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THE PITTSBURG DISPAT0H;' TUESDAY" OCTOBER 8? '1889:
Pan-American Delegates Visit Some
of Kew England's Big Factories.
WATCHING WEAVERS AT WOKK.
The Utility of the Congress ProTen Ij the
Interest Already Aroused
ASIOXG AMERICANS AND FOREIGXEES.
A Manufacturer rrononnces Otlo Wool the Best
Grown In the Country.
The Pan-American delegates spent yester
day in examining big cotton mills and other
industrial establishments. Much interest
was aroused on the part of both the manu
facturers and the foreigners.
Bostox. October 7. The delegates to the
Pan-Ainerican Congress put in the day in a
very enjoyable manner. They have ar
ranged hereafter to live on the train secured
for them by the Government. This morn
ing at 9:10 they proceeded to Lowell and
Lawrence, to look over the big mills of those
The party returned here in the early
evening. They visited three concerns in
Lowell, and saw 8,000 operatives at work.
They had seen processes ot manufact
ure representing $4,250,000 of capital.
They had witnessed the opera;
tioa of 4,124 looms, weaving carpets
and clothing fabrics and 170,000 spindles,
driven by an aggregate of 8,000 horse power,
supplemented by the weight of the Merri
ctac river water, which is employed repeat
edly as motive power, but which is not suffi
cient alone for the purpose.
SOME INTEEESIIXG SIGHTS.
At the carpet mills ot the Lowell Manu
facturing Company the visitors saw 500
looms weaving about 40 yards each per day,
or about 13,000 yards, all together, weekly.
The Middlesex "Woolen Mills, the oldest in
Lowell, afforded the delegates a chance to
see in operation machines that turn out
cloth, said to be equal to any made.
"What wool do you use most?" was
asked of one of the officials ot the mill.
'Ve consume 3,000,000 pounds annual
ly," was the reply, "and out of that we use
2,000,000 pounds of American wool and
1,000,000 pounds of foreign 'wool, chiefly
"Which section produces the best Ameri
can wools?" asked American Delegate
Flint. "Ohio's product first, Michigan's
next," was the response.
The day has been the first one of solid
business upon the lines upon and within
which the International Congress was pro
jected. The foreigners, in several instances,
have placed themselves
IS CLOSES EELATIOKS
with the manufacturing interests they have
visited. They have carefully and shrewdly
observed what they hare seen. They have
talked of prices, terms and business methods
with the heads of the establishments visited,
Mexico, for instance, indicated an interest
in carpets, and Costa Rica has scrutinized
prints' with a business purpose. At the
Pacific Works, in .Lawrence, substantially
this dialogue took place between a Southern
delegate and the head ot the concern:
"You use fustic dye woods, do you not?"
asked the foreigner.
"We do much of it," was the interested
'There is no dutv in your country on
fustic, and we can furnish you that," said
The mill official displayed lively interest,
and subsequently the two had arranged to
exchange prices; samples and conditions of
shipment were compared. Other inouiries
in like direction were made and promptly
GREAT IKTEEEST AEOUSED.
Mr. "William F. Curtis, who, under di
rection of the State Department, is in
charge of the international expedition, has
received a great number of telegrams irom
cities hich are importunate that the train
and its occupants shall stop for inspection
and entertainment. While these evidences
of national interest are deemed gratifying,
Mr. Curtis desires to answer all these cities
speedily that the route has been carefully
laid out, and that every moment of the time
allotted is so utterly filled that no possible
deviation can be made from the already
announced itineracy. This is definite.
Mr. Curtis has also received a telegram
from the Chilian Minister, who is a delegate
to thecongress, and who has recently ar
rived in this country, saying that as soon
as he has recovered from the effects of his
long sea voyage he will join the excursion
rjartv. He is a man arlrnnrpd in rara anil
the fatigue of the voyage has necessitated a
rest before he again undertakes a journey.
The party dined aboard the train while
returning to Boston from Lowell, and upon
arrival here were driven to a theater, where
the evening was spent.
MACBLXEET HOLDERS MEET
And Demand an Advance of 10 Per Cent on
The Committee of Machinery Molders,ap
pointed by the general meeting held in Im
perial Hall on Saturday, met last night, and
drew up a scale to be presented to the
manulacturers to-day asking for a uniform
advance of 10 per cent on the present rate of
wages, namely $2 75 per day. It was de
cided to give employers two weeks to con
sider the matter, and if no settlement was
affected within the time, a general strike
would be ordered. The molders are acting
in this matter as a body, and independent
ot trade organizations.
THE TEACHERS' EXCURSION.
A Large Crowd of School Mistresses Coins
to tbo Mountains.
