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SUNDAY,. .'TOBMBER -8,.
f iWliat the Pan-American Con
gress "Will Accomplish.
WILL HELP PITTSBUBG.
Commercial and Political Effects
Pointed Out by Citizens.
1STEETIEWS ON THIS SUBJECT.
Arrangements Made to Deceive the Dele
gates on Wednesday.
THE GAS DISPLAY WILL BE PKOTIDED
The citizens from South America are
scheduled to arrive in Pittsburg next
"Wednesday afternoon. The General Recep
tion Committee on the entertainment of the
delegates held its final meeting yesterday
afternoon, with W. K. Schmertz in the
chair. The reports of the various sub-committees
showed that their work has all been
done, and they are now simply waiting the
arrival of "the distinguished delegates.
Captain J. J. Vandergriit. who had been
appointed on the committee to goto Steuben
ville, declined, and Mr. George A. Kelly
was substituted. The only business re
maining unfinished is the aDDointment
of two committees to look after the comfort
of the delegates on Thursday and Friday,
and this has been lett to Mr. James B.
Scott. Mr. Scott, who is Chairman of the
Entertainment Committee, reported the de
tails of his programme A special train
will leave th Union depot in charge of
General Superintendent McCrea, of the
Peansylvania Company's lines, on "Wednes
day bearing the Committee of Fifteen. It
is the intention to meet the delegates at
Steubenville at 4:30 and arrive with them
in this city at 6 o'clock. The delegates will
take dinner at the Monongahela House at 7
o'clock and will be given the reception at 9
o'clock. -Thursday morning they will be
taken in carriages through the mills and
glass houses of the Southside, and in the
evening they will visit mechanical halL
Friday the points of interest along the Al
legheny will be visited and mechanical hall
"Visited again in the evening.
D. C. Bipley stated in this connection
that the gas display would take place. Ar
rangements have been made with Thomas
A. Gillespie.General Superintendent of the
Philadelphia Company. Stand pipes will
oe erected along the wharf and another dis
play will be made from the middle of the
river. Over $200 have been spent for chem
icals for the exhibit.
THEY ABE LATE KISEKS.
A telegram was read from W. E. Curtis,
-asking that no appointments for sight-seeiog
be made for earlier than 10 o'clock in the
mornings, as the delegates were not early
riser. Hon. Morrison Foster submitted
brief, statistical sketches of the various
countries of South America, which will be
printed for the use of the committee in fa
miliarizing the members on the affairs of
the Southern countries. Mr. "W. D. Wood
brought up the matter of giving the dele
gates a general public reception one even
ing, either at the Monongahela House or at
mechanical hall, bnt this was not thought
advisable. It is probable, however, that
the exhibit at mechanical hall will be ex
tended Saturday and Saturday evening for
the benefit of the public Mr. Schmertz
said he would like to impress upon the
minds of the citizens of the city, who did
not receive invitation to meet the South
Americans that no slight has been intended,
but after all things had been considered, it
"was really necessary to limit the number.
-"'' .. .,.. ....4 T. 1- .
j:tt tuc pact, uuuui ur mure me country
las witnessed the spectacle of South Ameri
can delegates swinging around the circle,
visiting the large cities, seeing new sights
and becoming acquainted with a great
country. Pittsburg has been reserved
among the number of cities last to be seen,
and it is safe to say the delegates will be
surprised here as they haven't been any
where else in the 'States. To find
out what results the Pan-American
Congress will produce commer
cially, politically, socially and otherwise.
a number of Pittsburg's citizens represent
ing various industries and professions were
interviewed yesterday by Dispatch re
porters. A variety of views are presented
in what follows, but all agree that event
ually the United States and South America
will be mutually benefited and that Pitts
burg manufacturers will reap their share of
the good results.
VIEWS OF LEADING MEN.
Chairman W. E. Schmertz I think it will
Chow to these representative Deople of the
Southern countries what we have and what we
are; our great interests and industries. James
G. Blaine, the originator of this great scheme,
will never rest until he sees our merchant
marine revived. These delegates are coming
here to see what we are able to produce, and
what we can give them in exchange for their
commodities. It will open up to our country a
place to send our surplus product. The future
in this cannot be grasped, and therein lies the
great spirit of Mr. Blaine, who is able to see
what future generations will rise up and bless
James B. Scott The conference could have
been made of more value to Pittsburg, if more
time had been allowed. It is irauossible to
Show in two days what it would take' two weeks
to examine thoroughly and intelligently. The
delegates will see in Pittsburg staple articles
seeded in all countries iron, steel, rails and
railway equipments, glass of all kinds manu
factured on snch an extensive scale that these
gentlemen are sure ti be impressed.
George A. Kelly The establishment of large
and intimate commercial relations with these
countries will in itself be a large factor in the
accomplishment of the objects of the confer
ence. Closer relations between the countries
will naturally lead to uniform currency, a
peaceful settlement of all qnestions that may
mi uwccu fcuo juTC4uuiciiwt umiormitvin
port charges and Custom House regulations.
The cordial welcome and attention that has
been extended toward these representatives,
and the knowledge they will carry with tbem of
tie industries and resources of this country
will prepire the way for reciprocal trade.
Toe difficulty we have now to contend with.
as a country, is the present condition of our
merchant marine, which has been almost lit
erally driven from the seas, for the reason that
foreign countries are protecting their vessels
by subsidies. I cannot understand how trade
can be largely cultivated with these countries
unless we nave laciiiues ior carrying our prod
ucts In our vessels. We will require rapid
steam communication so as to be placed on
equal grounds with England and Germany,
rno are reaping the benefits of the trade at
REVIVE AMERICAN SHIPPING.
; . JL The question of a revival of American ship
,. -7 oin interests is attracting the attention of tnn
4 entire country, and must necessarily come
, .prominently before this conference. President
'' Harrison, in his inaugural address, spoke of the
f necessity of protecting this great interest, and
0. later at Bath, Me., said in an address there:
- "In every wav that I can. whether n a ntin
or a public officer, I shall endeavor to promote
the rebuilding of the American merchant ma
rine and the restoration of that great carrying
trade which we once possessed in every sea."
The international maritime exhibition, to be
opened in Boston on Monday and to continue
lor three months, will fully demonstrate the
ability of American artisans to construct and
equip fchips equal if not superior to any In the
world. The interest of President Harrison
the effects of the present conference and the
Boston exhibit will impress upon the coming
Congress the necessity for prompt action for
The relief of our merchant marine. Pittsburg
being regarded as the greatest manufacturing
city in the country, would be especially bene
fited by having added a new and more exten
sive field for the distribution of her products.
Hon. John H. Dalzell Aside from eivin-
J those people an opportunity of seeing our wnn-
oenui advantage ana natural resources, they
will learn that wears able to furnish manv
things tbey were not aware of before, and that
Ithey ,-the representatives of such a vest conn-
nnaneearor. They will una anew mar
in which thev can buy to an advantare.
is Conference will be the mesns of nlltinr
their interests In the endeavor tor North
rand South America closer together, and that
uea permanent Blessing to ootn countries.
