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THE PITTSBHRG ' DISPATCH, FEIDAY OCTOBER 41889
' T ..
A QUESTION OF CBEED
'The Proposed Changes in the Book of
Common Prayer Cause
SOMETHING OF A C0HHOTION.
All of the Ber Measures Are Passed With
THE TBIEKKIAL EPISCOPAL MEETING
New Ioek, October 3. At the Protest
ant Episcopal Convention, the order of the
day was the consideration of the additions
and alterations to the booE of common
prayer adopted at the last general conven
tion. A vote was taken on the adoption of
the first of the 18 resolutions approving of
changes. It refers to the order of reading
tie psalter and the Holy Scriptures. The
resolution was adopted. The second resolu
tion relating to a change in the order lor
daily morning prayer was then placed on
its passage and adopted.
"When the afternoon session opened Rev. Dr.
Hauckel, of Virginia, moved that the rules
be suspended to permit the bauding in of pe
titions for the organization of new dioceses,
eo that they might be referred to the Com
mittee on New Dioceses. This was agreed
to, and petitions for the organization ot new
dioceses in Southern California, Colorado
and Missouri were handed in. Michigan
asked to have the Peninsula made a mis
COMMOJf PBATEB CHANGES.
The work ot voting on the resolutions
proposing changes in the "Book of Common
Prayer" was then resumed, after a message
from the house of bishops announcing that
they had tiaken up the same subject, had
been read. The ninth and tenth resolutions
were adopted, each finding only one clerical
and one lay opponent. Resolution two was
Consideration of resolution 12 was post
poned, and resolution 13 was voted on. It
makes additions to the offertory. The vote
on it was: Clerical, 30 ayes, 18 noes, 1
divided; lay, 29 ayes, 17 noes and 1 divided,
and it was accordingly adopted. There was
but 1 lay vote opposed to resolution 14, and
resolutions 15, 16, 17 and 18 were also adopt
ed with unanimity.
Jnst after the Vote on resolution 14 was
taken two messages from the House of
Bishops were received. The first announced
that the House of Bishops had adopted con
ditional on the concurrence of the House of
Deputies the entire 18 resolutions upon
which the House of Deputies had been voting
all day, and was still voting.
THE DISPUTED POINT.
Action on all the other resolutions having
been taken, the Twelfth resolution came up
for consideration. Dr. Huntington said
that personally he was opposed to the reso
lution, and therefore did not wish to move
its adoption. He suggested that P.ev. Dr.
Egar, of New York, a member of the com
mittee who was in favor of it, make the
motion. This Dr. Egar did. He also
spoke in support ot the resolution, which
was taken in the order for the administra
tion of the Iiord's Supper for the rubric,
Substitute the following rubric, placing after
it the creed: Then shall be said the creed com
monly called the Nicene or else tbe Apostle's
creed, but tbe creed may be omitted if it bath
been said immediately before in morning
prayer, provided that tbe Nicene rcreed Bhall
be said on Christmas Day, Easter Day, Ascen
sion Day, Whitsunday and Trinity Sunday.
Dr. JEgar said the Nicene creed formed
part ot tbe doctrine of the Church, and since
many priests never read it it should be
made obligatory. To discard the Nicene
creed would be, he said, to cut&themselves
off Irom the "Western church.
Dr. Huntington said he firmly believed
in the Nicene creed, and was personally in
favor of reading it as part of the communion
service, but the Committee on Liturgical
Revision stood pledged not to introduce any
doctrinal changes, and he looked upon this
as one. He did not think it expedient to
force the reading of the Nicene creed on
those who objected to its reading.
S. Corning Judd, one of the Chicago lay
delegates, spoke at length in opposition to
the resolution. He said the Nicene creed it
presented was not the real Nicene creed,
but one full of errors of the Roman church.
If the convention should adopt it 6,000
times over ne lor one would not recite it.
Mr. Judd was reminded that he had spoken
over 15 minutes, and the President brought
him to a stop. It was moved that his time
be extended, and on this a division was
called. It resulted in Mr. Judd's favor by
a vote ot 172 to C2.
Rev. Arthur Lawrence, of Massachusetts,
spoke in opposition to the resolution. He
said the recitation of the Nicene creed was
not obligatory in baptism or confirmation,
and he did not think it should be made so
at the communion service.
NOT SETTLED TET.
Rev. Dr. Goodwin also opposed the resolu
tion, but on different grounds. He believes
in the Nicene creed as part of the doctrine
of the Church, but the Church was already
lax in enforcing its laws as regards belief,
and he thought nothing would be gained by
more laws on the subject As it is now a
man may believe what he pleases and
profess his disbelief, and yet nothing hap
pens to him.