District Passenger Agent Watt, of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, is receiving dozens
of inquiries in regard to the Pittsburg
school teachers' excursion to Rhododendron
Park next Saturday. From present indica
tions there will be a large crowd go on the
excursion. A special train in charge of
Colonel Watt will leave the Union depot at
8:10 a. M. and return at 10 P. m. There
will probably be a number of representatives
irom each school present to enjoy the thrill
ing ride over the Bell's Gap road.
A SMALL SMASH-DP.
Two renniylvnnln Freight Trains Collide at
About 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
local freight on the Pennsylvania railroad
ran into a through freight at Wilmerding
station, about 16 miles from this city. The
through freight was lyine at one end of a
sharp curve where the engineer of the local
could not see it in time to stop. Two loco
motives and a caboose were smashed, but
none of the trainmen were hurt.
He Admired the Drama.
The late Captain W. It. Jones was an en
thusiastic admirer of the legitimate drama,
and one.of the stoutest champions of the
Bterling actor, Edwin Booth. But a few
days prior to the terrible accident which
ended his life, Captain Jones purchased a
box at the Grand for the whole season of
Bootb-Modjeska. and also a nnmber of
orchestra seats for bis friends. But Death
reserves to himself the right to override
plant ot mortals.
A Case or Tics Trra.
Mrs. John Beck, of Eebecca street, Alle.
gheny, came to the Mayor's office last night
and reported that her husband had put her
out or the house. Captain Wilson sent an
' officer to the house. He reinstated Mrs.
l ssrBeck and put her cusbaud out.
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
The President has appointed Edward O.
Leech, of the District of Columbia, Director of
The Bates House in Indianapolis, Ind., was
damaged by Are yesterday afternoon to the ex
tent of $10,000.
Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, the well
known writer, was seriously injured in London
on Sunday by her horse shrine and throwing
her from the cart.
Thieves blew a safe open in Sigler Bros',
jewelry factory at Cleveland, O., Sunday night,
and stole ILNW worth of watches, rings and
stones and 855 in cash.
Pete Baker, a negro desperado, shot and
fatally wounded Andy Glenn, a white tough,
in an Owensboro. lV s&loon Sunday. A
drunken quarrel was the cause. Baker escaped.
The collapse of the negotiations with an
American syndicate for a loan to the Bulga
rian Government was due Xo Prince Ferdi
nand's objecting to the terms arranged by the
The largo frame barn of Joseph Cruson,
near Bolivar, Pa., together with his entire crop,
two horses, a yearling calf, all his farming
utensils, etc, were entirely destroyed by fire
yesterday. Loss $3,000.
-Hon. J. J. Woods. Democratic Speaker of
the West Virginia House of Delegates, is dying
athisnome. ououia nis aeain. octui '
the special sessional the Legislate convenes,
the liouso will be a tie politically.
General Casey. Chief of Engineers, will
leave Washington Wednesday for a tour of in
spection of tbo river and harbor work under
charge ot the engineer corns. He goes first to
the Great Kanawha, West Virginia.
Miss Kitty Roberts, second daughter of
Mr. Charles B. Roberts, ex-Attorney General
ot Maryland, a bright blonde of 17, eloped on
Saturday with William H. Thomas, a promi
nent young member of the Carroll county bar.
They were married in Washington.
A steam threshing machine exploded yes
terday on the farm of Mr. McAndress, two
miles west of St. Thomas, Dak. Ed McCaf
frey. Billy Paul, engineer, and Charles Frazer
were killed outright. R. P. Daily, another em
ploye, is supposed to be fatally injured.
The sixty-sixth annual session of the Ohio
Synod of the Reform Church closed yesterday
at Canton after a four days' meeting. Much
business ot importance was transacted by the
synod. The reports showed the Church to be
in a flourishing condition, as are also the col
leges and seminaries.
Sir William Tindale Robertson committed
suicide at Brighton, England, on Sunday, by
catting bis throat. The deceased represented
Brighton in the House of Commons. In poli
tics he was a Conservative. He was Dima ana
served on the roval commission for lnqninng
into the conditio-! of the blind. He took his
life in a lit of insanity.
Typhoid fever is epidemic in a number of
Upper Peninsula towns in Michigan, notably
at Negaunee and Irouwood, there being nearly
100 cases in each of these cities. It is also
prevalent in nearly all the other towns of tbe
district. The unusual number of cases has
caused an investigation to be set on foot by the
State Board of Health.
Two hundred employes in the Edison elec
tric light factory in Harrison, a suburb of
Newark, N. J- went on a strike yesterday as a
result of the 20 per cent redaction of the 12
and J16 weekly salaries. The excuse given for
the reduction is that business is poor. The
works were closed, it is conjectured, on acconnt
of the decision making incandescent patents
The twenty-third session of the National
Grange, which will be held in Sacramento,
UaL, on November 13. promises to be tbe most
important meeting the Patrons of Husbandry
have held for years. Mr. John Trimble, the
Secretary of the grange, who lives in Washing
ten, thinks the grangers were snubbed when
President Harrison appointed Governor Rusk
Secretary of Agriculture.
