb,
In her 37th year.
Funeral from the residence of her husband,
Nixon street, Four Mile Run, Twenty-second
ward, on Monday horning at 830 o'clock.
Services at St. Stephen's Curcb, Hazelwood, at
9 o'clock. Friends ot the family are respect
fully invited to attend.
PORTER On Saturday at lA, m., Eliza
beth Ellen, daughter of Robert and Pru
aence Porter, aged 13 years 3 months and 5
Funeral will take place from her parents'
residence, Spring avenue. Nunnery Hill,
Twelfth ward, to-day at 320 p. M. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
QDINN On Saturday, September 23. 1SS9. at
4 a, m., at Mercy Hospital, Michael Quinn,
aged 28 years.
Funeral on Monday, September 30, 1889, at 9
A M, at the residence, of his father-in-law, John
Boyle, Thirteenth street, Braddock, Pa. Friends
ot the family are respectfully invited to attend.
RAFFERTY On Friday, September 27, 18S9,
at 1:20 A. My Raymond, youngest child of
Robert and Elizabeth Rafferty,aged 16 months.
Funeral from tbe parents' residence, Twenty
fourth street, on Sunday, at 230 p. m. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to at
ROMMELOn Friday. September 27, 1889. at
6: 30 P. Jr., Rose, daughter of George and So
phia Rommel aged IS years 7 months' 17 days.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 601 Car
son street, Sonthside, on Sunday at 2 p. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
(Snccessor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1131 Penn aveoe. Tele
phone connection. mylO-tS-MWFSu
JAMES M. FUL1EBT01,
UNDEBTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Steeet.
A Noted Divine Says:
"I bare been using Tutt's Liver Pills
weak Stomach and Costlveiess,
x navo long oeen amictea.
ARE A SPECIAL BLESSIN5.
I never had anything to do me so much fro d.
I recommend them to all as the best medic le
REV. F. K. OSGOOD. New Tort
Sold Everywhere. I
Office, 41 Mubbat street, New Yoek
Misses, Children and Infant;
READY MADE OR TO ORDER.
A sneerb line of beautiful andstvlish carmests
in mixtures and plain at exceptionally law
Boys' Kilt Suits and Overcoats,
READY MADE OR TO ORDER,
This is a SPECIAL department The goods
found here are all specially made to our order.
The 6tyles. finish and fit are perfect, and not to
be found elsewhere. See quality and prices.
Linen, Flannel and Silk Blouses.
Oar line is very larce. We also manufacture
to order anything desired In the above. TUE
ONLY house in town that carries a stock and
also manufactures, certainly a great advantage.
INFANTS' COMPLETE OUTFITS,
READY MADE OR TO ORDER.
We can show two to one more NEW" AND
PKETTY styles in this department than any
house in the two cities. Onr own manufacture
has had a wonderful sale, because they are bet
ter shapes, styles and finish than factory or con
vent goods, and no higher in price. Compare
our goods and prices.
New Chatelaine ags.
A, 6, CAMPlL & SONS,
710 Ponn avenue, 710.
Between Seventh and Eighth sts.
Open until 9 p. M. Saturdays. se29-Tnrsn
FREE TICKETS !
A round trip excursion ticket from all points
within 80 miles of Pittsburg and admission to
the Exposition will be given FBEE to any per
son buying the best set of teeth; price $10, or
having J1(T worth of filling done at the follow
ing low rates:
Gold fillings $1 00 and np
White alloy fillings 1 00
Silver fillings 75
Amalgam fillings.. 0
Extracting teeth 25
Administering gas 60
Fine gold filling and gold crown work a spe
cialty. Boy your excursion ticket, the cost of which
will be deducted from your bill when the work
DR. I. S. WAUGAMAN,
311 Smitlifleia street
IT HEADS THE LIST,
OUR OAK SUITE AT $18.
P. C. Schoeneck,
711 LIBERTY ST.
N. B. Exposition exhibit, northwest end of
main building. The suite there on exhibition
manufactured of "Prima Vera," the richest of
all wbods; se29-wsu
UPS CORK SOLE
'A test of this
pa:ially for wet
will convince at
lpness by the "cork
:." See the styles, only
best goods, at
Market St., Entrance 430-436,
Bsddock House, 916 Braddock Ave.
The Most complete
Stock in the city.
BED ROCK PRICES.
Wo also manufacture thi
STEVENS CHAIR CO.
No. 3 SIXTH ST.,
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from SI up. Amalgan, 60c;
silver, 75c; white alloy, th
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenne.