EESULTS FOB, THE lUIUEE.
Judge Swing I don't expect any immediate
ixoj ugm uu coniertnce w me way ox an
extensive increase in our commercial interests.
It will call the attention of the Southern people
to pur capabilities in manufacturing indus
tries, and it will also call the attention of our
people to the demands of the Sonth American
"countries. The people of both countries will
read more an if will become better Informed on
the customs and wants of the people. I fully
believe that this conference will awaken a
more friendly feeling between the two coun
tries, and eventually great returns may come
Colonel T. P. Roberts-Yes, I think Pittsburg
among Western cities has the best promise of
being specially benefited by the visit of the
representatives of Central and South America.
When Dom Pedro II, Emperor of Brazil.visited
this country in l$i&, he made a trip up the
Monongahela incline plane, from whence he
had a bird's-eye view of PittsDurg. He was
chiefly struck with the fact that the loaded
coal boats he saw below him were destined for
the harbor of New Orleans. He understood at
once the position of this city. With the cheap
est system of transportation known to the civil
ized world from Pittsburg to tho nearest port
to the Central and South American States, why
should Pittsburg be backward in claiming for
the future greater beneficial results in the trade
with those countries than any other city in the
West can hone to obtain.
Captain W, Harry Brown, of W. H. Brown
Sons Increase of our trade with Spanish
American countries would benefit coal inter
ests, because steamers touching at New Or
leans would burn Pittsburg coal. This is be
coming a great iron market. Those countries
will want a great deal of machinery. Boats
will carry it from here; they will employ labor
and will burn coal. At present the coal used
in the West Indies comes chiefly from England
and Spain. When manufacturing increases,
the Spanish Americans may need our coal and
coke. Whether there is much coal in South
America I do not know. About ten days ago
two Spanish gentlemen from Buenos Ayres
came here to inspect our mines. They said
that they had considerable coal in that section,
bnt that its real extent had not been developed.
I understand that they have to shaft for it.
They went up to the Connellsville region to see
mining methods and machinery.
Captain James A Henderson, of the Cincin
nati Packet Line If our trade with Mexico
and bouthern ports is increased, it will stimu
late the river traffic The Ohio and Mississippi
rivers will become great highways for the carry
ing oi mercnanarze to jMew uneans. wnere it
will be loaded on ships for the Southern trade.
New Orleans would become a great point of
collection and distribution for the international
commerce. Our manufacturers, I believe,
could develop heavy trade with Central and
South America if tbey desired it. There has
not been much of it because our people have
not sought for it. Our home market has been
so large that it has been able to consume our
products. It will continue thus until our
manufacturers are compelled to seek a foreign
trade. A glass man told me a few days ago
that he did not desire any foreign trade, be
cause he had all the market in this country
which he could supply, and that is the way in
other lines. .
Another reason why our manufacturers have
not been active in South America is that the
merchants in those countries require long
credits. This they are allowed by the English
houses, which hare large capital and can
afford it. Where such credits can be given,
with interest, the profits are large. English
firms give credit for 6, 9 and 12 months. I
know of a glass firm here wbiclr has a large
trade with a South American country, but
they conduct it indirectly through a New
York house. The local Arm draws on the New
York house for its money, and the New York
firm gives the long credit required by the
John A Wood, the coal operator It is true that
our manufacturers have not songbt for trade
with Central and South American countries,
but this visit may bring trade unsought. These
delegates represent different sections of the
Southern country. They see by their visit what
we have and what we can do. No man can
know so well by reading as he can by seeing.
Thev -Kill learn just what we make that they
need, and the possibilities of their visit cannot
oe preaiciea. iet me give you an illustration
ot how unexpected derelopmedts of trade may
occur. .An' engine manufacturer from
Detroit tnld me that by showing his engines
at the Cotton Exposition at New Orleani.
in 1SS5. he placed orders for 40 engines in Mex
ico and other southern countries. There are
specialties in our manufactures which we can
sell in South America against the liveliest
competition of European countries. Bees here
built an iron steamboat for some South Ameri
can company. It was a stern-wheel boat for
river navigation, such as the English ship
builders do not construct. It was just the
thing wanted for South American river naviga
tion. By the building of that boat, orders were
received for a number of others.
Our coal trade now extends to Mexican ports
by way of New Orleans, and might be In
creased. It is impossible, however, to specify
the lines in which trade may be developed.
When the delegates come here tbey may see
things which they need of which we do not
John Hood It is of no immediate conse
qnence to grain dealers, though we would share
rcflexvrely in the prosperity ot any local indus
try. I think iron and glass manutacturers will
yet benefit fromthe visit.
D. G. Stewart It will pay iron makers to cul
tivate South America, as it will gire them more
dumping ground. Mr. Carnegie has made his
money through the operation of the tariff, but
he still needs a place to put the snrplns. I may
be benefited b v the tariff, but cannot altogeth
er indorse IL If people in this country were
willing to work for less profits they could find
a market in any part of the world, but they
want twice or more tnan j-ngitsn pronts.
Frank E. Stephenson They ought to be
treated so that when tbey leave they will be in
love with us. The United States can compete
with all nations now. The Bocbester Tumbler
Company, by attending strictly to business,
makes money by sending its products to all
the world. It got seven orders from Bombay,
last week. If it can deliver goods with profit
in Bombay and compete with the world what
is to hinder it from seeding them one-third of
THE MOST INTEBESTING CITY.
Willliam Roseberg This is the most inter
esting city in the country for a foreigner to
visit, and I think these visitors should receive
the best of attention and given every possible
chance to get correct ideas of its. They do not
want to be feasted, but they do want to see all
they can of us and get acquainted with us,
and I hope that every effort will be, made to
give them full opportunity.
Harvey Henderson. Esq. I think the field
should be cultivated. In fact it must be.
Hitherto this country has gotten along on ac
count of its great development and consequent
home market, but tho time has come when we
must look beyond our borders for an outlet,
ana I think South America the best of all
fields to cultivate.
City Attorney Moreland I hope the South
Americans will he royally received and taken
care of. I think they should be cultivated and
think the visit pregnant with good.
Judge Magee I think nothing should be left
undone to give the visitors a correct idea of
Pittsburg. I have frequently been disgusted
to and it rated low down, below cities of much
less importance. It is humiliating to know
that in foreign countries, and in fact in many
parts ot our own, it is rated as a rather insignifi
cant country village, and this with a greater
tonnage than any other city in the country.
We want tbe world to know us better, and
every citizen, no matter what his business, is
interested in having our visitors well informed
regarding our ability to make what they need.
GOOD LAND FOB IDEAS.
County Commissioner Mercer It may be the
means of establishing a commercial intercourse
that will be of incalculable benefit t both us
and South America. Our vlsitorsn ill get ideas
here tbey can get nowhere else in the country.