Governor Melnette, of Dakota, has had
official copies of the Constitutions of North
and South Dakota prepared, with other neces
sary documents," and they have already been
placed m tbe hands of President Harrison. with
the view of being examined and the fact ascer
tained whether or not they comply with the
provisions of the enabling act ana are not in
conflict with tbe Constitution of the United
W. G. Allen, the United States Consul at
Kingston, Jamaica, has made a partial report
of the circumotances connected with the not
at Navassa. The report is dated September 20,
and is made up principally of correspondence
relating to the affair. According to the state
ment of the workmen, the bosses andmanagers
of the Havassa Phosphate Company fired the
first shots and the workmen retaliated. Two
bosses were fatally wounded.
The State Supreme Court of Kanan has
handed down an opinion in the famous Gray
county contest Between tne towns ot uimarron
and Ingalls for the permanent county seat.
The decision is in faror of the latter place.
Chief Justice Horton files a. dissenting opin
ion, severely condemmnc A T. Soule, the New
York millionaire who established the town of
Ingalls. who is charged with wholesale corrup
tion and intimidation. v
WolcottviUe, Ind., was the scene of an at
tempt at murder and suicide Saturday night.
Mrs. Warren keeps a hotel of more or less un
savory reputation. On Friday she returned
from Toledo, bringing with her a Mrs. DnscolL
who was installed as a diningroom girl, and
with tbem came an unknown man. Saturday
night Mr. Drlscoll arrived and an attempt to
induce his wife to return to his home led to a
quarrel, in which it is alleged he shot her and
then put a ball through his own brain. He will
die, but she will recover.
FOUND HER FREAKS.
Three Albino Children Lost for a
Regained by Their Mother.
Mrs. Haley, whose three children are
albinos, has recovered them after a long in
terval in which a man named "Whitlaw has
been piloting them aronnd the country in
conjunction with his wife, a museum fat
woman. The three freaks were taken away
from Pittsburg in October, 1888. Whitlaw
remitted $21 salary to the mother and then
ceased writing. Since then she heard noth
ing until a telegram came from Ohio. She
went to Galion, on the PtWayne Railroad,
fonnd her lost darlings and s'ned Whitlaw
for back salary, making him pay 555 and the
legal costs. The family arrived home yes
terday morning, after very stirring ex
periences, and will remain at their home on
IS not only a distressing complaint, of
itself, but, by causing the blood to
become depraved and the system en
feebled, is the parent of innumerable
maladies. That Ayer's Sarsaparilla
is the best cure for Indigestion, even
when complicated with Liver Complaint,
is proved by the following testimony
from Mrs. Joseph Lake, of Brockwaj
"Liver complaint and indigestion
made my life a burden and came near
ending my existence. For more than
four years I suffered untold agony, was
reduced almost to a skeleton, and hardly
bad strength to drag myself about All
kinds of food distressed me, and only
the most delicate could be digested at
ali. Within the time mentioned several
physicians treated me without giving re
lief. Nothing that I took seemed to do
any permanent good until I commenced
the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, which
has produced wonderful results. Soon
after commencing to take the Sarsapa
rilla I could see an improvement in my
condition. My appetite began to return
and with it came the ability to digest
all the food taken, my strength im
proved each day, and after a few
months of faithful attention to your
directions, I found myself a well
woman, able to attend to all household
duties. The medicine has given me a
new lease of life."
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass
trice $1; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA,
160 CUPS FOK 81.
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEECHAH'S PILLS.
. 25cts. a Box.
Tbo Coarse of Empire
Toward the West is pursued bv hosts of emi
grants from the East totally unfit to encounter
the vicissitudes of a new climate, without a
medicinal safeguard. Newly cleared forest
land breeds malaria. Against this Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters is the grand acclimating safe
guard. Nothing like it, too, for bowel, Uver,
stomach and kidney disorders.
Anyone Can Call
At our store to-morrow, and with ?13 secure
one of those elegant kersey overcoats, which
have c6mpletely taken the attention of every
nobby dresser in the city. Bear in mind
that they are worth reallv $25: price to-day,
813. ' P. O. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts,, opp. the new
Specialties for evening wear in brus
sels net, crepe du chene and mouseliue de
soie; latest novelties, direct from the Paris
market Huaus & Hacks.
Look! Piano Very Chen p.
?175 cash will buy a nearly new upright
piano, full 1 octaves. Call at once if you
wish to secure a bargain.
' Echols, McMuebat & Co.,
123 Sandusky street, Allegheny.
C. A. Smiley & Co.'s Special Styles
in gentlemen's hats are a great success. Call
andsee them, O. A. Smiley & Co.,
D 28 Fiith avenue.