He did not Understand nntr man rv'hn ?;e
believe in the Nicene creed can now remain
in the ministry, but if the reading of it was
made obligatory such men would read it,
and he did not believe in laying an ad
ditional burden on their conscience. The
House adjourned with the question still
pending. It will he taken up as the order
of the day at 11 o'clock to-morrow
candescent electric lamps for the interior
made the edifice brilliant last night. The
tall and graceful spire, which is over 150
feet, is strung with American and Papal
M MONEY-THERE YET.
Bearer Supply of Cash Folia to Reach
Johnstown The Contractor Borrows
Funds to Pay the Men
ISFXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCII.l
Johnstown, October 3. The money
which Governor Reaver was to have sent
here to pay the State forces has not arrived.
Sufficient funds were raised by the con
tractor and his friends, and most of the men
were paid off to-day. As a great number of
them were dismissed, manv of them turned
in to have a good time, and the streets to
night are full of howling, drunken men.
Captain Hamilton states that about 400 men
are employed by the State now, most of them
being at work in the river. Notwithstanding
tbe fact that Secretary Kromer announced
tbat be was coming hereto becin paying the
relief money to-day be bas been here all day
and no money bas been paid. Further than
tbat arrangements bare not been concluded
with tbe bank here for cashing the checks, and
it is stated by those in authority that this
cannot be done In less than four days. Tbe
members of the Board of Inquiry aro becom
ing very indignant that they should be chargwl
with the delay now, as tbey have been abso
lutely ready for the past ten days. The forces
workinc in the river to-day find that a large
portion of the obstructions now to be removed
were deposited there by tho State workmen in
cleaning up some time ago.
Cax.1i at 82 Federal street before you leave
for home and take with you six quarts of
sir year old, positively pure, Guckenheim
er, Pinch. Gibson or Orerholt rye whisky
for ?5, or a single quart for ?1. "We will
box and ship It anywhere if yon wish.
All tbo Now Cloth Shades Sn Our New Dress
A great advantage to ladies buying trim
mings here. Jos. HoEN&fCo.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Grnnd Millinery Opening
To-day at Rosenbaum & Co.'s.
Fob nervouB indigestion use
"Silver Age." It will help yon.
A TERRIFIC EXPLOSION.
Threo Men Horribly Darned by Molten Cin
der and a llot Iron Bar.
rsrzciAX. txuloram to the dispatch.!
SCOTTDA1.E, October 3. About i o'clock this
afternoon while George Rutter, an employe at
the Scottdale Iron and Steel Company's roll
ing mill at this place, was attempting to re
more the cinder from the pile heating furnace,
water was splashed into tbe mold, causing a
terrific explosion. Tbe molten cinder struck
Rutter in tbe breast and the lower part of the
body, burning him in a terrible manner. Tbe
force of the explosion threw him almost 15
feet on to a white hot bar of iron wbich burned
hit back and hands almost to a crisp.
Henry Uamey and Jacob Dick were also
burned by the flj-inc cinder, Dut not seriously.
The roof of tbe mill was set on fire by the ex
plosion, but was extinguished before much
damag e was done. Rutter, will likely die.
play of bridal designs.
day. Lavish dis-
Tho Special Corset Bnrsaln- 75 Cents a
For corsets that were extra value at $1 00.
Full stock of the Jenness Miller model
bodice. Jos. House &eo.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
HAVE YOU SEEN OUR GEM
If not come and see it. "We guarantee it
to be the Finest Diamond in the city. We
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
SOME GREAT PURCHASES.
Grand Milllncrr Opening;
To-day at Rosenbaum & Co.'s,
It is absolutely
Opening In Clonk Department
To-day and Saturday. Rosenbaum & Co.
Crashed Under n Man ofCoal.
ISFBCIAt. TSX.EOBAX TO THE DISPATCH.!
Hazelton, Octobers. This morning while
Martin Jaskovitz. miner, John Slinsky and
Tamaso Gnardo. laborers, were prying down
top rock in No. 11 colliery of the L. fc w. B. O.
Co., at Audenreid. a mass of coal fell upon
tbem, completely crushing the two former, and,
it is thought, fatally Injuring the latter.
A Destructive Fire at Cumberland.