We need all the acquaintance with the world
wo can get.
Major W. B. Negley I hope that everything
possiule will be done to impress these people
favorably with us. It is greatly to the interest
of Pittsbur-r, perhaps more so than to any other
citv in tho Union.
Secretary Martin, of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Iron and Steel Workers The visit of
these gentlemen cannot but prove profitable to
the. city as an industrial center. We have iron
and steel to exchange for materials they pro
duce more economically than we do. If there
are any delegates of a mechanical turn among
them they cannot help being impressed with
the superiority and facilities tor produce of tbe
works at Braddock and Homestead, aua their
trip through the country will prepare tbem for
a deliberation on the best means of enacting
snch legislation in their respective countries,
ard providing for an interchange ot commerce,
that will bring us within range of them, and
open up their country to business in such things
as they require. If there are any free traders
among tbem they will have bad ample oppoi
tunity of seeing the result of a protective pol
icy as exhibited in the rapid growth of the
country, ana the-prosperity of tbe bone and
sinew of the land the working population.
A DOUBLE TKACK.
Contemplnted Improvement of the
Worse Hallway's Capacity.
It is rumored in railroad circles that tbe
great increase in tbe business of the Pitts
burg, Ft. "Wayne and Cnicago road necessi
tates the double tracking of the road between
here and Chicago. This will mean the lay
ing of 200 miles of track, and, with the
other improvements which are contem
plated, will make the Ft. "Wayne the equal of
any other line in tbe country. All arrange
ments, contracts,' etc., are to be made daring
the winter.and the work is to be commenced
in the spring.
Db. B. M. Hakna. Bye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office, 718 Perm
street, Pittsburg, Pa. s&sa
SLADE'S SLATE WOKE.
A Seance With the' Greatest .Living
Spiritualistic Medium. ,
SPIRITS THAT PEOCRASTIKATE.
After Twice Asking a Postponement, They
A BLATE SPLINTERED TO FSAGJIMTS
Dr. Henry Blade, the great slate-writing
medium, is in Pittsburg and Vas visited
last evening by a DISPATCH reporter, as
much with a view to getting pointers on
Tuesday's election as to investigate the
methods adopted by that now celebrated
gentleman in his capacity" as postmaster
general of the special delivery department
from the other world. The Dispatch
man purchased a number of ordinary school
slates, to make sure that the material used
should be untampered with before the
On-reaching the doctor's residence that
gentleman declared himself too unwell to
give any sittings, having refused all comers
yesterday, but finally .yielded to the per
suasions of a friend and consented to make
the attempt, although doubting whetherthe
sitting would be a successlul one. The
doctor, who has achieved such a wonderful
celebrity or notoriety, as -the matter may be
viewed, in both the United States and
"European countries, is a, finely-built man,
about 5 feet 11 inches in height, with large
and expressive dark eyes, a heavy dark
mustache and sallow complexion. His hair,
which is turning somewhat to gray, is
closely cut but strong and Wiry, and his
whole face has a somewhatsaturnine expres
sion. His demeanor is perfectly gentle
manly, and although he looks somewhat
wild when the "influences" are being felt,
his manners are always courteous.
The table used at the manifestations last
night was of unpainted pine on a plain
frame with two folding leaves, tbe table
when extended being about five feet square.
At this, the doctor, The Dispatch man
and a friend seated themselves,and all three
joined hands waiting for developments. In
a few minutes three raps were distinctly
heard in the center of the table, followed by
three others against a window shutter re
moved some six feet from any of those peo
ple engaged. These were followed by five
raps on the table and five others at the shut
ters, and then single and double raps in va
rious parts of the room. During the prog
ress of these manifestations both Dr. Slade's
hands were placed on the top of the table,
at which he was sitting sideways with his
teet extended parallel with tbe Jeaf and in
full view of the visitors. However unsatis
factory such a prevalence of spirits in are
porter's work might appear to a managing
editor, the evidence that some unknown
power was at workwasveryfullyappreciated
by the seeker after occult knowledge. .
CBOSS CUT rBTiUElfCES.
Dr. Slade exclaimed, "The influences are
very strong, but unsatisfactory. Xcan feel
myself drawn in every direction, but cannot
interpret what it is that is wanted, we
will try the slate" He took one of the
slates provided by the reporter and care
fully examined it to see that there was no
wire binding or other metallic attachments,
to which, according to tbe doctor's theory,
the spirits have the same abhorrence as the
ordinary ward schoolboy has to slates of
any description, except as weapons of
offense or defense. Holding it under the
edge of the table, with jusf his hand and
about two inches of the slate visible, while
on the top of it rested a piece of slate pencil
about one-quarter of an inch-long, several
distinct raps upon it were audible immedi
ately. Then a scratching could be dis
tinctly heard, while the doctor's whole
right 'hand was in full view and his left
resting on that of the reporter, oil top of the
Producing the slate from beneath the ta
ble, when a rap announced that the writing
was concluded, plainly written 'in ah irregu
lar line across the face was, "Come to-morrow."
Dr. Slade said he was afraid the sitting
would be unsatisfactory, bnt taking another
slate from the reporter, he placed the two
face to face, with the little shred of slate
pencil still between, and held them under
the table again in tbe same position as tbe
one had previously been held. He
said: "The forces are abnormally strong
and are drawing the slate toward
you," at the same time moving
the two slates from beneath tbe table and
resting them on the reporter's shoulder and
arm, at an angle of about 45 degrees. Then
again the scratching noise between the
slates resumed, and when it closed with a
rap, tbe opened slates showed another dis
position on the part of the spirits to prefer a
Sunday matinee to a Saturday evening per
formance, for the inscription "Come to
morrow," again appeared.
THE SLATE OBJECTS.
Realizing that the spirits were probably
of the Hebrew persuasion and Were strictly
observing the Sabbath, but desirous of one
more effort, the reporter begged for another
trial. It was given. The doctor took one
slate again, and, resuming the old position,
said it was again drawn toward the reportc
rial person, resting it upon the knee of The
Dispatch man. Whether from some secret
law of animal magnetism, on account of the
scribbler always, even in his schoolboy
days, having had an aversion to arithmetic
or not, is not known, but the slate flew irom
his knee across under tbe table, hung ver
tically over the edge, two-thirdof the slate
being visible above lor a moment, and then,
certainly without being touched by any
body present, was dashed against the wall
at the other tide of the room.
The third visitor went alter the slate and
brought it back to the table, when he
doctor again took hold of it He set it
back in its old position, and apparently
exerting his full muscular power, held it in
place, the other hands ot those present
touching, as in all the other experiments.
Alter an annarent struggle he withdrew the
slate one-half from beneath the tahle, when
it was wrenched from his hand, ground into
fragments, the frame itself being reduced to
matchwood, and all the pieces being pitched
over into distant corners.