All Grades in Children's Merino Underwear
Smallest to largest sizes lowest prices.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
The values we are showing in black silks
from 65c to 53 a yd., are unequaledT.
TTSSU HUGDS & HACKE.
Exposition Watch for Wagner's great
"Albumlatt," by the Thirteenth Regiment
Do Too Want to Know
Where to find the best assortment of gentle
men's hats ? Trj;C. A. Smiley & Co. D
Kabe bargains in diamonds, watches and
silverware at J. P. Steinmann's, 107 Fed
eral st., Allegheny. tt
Exposition Have yon heard the great
Thirteenth Regiment Band, of New York?
Extba good value in ladies' cloth, 52
in. wide, 60c a vd.. worth 80c: all leading
Hugus & Hacks.
Nnturnl Gas Bills Reduced 75 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co., 34 Fifth av.
Hats for BIe Beads
A specialty at C. A. Smiley & Co.'s.
Feauenheim & Vilsack's Iron City
beer grows in favor every day. 'Phone 1186.
Mnrrlace Licenses Granted Yesterday.
tOrwin Undercoffer Allegheny
(Eosa U. Campbell Allegheny
J Jacob Becker Pittsburg
Kate Colvln Pittsburg
Charles Blllerbrand Allegheny
I Maria Kallver Allegheny
J 'William Bennlng .Beaver rails
(Stella Schanb Beaver Falls
J Adam LonR Pittsburg
Barbara Grnebel Pittsburg
George . Yarnold Pittsburg
) Slat tie E. Klcbards Pittsburg
(Thomas W. Morgan Sharpsburg
( Vena Best Beaver county
(Michael Murray Pittsburg
(Kate Moran Pittsburg
Herman Birr McKeesport
(Mary Scholl McKeesport
J George McLogan Pittsburg
(Lizzie Dunn Pittsburg
f John Barton Townsend Overbrook
I Elizabeth Williams Natrona
jJohnM. Feth MiUvale borough
(Nora . Asthalter Pittsburg
(William Sweitier Homestead
( Sylvester A. Spronil Westmoreland county
(Henrietta L. Ualston Westmoreland, county
(Charles E. Deor Pf
Charles E. Deer ..,rftOnurg
( Kosle 11. Hess 7-Plttsburg
( Walter Papencoodt Pittsburg
I Katie Haller Pittsburg
(Peter Hlrsch Pittsburg
I William G. McLaln. East Liverpool, O
(Lizzie Hay ast Liverpool, O
( Ed T. Elcessar Colorado
I Katie Pflle Allegheny
(Michael Plepklewiez Pittsburg
(Kosa O. Kulanis Pittsburg
I David Cronin Allegheny
I Annie P. Matthews Allegheny
(Theodore F. Batcher Philadelphia
(Emma P. Davis Allegheny
BALL At the Home for Aped Couples 3t
WilKinsburg, Pa., on Monday, October 7, 18S9,
at 2 p. m., Mrs. Maroaeet J., wife of W. W.
Ball, in her 69th year.
Funeral services will be held at tho Home on
Wednesday:, Octobur 9, at 2 p. M. Interment
at Uniondale Cemetery.
CALDWELL-On Sunday, October 6, 1889, at
130 a. m., Mrs. Betsy Caldwell, aged 60
Puneral from her late residence, 2713 Jano
street, 8. S., on Tuesday at 2p.li. Friends
of the family ara respectfully invited to attend.
DAWSON-Monday, at 1030 A. ir., Ankib
mil,lkk iiAwaou. ageo a years ana 7 months.
Funeral from the residence of ber grand
father, W. Miller, 5127 Howe street, E, E.,
Tuesday, October 8, at 3 p. m. Interment
GAZZAM-At 3 o'clock a. 2t., Monday. Oc
tober 7, 1SS9, Mbs. Letitia W. Gazzam, sister
of the late George W. Jackson, in the 82d year
of her ace.
Funeral services will be held at the residence
of her nephew, Alfred J. Rankin, 261 Western
avenue, Allegheny City, on Tuesday afteb
noon at 3 o'clock. Interment private. Please
GREGORY On Monday. October 7, 1SS9. at
7:15 A. M.. Edith, daughter of Thomas and
Clara Gregory, aged 1 months.
Funeral from the parents residence, Stowe
township, on Tuesday, October 8. 1889. at
2 o'clock. Interment private.
HOLLAND At the family residence. Shin,
pensburjj, Pa., October 7, 18S9, Mrs. JIaby Hol
itAXD, mother of Samuel S. Holland.
KERR On Sunday morniner. Oetnhn r icra
at 7 o'clock. Eliza J. Kerr, widow of the late
James K. Kerr, in her Wtn year.