ISrECIAL TELEOTIAH TO THE DISFATCH.1
CtJimEELAND, Md., October S- The large
malt house of William Leonard was destroyed
by fire to-night, Tho loss on the structure Is
$10,000, with Insurance 4.000. At this hour tbe
fire is still raging and many other buildings are
Quarrelled Over n Game of Cards.
rSFZCIAI. TELEOEAM TO THE PISFATCB.I
Wheeling. W. Va., October S. News
comes from Wayne Court House that on
Saturday evening at the mouth of Jams
creek, James Shorts and Wallace EI kins quar
relled orer a game of cards, and Elkins killed
Shorts with a revolver.
Exposition Superb floral display.
"Watch for the lovely bridal designs.
Lnriccst Stock ot Blnck and White Dress
In plaids, stripes, checks and mixtures.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
SHINKLE-BENNEY On Wednesday, Oc
tober 2, 1889, at the residence of the bride's par
ents. Emsworth, by the Rev. W. J. Robinson,
Adelaide, daughter of James Bcnney, Jr., to
Charles Humbeestone Sihxkle.
SH AW PATCHIN In Now York, October
1, 1SS9, at the residence of the bride's mother,
116 West Ninety-eighth street, by Rev. William
Irvin. D. D., assisted by Rev. Anson P. Atter
bury, Mr. Heney O. Shaw and Miss Fannie
"WILL MEET IN COKTENTIOK.
The Colored People Will Look After Their
The Laboring Men's Political Protective
Association (colored) will hold a county
convention, nnder the call of the Ex
ecutive Committee, in Pittsburg, October
15, in the "Warren M. E. Church on Fulton
street. The convention will begin at 10
o'clock in the morning. The object is to
discuss and look after the political interests
of the colored voters of the county, and to
centralize their political forces. Each ward
of the two cities and each district through
out the county will be represented with
delegates. Tbe call lor the convention is
signed by Edward Railey, chairman,
Thomas Roach, vice chairman, and C. A.
(Ajax) Jones, secretary of the Executive
GRAND 2IUSIC PLAA'SED
For To-Niebt and Balance of the Week at
The celebration of the fiftieth anniversary
of the erection of St. Philomena's Church
Fourteenth street and Liberty avenue)
begun last evening and will be continued
during the rest of the week. St Philome
na's was the first German Roman Catholic
church erected in this diocese, and is the
oldest existing Catholic church in the city.
Last evening an appropriate sermon was
delivered, and this morning at 9
o'clock solemn high mass will be
sung, and at which Haydn's No. 1 Mass
will be given; a sermon and services to fol
low in the evening. On Saturday morning
at 9 o'clock there be will high mass and Mo
zart's seventh mass will be sung, with
service in the evening. Risbop Phelan will
preside at the hish mass at 10 o'clock on
Sunday, and Haydn's Third Mass will be
rendered. This mass was composed by
Haydn for the coronation ot Francis the
Second of Austria, and is known as the
"Coronation Mass." It will be sung for the
first time in its completeness in this city on
this occasion. Curto's Offertory, "Vogel's
orchestration to the Begins Terra;, and
Prey's Veni Spiritus Sanctus will
also be given at this mass. Th Tinm-
will number 60 voices, and the orchestra 30
pieces, tbe whole musical programme being
nnder the direction of the organist, Mr.
John S. Vogel, of Penn avenue. The solo
ists are: Sopranos, the Misses Sara Vogel
and Philomena Buerkle; altos, Misses Katie
Folger and Philomena Rosswog and Mrs.
Traub; tenors, J. J. Aland and "Wilhelm
Letskuss, and bassos, Fred J. Adams,
Joseph Reiman and Phil Jacobs.
On Monday morning a grand requiem
mass will be sung for the deceased clergy
men of the order and members of the con
gregation. At night the spire of the church
will be illuminated for several hours, and a
selection of music will be rendered from the
roof. All of the original congregation have
been invited to attend, and medals com
memorative of the occasion will be presented
to them. Memorials of the event will be
also given to all who were married from the
church. This ik the first time that any cele
bration of the kibd has occurred in Catholic
circles in this cif
, Chinese lantern on the outside and in
Don't yield to rheumatism till you have
tried Salvation Oil. Twenty-five cents a
See the New and Stylish Fall Snlts
That have just arrived in our suitdepait-
inem. o us. noras ts UO. S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Exposition Superb floral display.
"Watch for the lovely bridal designs.
It is absolutely pure. Klein's "Silver
Exposition Splendid wedding designs.
Magnificent floral display all day.