This was the last effort of the evening,
and demonstrated beyond a peradventure
that the spirit had taken Hen Butler's ad
vice, and would sooner fight or fly ten miles
than write a letter. The manifestations
were none the less extraordinary, however.
FOR ASTIGMATIC EYES.
A Welcomed Invention liy Kornblam.
Mr. J. Komblum, the optician, has in
vented an eye piece which, when inserted
in the end of an opera glass, telescope or
or other optizal instrument, enables a per
son afflicted with astigmatic eyes to see
with the clearness of unimpaired vision.
The invention was the result of a suggestion
by Mr. Park Fainter, the iron manufac
turer, and in working out the idea Mr.
Kornblum was aided by Prof J. A.,
Brashear. The device has been paten ted'in
the United States, Canada, France, England,
Germany and Austria, by Messrs Korn
blum, Painter, Brashear and "Boss W.
Tbe headlights of all side-tracked engines
on the Pennsylvania lines we$t of Pittsburg
will be curtained at night, in conformity
with one of the company's new" rules, which
go into effect on November 10. The inten
tion of this rule ,is prevent engines ap
proaching a switch from being confused by
a multitude of lights.
Booba Held for Conrt.
James Books, of No. 44 Manhattan
street, Allegheny, had a hearing yesterday
morning before Deputy Mavof McKelvey,
-on a charge oi-selling liquor witnout a
license. "Rnolrs was h!d ltT$l-000 hail for
trial at court,. ; - -
MISS PAULS0FS BODY FOUND.
She Was Burled In the Prospect Cemetery
Her Brother Bad Sister Recognise tbe
The body of Hiss Jennie Paulson was
found at Johnstown yesterday afternoon.
She had been buried in the Prospect Hill
graveyard during the first days of the flood.
In removing the dead the Jong sought for
body was discovered. The jewelry of the
unfortunate young lady was sent to Mr.
Frank Paulson yesterday, and as soon as he
saw it he recognized it,as did his sister also.
Mr. Paulson was notified by Mr. James
Murtha, who had charge of the removal of
the bodies from the Prospect cemetery, land
that was given by the Cambria Iron Com
pany in the great emergency.
Frank Bridges, of Braddock, who lost a
mother and sister in the flood, whose bodies
have not yet been recovered, was there when
Miss Paulson's remains were disinterred.
He brought the jewelry down to Mr. Paul
son. He stated that trie body is in excellent
state of preservation. Mr. Paulson, who
has never given up the search for his sister,
felt greatly relieved last night. Ho is
thoroughly convinced that the right person
has been discovered this time, and will leave
for Johnstown Monday morning to bring
the remains home lor burial. He feels
very gratelul to James Murtha, Mr. Shoe
maker and Mrs. Dr. Lee, who are conduct
ing the work of removing and identifying
EAELT CHURCH DAIS.
Continuing the Anniversary of the
Last night was the second evening of the
thirtieth anniversary exercises of the First
Congregational Church, of Allegheny. A
large number were present, including many
former members of the church who came
from a distance. J. A. Emery, Esq., pre
sided. The exercises consisted of reminis
cences related by the older members of the
church. Many touching allusions were
made to members who have departed from
this life or removed to a distance, bnt whose
memories still live and who are sincerely
esteemed for their earnest and effectual work
for the church.
Mr. Emery opened the meeting with a brief
review of the struggles of the congregation
from its organization, in" 1859 in the house
of Mr. Columbus "West; in the church on
Ninth street; in the Academy of Music and
its other houses down to the erection of the
present handsome structure, with its sub
stantial roll of membership. Me referred
feelingly to a number of families who took
prominent parts in the church work.
Remarks in a similar strain were made
by Prof. Frost, who spoke of the old choirs;
Wm. Ablett, Superintendent Gray, of the
Sabbath school, and Henry Smith. Among
the large number of old members who were
mentioned were Dr. Sikes, Benjamin Tripp,
Henry Ayers, J. E. Ayers, Mr. Hammer,
Miss Hampton, Miss Lilian Smith, the
Dickinson tamily, Franklin Woods, Henry
Smith, William Johnston,. D. Paine and
the Bev. Mr. Emerson, the first pastor of
the church, who is now preaching in the
Sandwich Islands, his native home.
The exercises were varied by a pleasing
solo by Miss Annie Chase.
To-day the Sunday school work will be
taken up, and this evening sister churches
have been invited to be present, and ad
dresses will be made by ministers from the
The Principles ot a German Paper Inquired
Into by the C T. C.
Thenteeting of the Trades Council last
night was largely attended. The committee
appointed to make arrangements for the
appearance of the Trades Council at the
unveiling of the Armstrong monument was
discontinued. The majority 'of the mem
bers desired to turn out with their own
unions, and such a course Was .recom
mended. The committee appointed at
a ' previous meeting, to investigate
the statements made in two daily papers
that the Arbeiler Zeitung, the German
daily labor paper, has been publishing
anarchistic editorials, and also to ascertain
the principles of the paper, submitted its
report. The report was not as full as was
desired, and a new committee, composed en
tirely of German members, was 'appointed.
They will investigate the paper, and also
secure irom tne manager a statement setting
forth its principles.
The committee appointed at the last meet
ing to endeavor to narmonize tbe differences
between the Bricklayers and Hodcarriers'
Unions, reported that they had received a
statement Irom the Bricklayers' Union that
in future their lull support would be given
to the hodcarriers.
A committee was appointed to have the
Brotherhood of Painters and Decorators
and the Knights of Labor .painters come
into closer relations to each other.
KAIE WAS NOT POISONED.
The Jury Decides That He Died From Re
alia of Exposure.
The Coroner's inquest on the body of
Kaye, who was found dead in tied on First
street, Allegheny, was held yesterday fore
noon. Mrs. Kaye testified that her husband
had been drinking for four days and had
eaten almost nothing. When he drank to
excess he often suffered from spells of heart
disease. Mrs. Mary Bulger, who was with
Mrs. Kaye when the man died, corroborated
the wife. Both woman said that the suspi
cious bottle found :n the room had contained
only a liniment for bruises and had "been
empty for two weeks. Dr. T. L. Hazzard
testified that a post-mortem examination re
vealed that Kaye had a whisky liver and that
all the abdominal organs were congested.
The luugs indicated pneumonia,- and Dr.
Hazzard thought the man had died oi con
gestion or the lungs. The jury found that
man had died - from exposure, and the
women were released from custody.
WOMEN IN A FIGHT.
Four of Them Qnnrrrl on tho Street and
One Is Arrested.
Last evening a very lively fight occurred
on Twelfth street, between four women, and
resulted in the arrest of one of the partici
pants. Officer Peoples was attracted by
screams, and found four women engaged in
a fight. Mrs. Levy appeared to be the
principal person, and the other three
claimed that they had been assaulted by
her. Officer Peoples placed Mrs. Levy
under arrest and had her sent to Central
PASSED A BAD DILI;.