Funeral services at the residence of her son
"Wlnebiddle avenue, East End, Tuesday, Oc
tober 8, at 2.30 P. M. Interment private. Please,
McKAIG On Monday. October 7 18S9 at
330 A. M., Kev. Clement V. McKaio D d
in his 75th year. ' " '
Funeral services at his lata residence, corner
Penn and Dallas avenues. Wednesday
afternoon, the 9th instant, at 2 o'clock. In
terment private. 2
REYNOLDS At her reslflnno -.
comery avenue. Allegheny, on Monday, Octo
Ber 7. at 630 p.m. Coba M., the beloved and.
uuii uaufcu.c. uinmu ana ousanna K. Rev
nolds, aged 80 years. '
Notice of funeral in evening papers.
SCHAICH On Monday, October 7 IRS!) nt
6p- MTKVo08Epir- or John and
Anna Schalch, aged 2 years 3 weeks 1 day.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 38
Laurel street. Allegheny City.on Wednesday
October 9 at 2 p.m. Friends of the family are
ZIMMERMAN-Paul Mason, son of
Charles H. and Addle Zimmerman, aired s
years 29 days.
Funeral al Steubenville, O., on Tuesday
October & . I '
iPhiladelphla papers please copy.J
JAMES ARCHIBALD 4 BRO
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES
U7fcU?.d,.ThirdJlJenue' two doors beiow
Smithfield st, nert door to Central HoteL
parties, 4c-at the lowest rates. All newcaS
riages. Telephone communication. myl-U-TTS
pEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1SCI
Assets . s9Dn.e98.Tt
Insurance Co. of North America.
.?!? 'U,me and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. Ta2ri
NO. 11 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President.
JOHN-R. JACKSON. Vlm TvJTt.,...
fe22-2S-TT3 WM. P. HERBERT, Secretary.
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY
Our exhibit of the new Fall
Designs in all grades and de
scriptions of Floor Coverings
is a magnificent display of the
latest styles and newest effects
Some of the most elegant
of these are to be seen in our
window on Fifth avenue.
The Wiltons, Moquettes
and Body Brussels there
shown are the very latest ar
tistic effects of design and
Notably beautiful among
our line of "private patterns"
are the "Morris" designs.
Those who need new Car
pets should select now when
the assortment is full.
33 FIFTH AVENUE 33
CASHMERE AND WOOL
And we are prepared for it, with the largest
assortment and best values ever offered.
Tbe first special grade is our Mo Black Cash
mere Hose for Ladies English.
Then we follow that up with a finer grade at
65c a pair.
At 75c a pair we have three weights, light,
medium and heavy, black and colored. These
we sold at 90c last season.
Ladies' Natural Colored Wool Hose, light
and medium weights, at 75c a pair; last year's
Ladies' Medium and Heavy Weight Black
Cashmere at 90c a pair; last season's price, JL
Ladies' Cashmere Hose in still finer grades
in black and colors up to SI 50 a pair, Onyx.
Ladies' Fleeced Lined Cotton Hose, m black
and colors, ordinary and extra size, prices from
40c to 75c pair.
Ladies' Ribbed Cashmere Hose in a variety
of weights, in one and one and two and one rib;
prices 05c. 75c and SI pair.
Extra size Cashmere Hose for stout ladies,
black and colors, 80s and 81 a pair; former
prices SI and SI 25.
Large line of Children's Cashmere Hose, in
plain and ribbed, all sizes, and prices according
to weights and sizes.
All our Children's Ribbed Hose have double
Large assortment of Baby Cashmere Hose,
in black, white and colors, in Bocks, Hose,
Long Hose, with ribbed and plain tops and fine
one and one ribbed. Prices range from 25c a
pair up to the finest, all soft and elastic, to suit
the fat babies.
Knee Caps in leather and stockinette for
Children, 25c a pair. Try a pair and save the
Lightweight Leather Heel Sbield, 15c a pair.
Try a pair and save the stocking.
FALL KID GLOVES
CHILDREN AND MISSES.
Boys' P. K. Kids; 2 patent fasteners, Tan and
Browns, sizes 5 to 7, from Infants' to Youths'
MISSES' 4-BDTTON P. K. KID GLOVES,
Tans, Browns, Slate, Bronze, Navy and Myrtle,
sizes 4 to 6K-
MISSES' 4-BUTTON FRENCH KIDS,
Narrow Embroidery, Browns and Tans, sizes
Misses' 6-Button Length Mousquetalre Kids,
Tans andperas, sizes 4 to 6.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH A VENUE,
J930pen Saturday evenings till 9 o'clock.