Nos. 42,44,46,48,50,52 Sixth
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Last week we made special men
tion of our $7 50, $10, 811, $12, $13
want to tell you that, judging from
the big lot of them we have Sold
during the last few days, they are
undoubtedly the best values in the
two cities. You should examine
Our FALL SUITS have also been
moving freely for the same cause
extra good values. Our stock of
SAOK and CUTAWAY SUITS for
gentlemen is complete, and con
tains the newest shades and pat
terns in Cassimeres, Cheviots and
Worsteds. Prices for Suits desir-1
able in every respect, 88 60, $10,,
$11, $12, $13, 814 and $15. They are
as is all our clothing well made,
and on examination you will read
ily perceive their general supe
Lack of. Bpace prevents detailing
our complete stock of KITH and
SHORT PANTS SUITS whioh is
unequaled for its thorough assort;
ment of novelties at low prices.
OUE HAT DEPARTMENT has
developedinto an important one.
We handle none but standard
makes in the newest shades and
styles at inviting prices.
Mors, ClotMers M flatters,
161, 163 Federal St,, Allegheny,
Our stores will be closed Thurs
day, September 20.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood Street.
Has Ever Been in Pittsburg Which
Has Taken People So Much
by Surprise as the Bos
ton Novelty Store.
Everything Sold at Prices Named.
2-qt, tin covered palls only 5c
Sheet iron fry pans only 6c.
' Tin enspadors, assorted colors, only 5c
Tin wash basins only 5c.
8-qt. pieced dish pan only 10c.
2-qt, coffee pot only 10c
10-qt pieced dish pan only 15c
2-qt. long handle pieced sauce pan only 10c
2-lb. coffee or tea canister only 10c
Enameled lined kettles, 2-qt. 26c, 3-qt. 29c
Iron pots and kettles, Nos. 7, 8 and 9, only 25c
No. 6 wash boilers only 50c
Largo wood water palls only 10c
Wash tnbs, all sizes, from 10c to $1 00.
Willow clothes hampers only 60c
Square cake and bread boxes only 60c
Wood rolling pins only Sc and 10c
Howell's ammonia water only 7c
Large sponges only 6c and 10c
Gilt band cblna cups and saucers only 10c
10 piece decorated toilet Set only 2 00.
103 piece decorated dinner set only tS 60.
Banded goblets only 6c
Putz genuine pomade, large boxes, only 5c
White granite steak plates 5s to 60c
White granite sqnare dishes Ec to 85c
White granite dinner plates only 6c
Wbite granite sonp plates only 5c
Children's wood nursery chairs only 50c
Children's wood high chairs only 60c
Ladies' carpet seat rocking chairs only JL
Also a fall line of dolls, vases, albums, toys,
etc, all selling -at one-third the price asked
elsewhere. Please call and examine onr stock.
No trouble to show goods.
Goods delivered in both cities free
H. G. HAYDEN & CO.
Our Plush Sacque which we are
selling for $15 98, made of genuine
London dyed Seal Plush, quilted
satin lining, chamois skin pockets'
and real seal ornaments, is war
ranted to be better value for the
money than any Sacque ever offered
in Pittsburg before. We are not
boasting, but we simply state facts
when- we say that there is no other
house can show you a garment its
equal for less than double the price.
See it and then judge for yourselves.
In Cloth Garments we show an
endless variety in Newmarkets,
Wraps and Jackets. Each garment
is perfection in shape, fit and finish
and guaranteed the best of work
manship, while our prices are away
We also desire to call attention to
the fact that we are the only house
in the city that makes a specialty of
large sizes for stout ladies. Gar
ments as large, as 50-inch bust
Misses' Children's and Infants'
Garments that will astonish you for
the completeness of the assortment
and at prices to suit everyone.
Our system of self measurement
can be had on application or sent to
any address free of charge.
Our Trimmed Millinery Parlors
(second floor) are now replete with
all the latest and richest novelties of
Untrimmed Felt Hats, Bonnets
and Turbans in all the new shapes
Mibbons, Fancy Feathers, Pon
Pons, Wings and Tips.
No charge for Trimming when
materials are purchased here.
st-538,540,542 PmH tvt
Ely's Cream Balm, 36o.
Burdock's Blood Bitters, 70a .
Hostetter"s Bitters, 70a.
Brown's Bronobial Troches, 18o.