A Hotel Porter Accused of Offering Conn
Thomas Porter, a young colored man who
works at the Monongahela House, was
arrested and locked up in the Central sta
tion yesterday afternoon, by Lieutenant
Boyd, for attempting to pass counterfeit
money. Porter is alleged to have attempted
to pass a .counterfeit $10 bill on a Wylie ave
nue grocer, named Mc-Steen. The "prisoner
will probabljr be turned over to the United
Thrown ODTa Wagon.
Willie Campbell, a boy aged 10 years,
was thrown from a wagon on Fifth avenue,
near Gist street, yesterday afternoon. He
was sitting on the endgate of the wagon,
and as tne wagon went to turn out of the
track the boy fell off, injuring his head and
fracturing his Tight arm. He was taken
to his home on Bluff street, where his in
juries were dressed.
Music makes long evenings pass quickly
and pleasantly. Violins, flutes, mandolins,
fuitars, zithers, concertinas "and musical
oxes are sold for less than" half price at N.
Gallingef 's, 1106 and' 1200"Penn aire. Thau
MEN WHOflAVE IDEAS
Terse Talks on Topics of the Time
With Welf-Knowrr Citizens.
CHIEF BIGELm-,0N- ANARCHISM.
Tie Coroner Tells of a Touci Incident
at the Moreno.
BIJERHEN WILL HAVJ1 HO MOEB DELAI
'Ton will rarely find a case of more dis
interested piety than one which occurred in
the morgue a few days ago," said Coroner
McDowell yesterday.. "'Sou remember
when the remains of that unknown man,
still unknown, were held for anumber of
days. He was killed on the Pennsylvania
Bailroad, and although every publicity had
been given to the case no Identification' took
place. On the night before the remains
were buried, the same night the charred re
mains of the man baked to death at Char
tiers arrived, a woman called to see the vic
tim of the railroad accident, saying she had
missed a relative for three days who an
swered the description. She said she lived
on Bedford aveuueandladmitted her to view
the remains. When she saw tbe face she
said nothing, but fell upon her knees and
fervently prayed. The employes of the
morgue, .the three reporters present and my
self were somewhat affected, thinking that
the missing relative had been discovered.
"When she arose fromJier knees a re
porter asked her if she knew the deceased,
and she replied: 'No, sir; but I felt it my
duty to pray for the poor soul, anyway." I
thought that was one of the most 'beautiful
exponents of charity that I have ever seen.
Tne deceased was unknown, butsbe was
willing to give all she had, her prayers, for
his soul's safety."
THAT BEAYER MIDGE.
River Men Exasperated by the Continuance
of tho Obsirnctlons.
Captain John A. Wood said yesterday:
"The passage of coal down the river stopped
Wednesday; three days have elapsed, and I
understand thaf'nothing has been done yet
to remove those obstrnctions at the Beaver
bridge. It is exasperating. The work on
the bridge was finished some time ago, and
tbe obstructions still remain. If they are
not taken down when tbe next rise comes,
the river men will go down there and tear
tbem down. We will not stand any more
delays to navigation. "The Lake Erie Rail
road Company is responsible, for it peti
tioned the Government for permission to
make the repairs. In its petition it agreed
to keep one span open all the time for navi
gation, and it has not done it."
JOHNSTON IS CONFIDENT.
The Democratic Nominee Feels Sare of
Winning the Flam.
Mr. Richard Johnston, candidate for Dis
trict Attorney, stated to a Dispatch re
porter last night that the outlook for his
election was very bright He said that he
fully appreciated the energy of his oppo
nent. He remarked that Mr. Archie Bow
and was a tremendous hustler, and it be
hooved them to be .on the alert day and
night if they would win. He did not doubt,
he said, that the count after the ballot
would result in his return, because the can
vass showed that he had a big ascendency
over the Republican nominee.
CHICAGO A HUSTLER.
Opinion of an Englishman Who Has
Traveling In This Conntrj.
E. J. Menke, of London, who has been
traveling in America for a year and is about
to return home, was at the Hotel Anderson,
yesterday. He said to a reporter: "I have
just come frdm Chicago, where nearly -all"
you hear about is the World's Fair. The
people oi" Chicago are hustlers and their city
is one of the most wonderful 4n the world".
I think Pittsburg is something like it. New
York is a great city,Jbut has -not so much
push and activity as"'phicago.J I would like
to live in the United'States did not my busi
ness in England prevent.".
ALLEGHENPS HIGH SCHOOL.
Prof. Hnnck Says It la the Finest and Beit
In Ihn States
Prof, Henry Hauck, bf Harrisburg, Dep
uty State Superintendent of Schools, left
for his home at noon yesterday. He said:
"The Allegheny High School is by all odds
the finest building of that kind in the State.
I don't think I eversaw a structure so thor
oughly adapted to school purposes. Phila
delphia's High School building does not ap
proach it either in beauty or convenience of
arrangement. The schools pf the State are
in good condition. Numerous new buildings
are being erected, and reports show increased
attendance in almost every district."
NJ) ANARCHY IN HIS.
'Chief BIgelow Wonld Not Permit a Celebrn.
Hon of the Chicago Hangings.
Chief Bigelow, of tbe Department of
of Public Works, when asked yesterday
what he thought of the proposed celebration
of the second anniversary of the execution
ot the Chicago Anarchists in Lafayette
Hall, on the 9th inst, said: "If I were
Mayor of the city no such celebration or
meeting would be held. I don't know that
they will meet, and possibly they may not,
but r should reduce that possibility to a
PRINCE OF DARKNESS.
Controller Morrow's Opinion erf a Spiritu
Controller Morrow is not a believer in
spiritualism apparently. He was talking
yesterday about the manifestations made by
Dr. Slade, and when informed that the
Emperor of Bussia had been one of the
Doctor's warm friends and had ennobled
him, replied: "Yes, I suppose so; dubbed
him the Prince of Darkness."
HITHER ASD, THITHER.
B. F. Zimmerman, General Superin
tendent of the United States Electric Company,
of Newark, arrived in the cityjresterday. He
will remain here until, next Monday. Mr. Zim
merman was formerly connected with the Fuel
Gas and Electric Engineerinc Company In this
city, but when the Westinghonse Electric Com
pany gained control of the United States Com
pany Sir. Zimmerman left his former position
and went to Newark,
Captain S. L. Wood is in Cincinnati on
business and will return home to-morrow.
Pncket-Bonts on the Move.
The steamer Scotia safely passed through
the bridge at Beaver. Bivermen think that
a circumstance for congratulation. The
Bainbow, of the same line, departed from
Cincinnati for Pittsburg on Thursday, and
will arrive to-morrow morning. It met with
some difficulties in the fog ot Friday night,
but got through all right. The Hudson leit
for Pittsburg yesterday afternoon. The
Bainbow will depart lown Monday after
noon, the Hudson Wednesday afternoon,
and thereafter a boat -will leave here daily
luring the period ot navigation.