FALL AND WINTER
Tho most complete stock we have ever car
ried, and pnees loner than ever. Our line of
Children's and Ladles' Union Sults.indorsed by
JENNESS MILLER, has had an enormous
sale. Come and see them. We are head
CARTWRIGHT & WARNER'S
Celebrated Hosiery and Underwear for ladles,
children and men in natural scarlet and white.
They are the best ana cheapest goods manu
factured. THREE HOSIERY SPECIALS:
Children's English Cashmere Hose,
Donble knees and feet, 60c sizes 6 to 8K. worth
75c; others at 25c, 85c, 50c, 60c, 75c, $1, plain and
LADIES' ENGLISH RIBBED CASH
MERE HOSE, donble heels and toes, 53c,
worth donble; others at 25c, 83c, 50c, 75c, 85c,
$L 81 25, plain and ribbed.
MEN'S ENGLISH BLACK CASHMERE
X HOSE, double heels and toes, 35c, sizes 9 to 11,
worth 60c; others at 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, SI.
Visit this immense department and save
money. Grand display of
MISSES AND CHILDREN'S
FALL AND WINTER CLOAKS.
Astonishing low prices on these grand goods.
JL G, CAMPBELL
710 Penn avenue, 710.
& Between Seventh anA Eitrhth ntXef
OCS-TUFSU ," ,
Sixth street and Penn ave.
Our Millinery Parlors (second floor) are
devoted exclusively to the exhibition of
Trimmed and TTntrimmed Millinery. All
the newest and richest designs and effects in
Trimmed Hats, Bonnets and Turbans. Over
100 different and distinct styles in trimmed
pieces now on view. In TJntrimmed Hats,
Bonnets and Turbans, everything that is
"new in both Pelt and wool and all shapes
and shades. An endless variety of Feath
ers, "Wings, Tips, Pom Pons, Ribbons, Jet
Ornaments and Bands, and all at popular
"We offer this week the following specials
in Gloves each one a veritable bargain:
Ladies' fi-hnok Kid Gloves, in black.
brown, tan and slate, and worth 51; we will
close them out at 75c per pair.
Ladies' 4-button Eeal Kid Gloves, an ele
gant quality, in black, brown, tan and slate,
a regular $1 25 glove, for 99c pair.
Ladies' 8-buttou Mousquetaires, and worth
$1 25, for 79c pair.
Children's Kid Gloves, new fall shades,
at 60e pair. Also fall lines oi Ladies' Merino
and Children's Cashmere Gloves, both in
black and colored, at 24c to 50c pair.
Gents' Merino Undershirts and Drawers,
worth 40c, at 25c.
Gents' Fancy Scotch "Wool Shirts and
Drawers, worth $1, at 75c each.
Gents' All-Wool Shirts and Drawers,
Scarlet, White, Gray and Natural Colors,
75c set, sold elsewhere for $1.
Gents' Genuine Vicuna and English Ox
ford Shirts and Drawers in new and desir
able colorings at 83c each.
Gentlemen's Lamb's Wool Shirts and
Drawers at 83c each.
Full line of Gents' Norfolk and New
Brunswick Shirts and Drawers tanging in
price from $1 to ?2 25.
Try the Thomas Shrunk Knit Underwear
for Ladies and Children.
Ladies' only9c, 73c, 99c and SI 24.
Children's only 25c, 31c, 41c, 45c, 49c and
Ladies' WTiite Merino from 39c up.
Children's White Merino irom lie up.
All sizes in Youths' Scotch Wool at 50c a
All sizes in Youths' White Merino at 50c
A nice line of Ladies' Camel Hair at 59e
A nice line of Children's Camel Hair
from 16c up.
A BOON FOR HOUSEKEEPERS.
The Keystone Beater, now on exhibition
and in full operation at our stores, is attract
ing widspread attention from housewives.
It is an ingeniously contrived article, and
is a surprisingly useful one for the purpose
for which it is designed, namely, for beating
eggs, whipping cream, etc It is operated
by a member of the Philadelphia Cooking
School, who is constantly surrounded by a
crowd of interested spectators. Every
housekeeper, whose arms have ached after
manipulating tbe usual makeshifts for
beaters, should examine this one. All are
Sixth St. and Penn Ave.
WE OFFER 100 LINES .
For Men, Women & Children
AT MODERATE PRICES.
Also complete lines of 'WTNTEE GLOYES
Mail orders promptly filled. Don't for
get to include extra amount for postage
l'ourth class mail matter c per oz.
Don't miss seeing onr China display in
Fleishman & Co.,
JAS. MNETL & BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
With an increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in oar line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. 1o5-65-tts
OflllTirM W-1- DpufllM' name and tne price are stamped on the bottom or al
w f J I IUIV Shoes advertised by him before leaving his" factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. Take none unless so stamped, nor be deceived
by others claimed to be as good, on which dealers make more profit, but send direct to factory,
and receive by return mail what you want. State kind, button, congress or lace, wide or narrow
toe, size and width usually worn, and Inclose price with order. Prompt delivery and satisfac
tion guaranteed. Address, W. L. DOUGLAS, Broekiori, Mais.