Marriage "Licenses Granted Yesterday.
t James G. Wylle Gastonvllle
J Minnie N. Gregg ....." onJard
(JphnNelsh Mifflin townBhlp
J Mary Ambler Mifflin township
J Irene W. Graham Allegheny
William Turner Pittsburg
j Carrie Gordon Pittsburg
I Oscar Backstorm West Newton
i Christina Gren West Newton"
(Hoc A. Clinton Pittsburg
J Annie Mellon Pittsburg
J Gulseppe Borlo McKce's Rocks
tSabella Mosomonno McKee's Kocks
Wm. Totterd&le Mansneld
Jennie II. Prosser Mansfield
ITVm. J. Atkins AHeehenr
J Margaret E. Thomas Indiana township
I Thomas D. West Mansfield
C Harvey L,. Thompson Allegheny
I (Sadie Lewis Pittsburg
(Aaron F. Cowell Wilklnsonr
BYINGTON At the residence of her sister,
Mrs. A. N. VanHook. Lock street. Tarentum,
Miss Sakau Btlngton, on Wednesday, Oc
tober 2, at 11 P. Jr.
Funeral serrices at the Presbyterian Church,
Tarentum, Saturday, at 2 P. m. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
BOLSTER On Wednesday. October 2. 1889,
at SOT A. M., Peteb BOLSTEn, Jb.. son of ex
Alderman Peter Bolster, aged 25 years.
Funeral from the residence of his parents.
No. 99 High street, Allegheny, on Friday,
October 4, at 2 o'clock p. M. Friends of the
family and members ot Twin City Council No.
121 Jr. O. TJ. A. M., and sister councils, also
Carpenters and Joiners Union, No. 2S7. of Alle
gheny, are respectfully invited to attend. 2
EDGINTON At his residence. Wilmot
street. Fourteenth ward, on Thursday. October
3, lb89, at noon, Charles Edqinton, in his
Notice of funeral in the evening papers.
JONES At Philadelphia, Tuesday morning
at 5 o'clock. Mrs. LOUISE JONES, widow of the
late Judge Samuel Jones.
Funeral, high mass, at St. Paul's Cathedral,
on Friday morninq at 10 o'clock. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to attend.
Interment private at a later hou.
KEEFE On Wednesday. October 2, 1SS9, at
5 a. it, Michael F. Keefe, aged 36 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 217 Wylie
arenne, on Saturday, October 5, at 830 a. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 3
aLOUCH On October 8, 1889, at b A. U.. Mag
gie, infant daughter of Louis and Sedella
Funeral from the residence of her parents,
Hirer arenue, Chartiers, on Friday AFTER
NOON, at 1 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
JJlETLER On Wednesday, October 2, 18S9,
at 1020 p.ic, of diphtheria, Joseph 8., son of
Joseph L. and Carrie C. Metier, aged 9 years 4
months and 18 days.
Funeral from his parents' residence at Idle
wood, Friday, October 4, 1889, at 2:50 p. m.
MURPHY October 3. at 830 p. St.. Fbancis
Leo, son of John and Catherine Murphy, aged
Funeral Satueday. Octobers, at 2 p.m.,
from parents' residenccSecond avenue. Hazel
wood. Friendl of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
McKAY On Tuesday evening, October 1,
18S9, at 6 o'clock, John McKay, in his 66th
Funeral services will be held at the residence
of his brother, James McKay, Amberson ave
nue, Shadyside, Feiday afternoon at 230
o'clock. Interment private at a later hour. 2
McQINTY On W ednesday, October 2, 18S9,
at 8 o'clock A. m., Cornelius, youngest son
of James and Johannah McQinty, aged 9
Funeral from the residence of his parents,
Second avenue, Sobo, Friday, October 4, at
230 p.m. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
MCCAFFREY On Thursday afternoon, at
3:12 o'clock, Paul Chester, infant son of
Thomas and Mary E. McCaffrey, aged fi
Funeral from the parents' residence, No. 3509
Butler street, Friday at 4 p. m.
PHILLIPS On Wednesday. October 2. 18S9,
Joseph M. Phillips, in the 40th year of his
age, son of Catharine and J. M. Phillips, the
latter 'of the Actual Business College, and
grandson and former pnpil of Jeremiah O'Don
ovan, deceased, the once famous and eminent
Irish poet. '
Funeral Friday, October 4, 18S9, p. jr., from
tbe residence of his parents,Colwell street, near
Logan. The friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend.
SEIBERT On Tuesday, October t, 1889, at
11:10 p. jr., Magdalen Seibert, aged 63.
Requiem mass on Friday, October 4, at 8
o'clock A. jr.. at St. Philomena's Chnrch, cor
ner of Fourteenth and Liberty streets.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully invited
STEIGLER October 2, at 2 p. jr.. Adam
Stiegleb, aged 73 years 2 months and 25 days.