Hunting Her Husband.
A woman named Hay was making in
quires at Mayor Pearson's office, Allegheny,
yesterday morning, for hermissing husband.
She said that since he disappeared eight
weeks ago, she had .heard nothing of him.
She thought that he. might be in the work
house, but his name is not on the Mayor's
SERVICE IN ENGLISH.
Split in a IiHthernn Charch Becaase There
Was Only German Prenehlng New Edi
flee Soon to be Erected.
A report is current on the Southside to
the effect that there is soon to be a division
in the South Eighteenth Street German
Evangelical Lutheran congregation. A dif
ficulty seems to have been "brewing for some
time over an unsuccessful effort on the part
of a few members ot the congregation to in
duce the pastor, Bev. P. Brandt, to hold one
English service on Sundays for the benefit
of the younger portion of the congregation.
A number of the members have agreed to
leave the church and, with several others
who are not members anywhere, to organize
a new congregation, to be under the juris
diction ot the Ohio Synod. The Eighteenth
street congregation is under the Missouri
Synod, an opposing faction of the church -to
the Ohio Synod. While a permanent organ
ization has not as yet been effected, the site
for a church building has been purchased
and plans are being prepared for the struc
ture. The site selected is the lot at the cor
ner of South Twenty-second and Sarah
streets, on which the old short line stables
now stand, xne lot is wxxiO feet in dimen
sions, and the price paid is said to be
Some time ago a mission Sunday school
was organized under the superintendence of
Charles "Eisenbach. of Allegheny. The
school meets every Sunday in Weber's Hall,
corner of South Twenty-seventh and Car
son streets. The attendance averages from
100 to 125 pupils, and the workers in the
school are mostly members of the Eigh
teenth street church, who" express their
intention to withdraw as soon as the new
congregation has been organized.
M. Simon, the shoe dealer, and H. Ahlers,
tailor, of Allegheny, are interested in the
new congregation, and are lending their in
fluence to have it organized. They were in
strumental in having the English congrega
tion in Allegheny established. A member
of the congregation said last night: "I look.
for a split in our congregation. Our pastor
was asked some time ago to hold English
services and he refused to do so. When he
learned that tbe new congregation was being
organized he commenced to hold English
services on Sunday evenings. It will be
very hard for some of us to leave, as we
think well of Mr. Brandt, but we feel that
an English congregation is necessary on the
A call was made at the residence of Mr.
Brandt last night, but he had retired.
Through a member of the family, however,
who made known to him the reporter's mis
sion, he said he would not talk about the
matter further than to deny that there are
auy dissensions in his congregation, and to
say that the English services are now being
held because the congregation demands
them. An English missionary named
SpannethwjU begin with this evening to
hold a series of English services.
The netrcongregation will be known as
Sts. John andVPaul's Church. A meeting
for the purpose of permanently organizing
will be held Th a few days, and it is ex
pected to have a chapel " built," ready for
occupancy, by the first of the new year.
Arrangements will then be made for the
erection of a handsome church building.
THE STRIKE ABOUT OYER.
The Molders' DrmandstReeelvIng General
The difficulty between the founders and
their molders is at an end, or practically so.
Seven firms signed the scale yesterday,
making about 20 who have conceded the in
crease. The fact of so many sign
ing yesterday is regarded by the
molders as indicating that no
further opposition will be offered by the
rest of the founders to the proposition for
higher wages as set before them. Several
additional firms are expected to come into
line to-morrow. Principal among tbe em
ployers who still hold out are Macintosh,
Hemnhill & Co.. emnlovinir B4 maiden;
Jones & Laughlins, who have 45; the Bose-
imicxuuuuij vumjiiuij, wiui ua men, aaa
unver uros., wnose moiaers number about
1Z About 200 men are' still waiting to
hear irom their employers.'
As already intimated, the final settlement
of the matteris near at hand and there is a
probability of the men being again all at
work by the time the South American dele
gation looks in to inquire into the question
of trade relations and gather some useful
points in business methods for adoption in
the older but more backward sister repub
lics. The firms who signed yesterday are:
William Tagle & Co., employingll mold
ers; Lewis Foundry and Machine Company,
15; the Fischer Foundry and Machine Com
pany, 20; Garrison Foundry Company, 25;
Kiuier & Jones, 10; Thomas Carlin's Sons,
and the Marshall Foundry and Construction
Company, which employs 40 men. The
molders are very jubilant over the retreat
from its position of the latter firm, one of
whose members was very vigorous in his
denunciation of the "impertinence" as he
termed it of the demand of his employes.
He is reported as speaking in no measured
terms of a large firm which signed very re
cently and which he charged with inciting
the other founders to resist the increase,
while the firm conceded it Tbe firm re
ferred to is said to be that of L. M. Morris.
SUICIDED IN JAIL.
An Allegheny Man Hangs Himself In the
Henry Fuldam, aged about 35 years,
supposed from letters and papers ia his
pockets, to belong in Allegheny City, com
mitted suicide at the jail in the Wheeling
City Hall, yesterday morning, by hanging
himself. He had been arrested the even
ing before for drunkenness, and swung-him-self
up to the bars of his cell. His name
cannot be found in' the Pittsburg and
A 16 HAUL.
A Mixed House on Mnlberry Alley Visited by
Last night Lieutenant Teeters, of the
Penn avenue police district, made a descent
on the house of William Green, in Mulberry
alley. William Green, Lucy Green. San
ford Green, James Wilcox, all colored, and
Charles Enge, white, were found in tbe
house and placed .under arrest. An infor
mation had been made against Green and
his wife by Frank Washington for .keeping
a disorderly bouse before Magistrate Mc
Kenna. The prisoners were all placed in
the Central station.
AN ELECTRIC SHOCK.
Officer Manlon Knocked Down While la a
The rain last night played havoc with the
patrol system in the First district. Wires
became crossed so that it was impossible to
use them. Officer Manion, stationed at
Ninth and Liberty, undertook to use the
line about 11 o'clock and received a shock
that laid him on tbe broad of his back, but
did no harm other than to frighten him.
Bnlldtng Permit of a. Day.
Building permits were issued yesterday
for the following: Two-story brick building
on Carson street, Thirty-fifth ward, to Alex
ander C. Douthett, value $2,000; two-story
frame dwelling on LoefHer street, Twentieth
ward, Wendel Steigerwald, value $1,500;
two-storv frame dwelling on Edmund street,
Twentieth ward, William Placke, value $1,
600; two-story frame dwelling, Kent alley,
Eighteenth ward, William Stroud $1,000;
two two-story brick and stone dwellings on
Mafgaretta street, Nineteenth ward, to
Charles Schwan, $12,000.
Frightened the Mourners.
The Salvation Army on the Southside
were disturbed last night during services by
some boys climbing upon the roof of tbe
barracks, and dropping a rudely constructed
bomb into the room. The warriors were
frightened for a few minutes, bat the sr
vices.continued without any ktenaissie.