All mado in Congress, Button and Lace.
W. L. DOUGLAS S3 AND $2 SHOES L
Both Ladies' Shoes are made In sizes from 1 to
8TYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The Frenoh Ooera."
"The 8panlsh Arch
Medium Common-Sense." All made In Bu
Front Lace, on 3 Shoe only.
QPPPIAI W. L, DOUGLAS $3 GRAIN SHOE
-- una siricuy waterproor, is jutt out. w. u.
FOR SATiE JSY
H.J.AO.M. Lane; Forty.flf th and Butier streets. J. N. Frohrinc, 389 Fifth avenue. D.
Carter,73 Fifth avenue. E. C. Spexber. 1328 Carson street In AUegheny City, by Henry Roer,
106 Federal gtreet, and E.G.Hollman, 72 Rebecca. Street, (eU-W-TTS
B. & B.
" Tuesday, October 8.
THIS GREAT CLOAK ROOM
Crowded from the opening to the
closing hour every day.
There's no "best" place to begin
advertising them "Jackets, Long
Garments, Wraps,'ris as good a way
to put it as "Wraps, Long-Garments
Nothing wanting to make the
stock absolutely complete some
thing to please everybody, and
prices from the lowest to highest
grades, that sell the goods. Every
appointment (light apd room) for
selecting and fitting.
Newmarkets and Conemarras in
every style, every material, 5 to 50.
Handsome Broadcloth Conemarras,
medium weights, rich, plain colors,
and elegant striped goods, 10.
Fancy Cloth Newmarkets, Direc
toire Fronts, Empire Sleeves, $16 50.
Plain Cloths, same description,
very choice colors, Satin-Lined
throughout, 20, 25 and 30.
Handsome Beaver Cloth New
markets, Plain and Bell Sleeves,
tailor made, and Directoire Fronts,
Fine tailor made and Directoire
Newmarkets, plain cloth and Beaver,
$15 and 20.
Handsome Applique Trimmed (on
front, back, collars and cuffs), Bell
and Plain Sleeves, plain cloths,
Plain and Directoire Fronts, $15,
18, 20, 25, 30 and I40.
BLACK Fine Imported Worst
eds, Broadcloth, Wide Wales, Cork
screws, Beavers, etc., 10 up and
"up" means as high as you will care
to go but every grade a "cent for
JACKETS Stockinettes, every
known style, $3 to $15. Plain
Beavers, $5, 7 50, $8 50 and $to.
Fancy, 15 to 35.
115.1I7JI9.121 Federal st.,AI!egheny.
P. S. The above Is merely a hint
Buy at Headquar
ters. We sell our make of cloth
ing at retail. You buy it know
ing us and that we're respon
sible for it
We can't hide behind any
body if it turns out wrong.
We make it
You ought to understand
the difference then, between
us and everybody else. This
is it We know how our
goods are made. We know
what they're made of. We
can't afford to take the risk
of pleasing you, unless dead
sure of our goods. You
don't care who makes them
if they're reliable. That you
want to find out whether
they're reliable. You must
find somebody who really
knows. We know.
A word, then, for those of
you who haven't tried our
goods, The same words
Buy at headquarters. You
want the best you can get.
Get it where they can tell
you, Decause they manufac
ture the clothing that is the
best. Buy at Wanamaker's
and save money.
Sixth street and Penn avenne.
This is our tailoring to
order advertisement. More
styles of goods the finest
than you'll afford time to see.
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold filling from $1 up. Amalgan, EOc;
Silver, 75c; white alloy, tL
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DE. J. M. MCCLAHEN,
Corner Emitbfleld and Fourth avenue.
W. L DOUGLAS
pO O H J C. GENTLEMEN.
Our claims for this sho over all other $3 shoes
It contains better malarial.
It is more stylish, better fitting and durable.
It gives better general satisfaction.
It saves more money for the consumer.
Its area! success is due to merit.
It cannot be duplicated by any other manufac
It Is the best In the world, and hat a larger de
mand than sny other $3 shoe advertised,
CK nfin wU1 De Paid t0 any person who wiU
9J)UJV prove the above statements to be untrue.
The following line of shoes will be found to be of
the same high standard of excellence.
$5 00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
$4 00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
S3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
$2 50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
2 25 WORKINGMAN'S SHOE.
$2 00 GOOD.WEAR SHOE.
S2 00 and SI 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHflFR
7, Including half sizes, and B, C, D, E and EE
Opera," ''The American Common-Sense," "The
in me Latest siyies. Also, l-reneh Opera in
(laced) for Gentlemen, with
heivv fan inla
L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, Mass.