Funeral Feiday, October 4, 1S89, at 3 P. M.
sharp, from residence. Thirty-seventh street,
aDove Bank. Funeral services at St. Augus
tine Church; then proceed to St. Mary's Cem
etery. Friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend. 2
TRAUTMAN On Wednesday. October 2,
18S9. at 7:15 A. JL, Adaji Teautjian.
Funeral from Grace Reformed Church,
corner Grant street and Webster avenue, on
Friday morning, October 4, at 10 o'clock.
Please omit flowers. a
WEISHAAR On Thursday, October 3, 1889,
at 6:10 A. M.. JACOB WEISHAAR, aged 69 years.
Funeral from the residence of his son-in-law,
A. Glamser. No. 234 Ohio street, Allegheny, on
Saturday, October 5, at 9 A, m., to proceed
to St. Mary's Church. Friends of the family
are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
9,506 yards Plaid Dress
Purchased from an importer hard up for Cash
and who must realize spot cash.
600 rolls Tapestry Car
The surplus stock of a maker who knows
where to go for the ever needful spot cash to
pay nis workmen witn.
10 cases Children's wool
and rise 2c a size. Tbe grandest lot of bargains,
with the bankrupt Winter Goods of J. fi, An
derson, make this the place for intending pur
chasers to get
Plush Coatsand Jackets
A FRESH CROP OF FICTION,
The Elossom'and the Fruit, by Mable
Giraldi, by Ross G, Bering, 38c.
A Life's Sentence, by Adeline Sargeant,
A Troublesome Girl, by the Duohess, 15c.
In the Golden Days, by Edna Lyall, 38c.
Jacob Valmont, Manager, by George A.
Wall and George Heckel, 38c.
Johnstown Flood, by Frank Connelly and
George Jenks, $1.
Miss Farloa's New Coot Rook, 25c.
Webster's Handy Dictionaries, 12c each.
Book Covers, Music Rolls, Books of Com
mon Prayer and Hymnals.
Every one should read Looking Back
ward, by Edward Bellamy, 38c.
B. & B.
Fbidat. October 4.
Yesterday was the banner day in
Fine Paris Model Robes some
thing like 50 of medium and finest
went out, and these in addition to
hundreds, possibly thousands, of
yards of Dress Goods of all sorts
and grades. Let's repeat it to-day.
There will be special attractions
to take the dullness out of Friday.
The slow Friday idea does not pre
Come, if only to see how we
make it busy.
It will be in Dress Goods, Silks
and Cloaks today. Jackets, Chil
dren's garments and Seal Goods
We're bound to beat down the
"Dull Friday" idea, and we 'will
the way to do it to- I
Black all-silk Fish Nets, 45
inches wide, 75c a yard.
Fleishman & Co.,
11 mi Lniiifiuu
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
TO CLOSE OUT.
We have several broken lines of Ladies
Underwear on which we have marked the
prices low enough to make them interesting
for any one that desires winter garments.
They are all perfect goods, and we reduce
them because room is more important to n.
than odds and ends.
Our first number is a Ladies' Scarlet
Merino Vest, one-third cotton, and H. X.
L. 8. reduced from 85c to 65c each.
Ladies' All-wool Bibbed Tests, white and
colors, rednced from $1 to 60c.
Another lot, same quality as above, with
H. N. L. S. reduced from $1 50 to 51, white
Ladies' Camels' Hair Vests and Drawers,
all-wool, rednced from $1 25 to 1.
Ladies' Natural Wool Vests and Drawers,
all-wool, reduced from $1 75 to $1 25 each.
.One lot Boys' Gray Natural Wool Col
ored Merino Shirts,Drawers and Pantalettes,
at 25c for all sizes in stock.
We have on the Gents' Counter several
lots Winter Underwear, marked down low.
One lot White Merino Shirts and Draw
ers, $1, reduced from $2.
One lot Gray-Mixed Merino Shirts and
Drawers, $1, reduced from $2.
One lot White All-wool Shirts and Draw
ers, $1, reduced from $1 50.
One lot White All-wool Shirts and Draw
ers, $1 50, reduced from ?2.
One lot London Tan Merino Shirts and
Drawers, 75c, reduced from $1.
One lot Striped Merino Shirts and Draw
ers, (1 50, reduced from $2.
DANZIGER & SH0ENBERG.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH A. VENUE.
KID AND FABRIC GLOVES.
Exceptional values this week.
Ladies' 4-button Mousquetaire Gloves at
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves in black,
tan and brown, embroidered back, 50c.