Tbe Chainaei ef Beth Partiet Make
flejefirp.redictloas, " "
A REPUBLICAN YJCTORI CLAIMP.
Candidate S, HrJehnston Received is the
SoyeHteenth Ward. vh
THE AMERICUS CLTJB SOT INDORSING
A very brief meeting of the Republican
County Committee was held in Common
Council chamber ai 2:30 p. M. yesterday.
W. D. Porter1, District Attorney, called the
meeting to order, and on motion of John
Gripp the aaHing of the roll and reading of
the minutes were dispensed with.
Sheriff McCandless reported that the
rolls of the vigilance committees had been
returned, and tbe organizations in the va
rious districts made as complete as possible
The President said the chairman of the
Campaign Committee was necessarily ab
sent, being bosy at headquarters distribu
ting documents and tickets and other neces
sary implements of warfare.
Sheriff McCandless asked if the proper
preparations had been made for the recep
tion and publication of election returns on
Tuesday night, and was informed that the
returns would he received at headquarters
on Fifth avenue, and. displayed there and
throngli The Dispatch and other news
paper offices. The meeting then adjourned.
George M. von" Bonnhorst, Chairman of
the Campaign Committee, arrived just as
the meeting closed, and said he had beea
doing more work in the headquarters office
than he could have done in the committee
meeting. He was very sanguine as to the
result of tbe tfeket. saying: "We are all
right The silliest thing in the world is tor
people to. imagine we shall lose an office or
a vote that we ask for. The State of Alle
gheny will keep up its reputation on a ma
jority, and of course Judge Collier will be
seated, as he only requires a complimentary
vote; McDowell will have from 7,000 to
8,000 majority, and Bowaad will poll a
handsome majority. There is no danger
that the ticket will not go through."
The Democracy was booted and spurred
yesterday morning and in the saddle late at
night. All seen were close-moutbed. Some
said nothing was. done at the meeting of the
committee, except arrange for the distribu
tion of- tickets, but finally W. J. Brennen
added, in parenthesis, that there was noth
ing saidthat eosld.be given for publication.
Most professed confidence of electing a por
tion of the eoflnty ticket.
Councilman Mullin predicted a surprise
in store regardingHarry Beltzhoover's vote.
He stated that Beltzhoover would get thou
sands of Republican votes, and that if he
had monev to make a canvass would have
astonished the veterans in politics. It was
also stated that' Coroner McDowell had re
instated Loughry as Deputy Coroner in or
der to heal the breach created by his decapi
tation. The Americas Republican Club met last
night. Sixteen new members were elected
and the petitions of 11 candidates presented
and referred to the Membership Committee.
An attempt was Bade -to pass a resolution
to indorse the'RepaWiean ticket in its ear
tirety. The club constitution allows in
dividual judgment iarTegard to local elec
tions: This poiat, however, was not
formally raised, Wtthfe question was-laid
on the table on the ground that to pass such
a resolution is a Republican organization
would be oat of plaee.
The Democratic "nominee for District
Attorney, Richard Johnston, Bade. a tour
of the Seventeenth ward last night. Every
where Mr. Johnston was received with
enthusiasm. The Bewiean. as well as I
the Deraoeratie voters, joined 'in wishing
. !.. L.1 I Z-1.! I
IOC SUave CaHQUnlHI JSHOBSS. tle W&S
stopped in ills prorata through the ward
and hear . the -9te aeemw hiss of their
awvn, cru mfvw oivst ottstftE jmwsa,
hearty support on the day of election.
szcEprnoir fob. johkstos'.
Shortly after o'clock, a reception was
tendered "him at Patterson Hall, by the
representatives of the two great parties
resident -ia the ward. A Short
meeting was held prior to the re
ception. vMr, Samuel Patterson took
the chair-. Mr. Patterson introduced Mr.
Johnstorfio the meeting in a neat speech.
He said that the canvass of the ward was
most encouraging. Upon every hand there
was a disposition among the men of opposite
politics to look favorably on the candidacy
of Mr. Johnston. He spoke of Mr. John
ston's clean record, and said he was a gen
tleman of unimpeachable character, who
would fill the office with dignity to himself
and credit to the eeaaunity.
Mr. Johnston, in a few Jormal words,
thanked the gentlemen for their demon
stration of good will, aad said, that this ex
pression of their kindly feeling toward him
was thoroughly .appreciated. He stated his
canvass was eminently successful through
out the district From the reports that he
had received from, -the Chairmen- of the
various wards, it went far to assure him.
that he would be triumphantly returned at
the polls., -
Alter Mr. Johnston's remarks a reception
followed. The conversation was mainly
directed to the District Attorney fight. A
number of Republican gentlemen pledged
themselves to vote and work for his election.
Peculiar BCaner ot SentKeg la Ledge CaaU
W. R. Ford, the Grand Master Workman
of the A. O. TJ. W.,'zaid yesterday! "This
time of -year is peculiarly trying to the offi
cials of the order, for the simple reason that
lodges will insist on saving postagey in
closing their capitation tax in the same
envelopes with the election returns, which
latter are not opened for 60 days after their
receipt,, thus throwing the lodge inte.bad
repute and necessitating a great deal of un
necessary, correspondence, ending in showing
a vast waste oi postage stamps and station
ery generally to save an extra 2-cent stamp."
Please Take Notice.
"Gusky's Monthly" Is freei Ifs pub
lished every month. We're afraid to stop
publishing it, for we have made the world
laugh so much with, this little paper .that a
sudden stop might lead to serious results.
Besides,, we have a business head, and
realize that after you've done laughing yoa
come to us and haclothes. The man who
gets a copy on his way home will enjoy it so
mnch, and becose'so'absorbeda ia it corus
cated jewels of wit,-that he will be carried
'way beyond his. destination; aad after he
gets home his wife will take a look at' it,
and be thrown Info such rapturous eeetasy
that she will forSet all about her disappoint
ment J sot receiving a sealskin dolman,
like Mrs. Johnson's, next door, for her
Christmas! And little Effie Gweadolen will
look at all the pictures and consider it far
better tbaa-her wax doll. Drop in every
month or send your name and address and
get a "Monthly." It will cost you nothing,
and it, will drive away dull care, and cause
the blues to melflike the paper collar on a
fat Ban in July. And if, for supplying you
with this silver lining to. vnr individual
cloud, you feel under some slight obligation
to Gusky's you'ean discharge the same by
giving us an opportunity to win your
patronage as well as your goodwill. We
will gBaraetec, to retain both.
Bradley' Bhuketr, 88o a Pond.
All-wool home-made blankets as low- as
60c per -pound; gray blanket at fi9c and
98c a pair op; scarlet blankets, $3 49 up?
cotton lacails.oc and up; all-wool tricot,
3Xc dethle width; 6m sahrellu this
week wkk oxydised baadies at fife; Sta
for blaek hair muffs; Maaiae sealskia
muffs as lew as $6 96; imitation seal, $1 39
up. Special priees this week oaSdOda
TuridektasMl. Ask ferfea.
i,. t Tseamrow Bao..