Thousands of People
Country Will Visit
To All We Extend
Please don't consider this as merely a commercial welcome a ,
Petition to come in and buy something. It is a welcome to make
Our store your headquarters during your ,stay la tbe city.
You want to select a place to meet a friend,
nxaK.c 11 vzus&y s uy an mesas.
Your baggage for a few hours or
Whether you buy or not If you
Is a very easy matter for you, by
oavc euuugii uiuiicy iu pay yuur
A large and elegant Dinner Buciet given away every day tbfc Trki
with every purchase to the amount of $5 or upward a ew Mca'sj
NO LANGUAGE IS
TO JUSTLY DESCRIBE THE IMMENSITY
THEE GREAT S AJLM
S HIE FULL
ON EVERY DAY THIS WEEK
YOU CAN COME IN
500 Men's Fine
Of a higher standard than is to
Goods good cloth, good work, right trimmings, right styles;
small men and usual sized men well fitted at
.25 jind 30!
The styles, cut make and. trimmings embodied in these- foe
are equal to, and in many cases superior to, any custom-made gdelfe-
tainable in Pittsburg, while the prices, as yon can welL imagsae, fectfcw
same rangfrom one-quarter to one-half less. In point of eiteat, antfi
ment and general excellence what we offer have no eaual at iW
named in any store in the United States. They combine all the" qaaHtfw
necessary to make the BEST procurable from the foremost muMfec
turers both in Europe and this country. Many are made from Am
costliest and most exquisite imported materials; some coae wife. tUk
silk linings, others with English Serge, and taken in all, they're tie m
Ready-made Overcoats ever offered: To gentlemen accaetoaMd'
having their clothes made to order these Overcoats will be a revsi
They are made with a care hitherto unknown to -wearers of Ready
Clothing, and the prices are much lower than the merits tbcr
should permit. We invife everybody
YOU CAN COME IN
500 -Men's -Fine -Fall -Suit!
Single and Double-breasted Sacks,
of imported and domestic Scotch
blue, black and fancy Cheviots,
Worsteds in Wide and Narrow Wales, Diagonals, Corkscrews, eta,'
fine Serge, Silk and Satin Linings, at
$10, $12, $15, $18, m
The greatest variety and the greatest values in Fine Suits you caa
anywhere. They are made as well
make 'em and the garments are cut
men of all shapes the tall, the short,
in the weanng of these goods everything about 'em will indicate wac
they were made to order by the best merchant tailors. Now, geatleawi?
here is a right glorious opportunity for you to' save money, aad here kf
the golden chance for men earning
as gooa in appearance ciotnes wnicn wui give grana service as t
worn by our millionaires. Come in and see 'em. No fear but
they'll stand the closest inspection, the strictest scrutiny. Come
see how we can save you money.
CUR BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT!
Is one of the most popular in our
big and little. We make it a point
pome oi merit, at prices wmcu ate
our great popularity.
THE ENORMOUS GROWTH
And the splendid satisfaction which our Hats give our customersffisTa
solely to the kind of Hats we buy and the way we sell them. Wejbuylt
the besfmakers only and sell them at lowest possible prices. HaSlfor
men, boys and children of ALE KINDS.
OUR FURNISHING GOODS DEPARTMENT
Contains everything pertaining to
portions almost beyond conception.
made it a hard and fast rule, to sell
enough for everybody.
OUR SHOE STORE
In the country. We keep all grades
finest, and aim to please ALL our customers, both in price, qualityl
satisfactory wear, and that we have
palpable to everybody.
Write for our Beautifully Illustrated Fall and Winter FashioamH
view which we mail to any address
From the Surro
Pittsburg This Wert.
a Hearty Welcome.
jj. yuu waui iv w.. .
a day, come in. Yoa're welcoae
choose to buy, remember it
investing a few dollars, to
CApeusca iu uic uny.
IND TAKE CHOICE!
be found in Ordinary Ready
w"- wr -1
15, 18, S
to come and inspect tk '
AND TAKE CHOICE'
one and three-button Cutaways,
Cassimeres. plain and fancy Mix
and an almost endless vaiietjffm
in every way as the best tailors '$
so perfectly that we can fit, eas
the stout; the plifmp, the slim; adl
butmoderate salaries to wear clothai
house. Clothing of all kinds' fonboys?
of selling clothing which' exceUli!
below all other dea!ersheDr
OF OUR HAT DEPARTMEi
tne business. It has grown tojpr
And why? Because we haveTeva!
nothing but the best at pricer!
IS THE LARGEST
of Shoes from good to ttel
succeeded beyond a doubt'is.afiMt
free of charge.
GRAND BARGAIN STM
to 400 Mattel a
-. .stS i A.-sa