Ladies' 5-hook Kid Gloves in black, tan,
brown and slate at 75c.
Ladies' 7-hook Kid Gloves in black, tan,
brown and slate at 99c.
Ladies' 7-hook Kid Gloves In black, tan,
brown and slate at $1 49.
Ladies' 7-hook Pique Kid Gloves in
black, tan, brown and slate at ?1 99.
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves in black,
brown, tan and slate at 99c
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves in black,
brown, tan and slate at SI 49.
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves, back over
seam, latest novelty, at 51 99.
Children's Kid Gloves at 50o.
Children's Kid Gloves at 75c
Men's Kid Gloves, two patent clasps, at
Men's Kid Gloves at $1 24.
Men's Kid Gloves, back, latest style.
Ladies' Cashmere Gloves at 24c, 29c, 39c,
50e, in black and colored.
ladies' Woolen Mittens at 24c, 29c, 39o,
50c, in black and colored.
Ladies' Silk Gloves, self-lined, 99c.
Ladies' Silk Mittens, 75c
Ladies Silk Mittens, 99e.
Ladies' Silk Mittens, 51 24.
Also a full line of Misses', Ladles' and
Children's lined Kid Gloves, and full line
f oWorkmen's Gloves.
Have been put on our new Fall Underwear
for Men, Women and Children. A visit to
these departments will convince the most
skeptical. Gent's Merino Undershirts and
Drawers worth 60c, at 35c Gents' Fancy
Scotch Wool Shirts and Drawers, worth 51,
at 75c each. Gents' All-Wool Shirts and
Drawers, scarlet, white, gray, and natural
colored, 75c set, sold elsewhere for (1. Gents
Genuine Vicuna and English Oxford Shirta
and Drawers, in new and desirable color
ings, at 83c each. Gentlemen's Lamb's
Wool Shirts and Drawers at 83e each.
Ladies' and Children's Underwear
Ladies' Merino Vests and Drawers, trimmed
seam, at 25n and 3Qn rnoh T.adioa n.mal'a
Hair Vests and Drawers, trimmed seam, ex
tra quality, ana worm iue, at Otfe each. 'Ihe
Thomas Knit All-Wool Ladies' Vests and
Drawers, all colors (ribbed), at 69o and 73c
each; other houses get 51 for these goods.
Children's Knit All-Wool Vests at 25e,
31c and 39c Children's Gray Vests from
16c up. Children's Natural Wool from 19c
up. Children's Scarlet Wool from 25o up.
Nottingham Lace Curtains,
69c. 99c. $1 25, $1 50, 61 99. $2 25, $2 60, 12 99, S3 21
53 99.84 50, ?5 25, per pair, Z yds.
Nottingham Lace Curtains. 4 yds lone. $2 50
J3 25. M 60. 85 50, ?6 50, perpair. B,ov
Irish Point Curtains, spatial, S5 25. So 75.
J6 99, 87 60, 18 98. $10 60 to $25 per pair
Nottingham Curtain Nets per yard, 9c, 12c,
ancy Pongee Draperies, 120, 15c, 18c, 25c.
104 Grey Blankets $1, $1 23. $1 99. 1(M Heavy
Serml?llanket?i 189- 1M AlI-Wool,$2 25;
i.?9- c,1 brIet- 82 75, $3 25. $4 99; $7 S
& YPQ f 9. 82 25. $3 60, $4 5oTS7 99. All!
Wool Crib, $1 75. $2 9 S3 25. Larg0 Comfort
ables 99c. $1 25, $1 50. 81 99. $2 25. Satteen
Comfortables, Jl 99, 82 60, $3 50, $3 99,
The largest and most complete stock of
trimmed ana untrimmed millinery In Western
Pennsylvania, and a guaranteed saving of dol
lars and cents to all purchasers.
BOGGS & BUHL,
115,117,119,121 Federal st.,Allegheny.
Tailors, (MIbis aM Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny,
Sixth street and Penii ave.
That seems to be the
scheme on which a good deal
of clothinp- gets to market!
Aetvesef1STRSSBURGEB & JOSEPH
It's too bad! as if it was
the fair thing to make even
clothing turn hypocrite, and
pass for what it's not.
The kind that's true we be
lieve in! that serves faithfully
as it looks! that's handsome
in quality as in pattern and
style! that's the Wanamaker
On that and reasonable
prices we base every invita
tion to you to buy our cloth
ing. It's not only respecta
ble-looking stylish as fashion-plates
it is respectable;
and will gain yours.