Dn Kaufman's Sulphur Bitters,
Liebiff's Beef; Iron and Wine, 48a
Pitcher's Castoria, 30a
Cherry Malt Phosphates, 75a
Pinkham's Vegetable 'Compound,
Nestle's Condensed Milk, 18a .
Cold Vaseline Cream, 14a
Piso's Consumption Cure, 18a
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver
Outieura Salve, 40a
Mrs. Avers' Cream, $1 00.
Hamburg Drops, 40o.
Scotf s Emulsion, 70o.
Jaynes' Expectorant, 65a
Liebig's Extraot of Beef, 76o.
Pond's Extract, 35a
Mellin's Food (small),. 35a
Mellin's Food (large), 55a
Cutioura Kesolvent, 37a
Thayer's Sarsaparilla, 65a
Ayers' Sarsaparilla, 70a
Hood's Sarsaparilla, 70a
Swift's Specific, 75a
Bosohee's German Syrup, 60o.
Mrs. Winslovs Soothing Syrup,
Mother Siegel's Syrup, 45a
Seidlitz Powders, per box, 20a
GOOD TO HAVE IN THE
' Household Syringes, 60o and 75o.
Royal Fountain Syringes, with bag, 81 25, 91 50 aad 91 75.
Rubber Water Bags, $1 35, $1 50, 81 75 up to $2 35.
Some Toilet Requisites.
Hand Mirrors, 25c, 50o, 75o,
Standing Mirrors, 35o, 37a 43o,
Set, Brush and Mirror; handsomely carved, in box, GOo ui
Combs (fins quality), 20o, 38c, 40o, 50o, 60c, 75a
Fine Pocket Combs, 15o, 2 Oo, 25o, 35o.
Hair Brushes, 25o, 50o, SOo, 76o, 90o up to $3, 75. t .
Nail Brushes, lOo to 75a -1.
Tooth Brushes, 5o to 35a v"
Clothes Brushes, 20o to 81 60.
Powder Boxes, $25o to $1 25.
A FULL LINE OP SOAPS AND EERFUMHIWl
New Department Stores,
A GENOTE BOOMP
We are at present having a genuine boom in our buM-
ness, and wnyr well, lor tnree reasons: (
These are three assertions which would.be called rashifs
we were not in a position to back them up, which we areVe1
kindly invite you to call at our place of business, 307. Woocl
street, where, in a very few moments, you will be assuredl.tliac,
everything we say is true.
TO GIYE YOU AH IDEA
Of how competent we are to
position; you cannot miss seeing our display. Here we showj
you what no other firm in the
A. Complete House
Of four rooms, and every article in them is positively froaj
our stock at the store. You
spect everything, and in quoting you prices on anything
do not actually stun you, as some others do.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,'
CASH 0R EASY PAYMENTS,
,? -t -'jpers
i Sohenok's Seaweed Toald, 7a
Jewsbury& Brown's Tooth Pkm
"1du"uu?u"''!,l " -r --r
Nestle's MOk Food, sea .. i .
.Brown a amonoa JUBUMnmcvi
40o ' "'Mj
Dtuuuro. a ihuhui triages, iwij
Mrs. Allen's Hair Restorer, SOaj
Ayer's Hair Vigor 60a
St Jacob's Oil at 40a
Horsford's Acid Phosphate, S7l
Dr. Hartman'g Peruaa, 70s.
Ayer's Cathartio Pills, 16a
Brandreth's Pills, 15a
Carter's Little Nerve Pilta, !."
Hood's Vegetable Pills, 15a
McLane's Liver Pilte, 15e.
Sohenok's Mandrake PiUeUtt
Warner's Safe Core Pills, 15a.
Wrights Indian Vegetable
Allcook's Porous Plasters, X).x
Allcock's Corn Plasters, 8a
Belladonna Plasters, 15a
Dr. Pierce's Medio!
. . .-. .'
or. .rierce's ravense
Radway's Beady Belief, ?g
namom water, wo.
Hunyadi Water, 28&
Witch Haael, 18o.
Syrup of Figs, 30a
Condensed Milk, 18a
Paine's Celery Gonpovad,
HOUSE IN SICKHESSM
85o up to $1 50.
60o, 65o, 31 25.
Street, . Pittsburg, m
the most comolete stock. tlie3
finest designs and the latest styles inral
give you anything and every-rV
uiing wun wnicn to iurnisn your nomes ;i
vou lower prices, easier tefrjMLN
j. A. :. ,J
inducements man any otner-x
have your trade, go to thefExi
city can do,
are welcome to come in andma
. wz -, a " ,