Don't pet seared. Wa doa'tlsMaa blnal
Monday in the actual sense offtfceJwordX .
n nat we want to impress on the public's
Blind is that Monday (to-morrdwjma.wlll
devote to a great safe of fine blaejwods,'
Including overcoats and suiU,S4ses as
blue chinchillas, blue kerseys, blue heavers,
blue cheviots, etc., not the blue taatjRrill
fade, but genuine fast colors rhiehill
stand the most severe test. Now3thenftt.
morrow we dub Blue Monday, and it'meaaa
that yon can have your pick and'ehoieelpfi
th w 0Te.rcats or the above goods ate
k cor- Grant and Diamond s.S
rr. .us UBW jourr, Mouse.
Fine 8,500 CDrIt Plaa.
A magnificent 7i ,. .;i,t 1.
(used but a short time) with latest improve
meats, excellent tone anil rirhlv csVJl
ehexTrcax. This instrument is ia perfecW
utuc,, uu w.u oe soia fully warranted fc
2j- -"eat bargain at the music store
i... xioamann Uo.,637 Smitafield'atre
Also, a ?150 six octave parIororgS,J
Don't get scared. W vtr,'t ; Tl
Monday in the .actual sense of-tbe words
j f t to imPress on ite puilio's
u.uu uibi, juonaay (to-morrow; wejn.
devote to a great sale of fine blue'goodi
including overcoats and n!(. .,." Mo
chinchillas, blue kerseys. blue'beaversblsMj
uuc.iuu, tic, not me nine that mu'iaae.'l
but genuine fast colors which will standi
tne .most severe test. Now,. then, Jo-mor-;l
row wa nnh TCInA nrAM.v J-j -z
that yon can have your pick and choirebtl
our finest overcoats of the above goeds'atj
me iwrgun price oi jia, J12. P. C. C CV33
Cor. Grant and. Diamond sts., opp.the newi
Vl 7 waTI .,. ! ,, ttv.t C. Y-...
and the Solar Iron Works Commmvwhrif
employ non-union workmenare' working?
iiuru jur dousiua lor. xusiriCk .attorney.
Union men, vote for Bowand.
Ladies' gents' and children' scarlet. naStid
ural wool, camel V hair and merino under--i. '
wear. Large stock and lowest urieeilat H
o. .L.yncn-5, m ana u JMarxet street."
Mothebs give Angostura Bitteista thetr
children to stop colic and loosenewTefitsar'
Why buy kid gloves' elsewhere whaaJywJiJ
can get tbe best makes below cost at tiel
closing out sale of F. Schoentaal, 612 Peaa
avenue ; "
GO to Groetzinger's great sale of carpets
carpet remnants-ana rugs, beginnlBgixfot
4. 6Zf and 629 Penn avenue. J
Funs watch repairing at Haach'sTio west
prices. Noi295FifJhaVRt 5,tttsb
The largest stock at popular price.-.
PrroaXBit's, 434 Woedafereet'
handsome, at French, Kendricki
516 Smitkneld St., opposite City'
T' T TTiTD'KTTrn 'rW '
ii. j.'Xiujmr.iL exuuirif
61, 68 AND so WERT TWEKTxVTHIRD Bi
H ..J J ' "nJf
ART1BHCJFUHSITDRE IX J
Tea Show Booms Ued, w&KtliW'j?eijj
Art from tne recognized maanfaetaiiac'i
ters of the world.
Novelties of London production. ' tfL
(Novelties of Paris production. - -
Novelties of Vienna production.
Our own Importation. '
Novelties of American production, 1
those of our own manufacture.
Visitors to New York are cordially mviteetial
can and examine our stock and pru
central loeatien of our esteblishmenl
Is Eden Masee) makes it easy ef act
all parts of the city. seZ-IOS-TTSil
A few of many Prase Ooesstaamslas '
49-mch AII-WooIHeariettaa at o$c
40-Inch All-Wool Serces at Jte.
w-inca ui-woet cawa. nam
f l oa.
fFreaehBeasaU at Ot.-
43-inch AU-Wool Royal Cotcto at
62-Inch: All-Wool Extra Sw at
We aim to offer at all Uasea sfce
acts or loreigB looms la
BLACK DRE36 GQOSSi
In Sifk Ware fiinhmrirns iTrnTtntsas.
carTT several-popular uses so una or el
ers naveawfde rasca oC eaesea aa'tai
weight, finish and price. -aSsBssanf ?
FRENCH" DRE8S GOO "
Our stock of medium friea Jsvesn drees
fabrics was. never mere aowslese, sUnetaf
many aad choice eflects la jriitu eeaiMiinliua
and pattern dresses.
SPECIAL VALTJEB "at eer IhHc Counter.
w e oner on very usee saaraHt a MMe purchase
of reliable Black SHss. Wsmsh a unusual J
gooa vaiae graaes at .. at
ALL BILK SUBAHS FaW Use of coloriafS,
at ww, wc, ,oe. ooc
StrltM Silks in aawWsas7S
High novelties in SUka. Persian eectv eta,
We call special aweaslea to our very lajej
ana complete assortmeat of lames, aiuses i
CWHretfs Cloaks aad Wml -,
Oar Stock was sever am caref ally selected
aad we believe we cast salt every taste aadl
every pocsret. as orvanety is almost eaoieavj
wa ass u asyexs ox. nirs an to give our Sfscs I
WIU ffiilHIIWWW. i ' e
505 and 507
VEGETABLE AMU niTT.TKTaTA3ll
applies wi tnectty otc; housewives 1
find It to their adynniaas to deal with ha.
TelepkOBe St 1s MAitOMD JCARKE-t,
Pittsburg. 1 JjlMt-aa,;
TirONEY TO IBEIAHu. SCOTLAND AH
-U-JL&nKi-aa ca Bescae'seat by caeca oas
am "v-eque ,-' wmea are casaea dtmj
oBer, mere-! aad tradespeople- r.
bar. A-eCT M AX fr.TrAtuin.fi tCO-
B-dth-el- St.. Piwar se-S-wsajj
A BAPHtROABTlj RTRHES M
C STOCK SPECOXATIO-r. i
vn to w,ew margia 10 shares upi
JACK-ww rpraqTJE A CC
PrrrT7ra t October SS.1SH.''
J7LECT10N-THE ANNUAL EI5IOKj
ji tor awe directors 01 this wii.-
ac iaMa!K bquse on NUifAx,
!!,- !.- ... ,---, nt 1 and S o'ele
lilt JOHO-ER. Cashier; gj
v.a ,! Tt-xic oi
Prrr. October U,
TrrfJsnnj the bo r or
m iPIVMMI 9t XZl.
at of the earateae
-l. . .