The generous encourage
ment you have already given
to our new store and goods
shows how willing you are to
get what's reliable, and make
ours the standard of what
clothing should be.
Making to measure: we
have nearly 1,000 styles of
materials to select from for
that: we'll make in a manner
to merit your approval.
how strong we axe in BOYS' and.
CHILDREN'S SUITS and OVUR
OOAT& If they did, they would
certainly buy their Boys' OHtflta
from as. Our assortment is repre
sentative of the newest styles, and
is the largest in the twb cities.
In KILT SUITS, sizes from 2 to
6 years, we are showing.the cutest
things ever designed in both one
and two-piece styles in neat Plaids,
plain Oheviots, Cloths and Velvets.
Prices range from $2 to $10, whioh
fact is in itself evidence of com-pletenesa
In SHORT PANT SUITS, sizes
from 4 to 15 years, we have a lin
that outdoes all previous displays
no end to the variety of patterns
and styles plain and fancy Chev
iots, dressy Tricots and Worsteds,
and durable Cassimeres, in single
and double breasted coats, in two
piece Suits and three-button Cut
aways in Vest Suits. Prices all
the way from $2 75 to 814.
Men's FALL OVERCOATS and
SUITS aro moving freely for two
reasons: the cool -weather for one,
but the other and most effective is
our low prices.
If it is true that "the hat makes
the man," then we are doing a
heap of good: we are selling lots
of good hats. Latest styles at
Misses, Children and WM
READY MADE OR TO OMER.
A raperb line oKbeaaMf al aad MylMa
la. rafetsrea aad pbUa at oTonptloi
Boys' Kilt Suite and Overcot
READY MADE OR TO ORMH. j
be found elsewhere. Sea qsaMty aad ttiam.'"
Linen, Flannel and Silk BtouMfcl
to order aimiiinircresired-in theafeeva.
OMLY house in town that carries a steak mh(
also manufactures, certainly a greajtedroiiteje.'f
READY MADE OR TO OSCH.
We can show two to one mo ITJEW AUfBl
EKEIxr stjlea la this doportmont Msa jjmJ
boose In the two ettfeo. Oar own awn tn in7. 1
has bad a wonderfal sale, beeasse tfeejr are ke-.f
Tent goods, and bo higher is prise. OeawaM
our goods ami prteeeL , ,
H. e, CAMPBELL k W
7(0 Pen avenue, 7W.
Between Serenth and SgfclitMK for,
ROBERT DICKEY & C
77 WATER 8r. AND 96 FIBHT AV,
Te lepbonclML USM-xw'
FHOTOGEAPHBB. M SXXXK IIIIIIW1
a uub, large crayon portrait is m. aeej
""wo uxujsung nflewsere.
IB 69 per dozes. YROMSTD1
J- O. D. LEVI8. SoUeHer ot PfK .VS
311 Fifth arenue, above SmltsOeld, Beat Tnailorf
omce. (jNoaeiay.j ataaaaaea.2B jeeja
se2S80 , -
NOT AN EVERY DAY OCCURRENCE !
We hare no hesitation in making tbe assertion that w are selliagow
goods at prices far below what they can be bought for elsewhere, and absll
continue to do so until we have sold the last article, as this vt a Tnmrfm
Closing Oat Sale. Below we give prices ob a few articles ,-'
Decorated fiS.neee Tea Ritta At S3 on nmr f itr) mint..n..iu $
set Decorated Chamber Sets, complete with Jar, at $3 90 per set and. rang
ing up to $45 per set. .English Decorated 100-piece Dinner Sets, nice geedv
at 513 90 and ranging up to $300. Brass Extension Piano Lamps, with tare
burner and umbrella shade, all complete, at $3 90 and ranging apteSM.
Decorated Vase or Table Lamps, with larfe burner and decorated shade te
match, at $2 20 and ranging up to $24, reduced from $35. Banquet asps
(which are all the go in the East) complete with decorated bisque, or so
brella shade, at 3 95 and ranging np to 526 60. Eogers Dinner Kaires at
$1 24 per set. Brass Extension Hanging Lamps at $1 40 each and ranging w
price up to 524. Gas Fixtures, Bronzes and Clocks, Chandeliers and'HalL
Lights, Art Potteries, comprising Bisque, Eojal "Worcester, Old Hall, Crows
Derby, Hungarian, "Wurtemberg and other famous wares; Fancy Tables; is -Bronze
and Onyx, Pedestals and Easels. Pall line of domestic pressed asd -rich
cut Glassware, for hotel and household. "Wedding and Anaiversaryl;.
Gifts at Closing Ont Prices. -v
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
"Established Ore Half a Century."
It is Economy to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla,
because it is the 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 fall.
Try It and you will realize Its merit. Sold by
all druggists. Be sure to get Hood's Barsana-illa.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
lfiO CUPS FOB Jl.
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST.
is the MOST ELEGANT
XW TS TVORIiO.
I Of all Druggist, but beware o imitatUnul
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, U34 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-09-MWFSu
. OIFiEETIlSra- WEEK.
Don't Fail to See Superb Collection in Every Department.
J. O. GKROGkAJNT,
Cre-velex a:n.cL Sii-v-ezrszazLiTjIb.;,
443 MARKET ST., PITTSBURG, PA.
The J, P.Smith Lamp, Glass and China fci
935 Penn Ave:, Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
A GENUINE BOOM!
We have just received and have now ready for inspection,
beautiful China Dinner Sets, Fish Sets and a full line of nice
China, odd pieces, to whioh we invite the attention of the ladies.
"THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST."
To Buyers of Seal Garments.!
The buyer ot fur, unless an expert judge, is
at the merer of the seller. It is. therefore, to
the advantage of the intending purchaser toH
ueai oniy witu a nmjiAQiiri nouse. .Having
an experience in the fnr business of over
HALF A CENTURY, and being direct manu
facturers, we claim to give you that benefit,
we simply ask an inspection of our laree and
llRnntlfnl lnx1rnfRRAr.SArOTTrl WltlKl
SHORT JACKETS. SHOULDER CAPES,"
UTTDT3U Irt ct .
We are at present having a genuine boom in our Jbuatj
ness, and whyf - Well, lor three reasons:
We' have the most complete stock; -the
finest designs and the latest styles?uv
the citv. '$ ft
ur - r .ii.: j i.1-.
ijJCivA (J U-O ) n8 wtn which to furnish your homes!
beautiful stock of SEAL SACQUES, WRAPS.
MUFFS. BOAS. etc..
We are making over old Seal Sacquea in the
newer and more stylish shapes reasonably and
We give you lower prices, easier terms'
. r . -. .
and more inducements than any
house in the city.
. . '-,
JAMES M. FULLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Stbeet.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. C J. B. MURDOCH,
Cln SMITHFIELD ST.
OXV Telephono 429. de6-f4-anVT
For Most Exquisite Flowers,
GRAND DECORATIVE PLANTS, TREES
BULBS, ETC., GO TO
JOHN R. &A. MURDOCH,
508 Smithfield Street.
-pEPRESENTKli IN PITTHBURU IN 1X1
ASSETS . . J9JCT71,GMS3.
Insurance Co. of North America.
I Losses' adjusted and paid by WILLIAM li. I
I JONES. 8s Fourth avoaue. JaSQ-eZ-s
R P. W ALL ACE & CO,
211 "Wood, s-b.
OPPOSITE ST. CHARLES.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
44! WOOD STREET.
Five Doors from Fifth avenue.
N. B. Highest market price paid for old
Seal Sacqnes. oc2-arwr
Oasli axLd. Credit, Sloiise
' &?. 92?"nd 3?;wn" nearmnth street;
THE MERCANTILE AGENCY
It. G. Dun & Co.,
Germanla Bank Bulldinjr. 123 Wood street, cor
ner of Diamond, Pittsburg, Pa.
This establishment supplies all necessary
information as to the standing, responsibility,
etc., of business men throughout North Amer
ica. It is the oldest and by far the most com
plete and extensiro system erer organized for
the accemmodation of Banking and Mercantile
interests and the General Promotion and Pro
tection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended
to throughout the North American Continent.
This season's catch of
Bloater Mess Mackerel
GEO. K. HrEVENSON A CO..
SIXTH AVENUE. jalZ-69-MWT
Assets, January 1, 1887, .....i8ua818BB M
' EDWARDS 4 XENNEY, Agents.
These are three assertions which would be called rasK(if
we were not in a position to back them up, which we are. Wej
kindly invite you to call at our place of business, 307 Wdocl!
street, where, m a very few moments, you will be assured that
everything we say is true.
TO. GIVE 'YOU, AH IDEA
Of how competent we are to hive your trade, go to theJEa?
position; you cannot miss seeing our display. Here we sho
you what no other firm in the city can do,
A Complete House-
Of four rooms, and every article in them is positively fna
our stock at the store. You are welcome to come m and in3
spect everything, and in quoting you prices on anything wej
do not actually stun you, as some others do.
HOPPER BROS. & CO,
JHE COMPLETE HOUSEFURNlSHERSi1
CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS,