Newspaper Page Text
fl MY Site Ot Lift
jJul ,. sP&. --
WHY SOT t
II he should not propose
He loves me not, who knows T
I dare not think
Where I thoold sink,
If he should not propose.
If she shonld not say "Yes 1"
How is a man to guess T
Life's light is gone.
The game is done.
If she should not say "Yes I"
Bo dally George and Hose
In most distressing throes.
Twiil you and me.
Twauld better be
To let the girl propose!
"What similarity is there between the din
ners next Thursday and a war in' Europe?
Because of the downfall of turkey, the crash
of china and the uprising of grease that will
Some onemurmurs "chestnuts" yes, they
will be served next Thursday with all the
other varieties of nuts and rich deep yellow
pumpkin pies and plum pudding and mince
pies, with just a tinge of non-prohibition
about them. TVhile enjoying the good
things designed for their appreciation, let
Pittsburgers remember some of the many
things they have to be thankful for. Thank
ful that they were not one of the Pan
American delegates to be gazed at
in dime museum style by Philadelphlans; that
theydfd not want to be Governor of Ohio
against Campbell; that they didn't want to
marry Prince Hazenfeldt, only to be disap
pointed as iliss Caldwell was; thatthey are not
a dethroned Emperor of Brazil; that they are
not desirous of the World's Fair, and, lastly,
tnat thev are not Vice President, with a bar to
cause discussion among a host of the "world's
Innumerabln family gatherings and reunions
will be celebrated on Thursday of this week,
and numerous little entertainments will be held
at the various churches. The day following
Mrs. Bakewcll Phillips, of Ridge avenue, will
tender a reception, and Mrs. James H. Park, of
Fifth avenue, will hold a reception, which, it is
rumored, will be followed in the evening by a
THANKSGIVIXG DAT EVEJJTS.
The entire afternoon and evening Friday will
be devoted to entertaining friends, both young
and old. at Mrs. Itowand's lovely home in
Edgewood. Tho afternoon Mrs. Bowandand
friends will told sway and in the evening Miss
Kowand will drnce with her young friends
from S to 12.
The nuptials of Miss Nellie Wood and
Thomas M. McKee will be celebrated Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock, in Calvary Church,
East End. A very handsome and a slightly
romantic marriage it will De.
In St. Paul's Cathedral at 9 o'clock in the
morning, Wednesday, Miss Annie K. Siedle
will wed Mr. J. Mealcv. At C o'clock on the
Fame day Mr. David M. Alston, a well-known
attorney of Allegheny, will take for a bride
Miss Eleanor Perry, of Pcrrysville, and in the
First Presbyterian Church of the Southside,
Mr. W. J. Jones, a popular voung musician and
church organist, will wed Mis Annie Harris, a
well-knonn teacher in the Bobo school, and a
member of the Mozart Club. Tho bride-elect
is a sister of Miss Edith Harris, the sweet con
tralto singer. Professor John Pitchard is pre
paring the nuptial music including a special
The members of the Monongahela Cotillon
Club will give a dance at the East End Hotel
on Wednesday evening.
In St Peter's Cathedral Tuesday evening,
Agnes Urben will marry Mr. Edward C. Garber.
At Dr. Sprocll's residence Tuesday evening,
for the small sum of 20 cents one may become
informed on "The Weather," "Fashions,"
"Married Life versus Single Life." "Politics."
"The Gentleman." "The Lady," "Popular
Kports," "Favorite Authors," "Our Neighbors,"
'How to Be Social." "Victuals and Drink" and
"The Proper Hour to Leave." Five minutes
will be devoted to the discussion of each topic,
and at the end of that time a little bell will
signal a change of partners and topics a la pro
gressive euchre, only there are no prizes given,
for as it is a "conversational party" the ladies
would win them all. Proceeds will be devoted
to foreign missions by the Central Reformed
Presbyterian Church of Allegheny.
SOME PLEASAKT MEMOEIES.
With inspiriting music and a profusion of
flowers the cotillon of society has danced
gaily through the whole week defying rain,
gloom and mud. Various musical evenings
were enjovefl. Iho Great Charity Concert on
Tuesday evening and the Mundell Sisters'
Quartet on Friday evening succeeded Infill
ing Old City Hall with deliehted audiences.
The "Minstrels," by the Philharmonic Society
at Gymnasium Hall, Shady avenue, Friday
evening, was a great hit.
The Orphans' Tea Party thronged Lafayette
Hall Wednesday evening with guests, and a
prettier scene could hardly be imagined than
was presented there. The Chritmas opening
on Thursday of the Industrial Exchange was
also a great success, and while not entirely a
social event was one of the pleasantest after
noons of the week to society ladies, who se
lected many elegant Christmas presents
The "Maiden's Fair," of the Emory M. E.
Church, was a. very attractive affair on account
of the fair maidens who had devoted so much
time and attention to it. Thursday and Friday
evenings were devoted to it.
Thursday evening the wedding of the week
was celebrated, that of Miss Elnora Gncken
heimer to Mr. Arthur Einstein, or Chicago.
Concordia Hall was the place selected for the
Jintftial, and Rabbi Meyer officiated. Chicago
will be the future home of the happy nalr.
Fifty members of the Mozart Club sane-
selections from "Cinderella" and "Lohengrin"
Tuesday evening in the Arch Street Presby
terian Church for the wedding if Miss Belle
Used, a member nf the club, aid Mr. Cbarlps C .
iiye. nf Wilmington. Rev. l. S. Kennedy tied
Calvary Episcopal Church, East End, was the
scene of a pretty wedding Tuesday evening
when Mr. Howard H. Parker and Miss
Francis Crouch became one for life. The
officiating clergyman was Hev. George P.
Hodges. Upon the return from a western trip
tbe voung conple will reside in the East End.
A formal debut in society was made yester
day by Miss Josio Woodwell at a large recep
tion riven by her mother, Mrs. Joseph &.
Woodwell, Walnut street. East End.
Teas and smaller receptions have abounded
on every comer.
A pleasant surprise party was tendered Mr.
Albert Goldman at his residence, 703 Fifth
avenue, on last Thursday evening. Dancing
was the principal amusement.
A. delightful surprise party was given by the
classmates of Mary G. Kennedy at her resi
dence, on Robinson street, Allegheny, last Fri
day evening. A most enjoyable time was baa
by "all present.
One of tbe pleasant events of tbe week was
the theater party given by Mr. Harry L. Barr.
After a light tea at the Hotel Duquesne tbe
party went to the theater and enjoyed the
sweet gems of "Clover."
A charming reception was tendered Mr. Alex
Hays on Thursday evening. A rich repast was
laid out by tbe ladies of the Reception Com
mittee. Dancing, the chief feature of the even
ing, was highly enjoyed by all present
The Twcnty-tjfth Ward Debating Society
held another successful and interesting meet
ing, and is Increasing in membership rapidly.
The meeting was largely attended, and the
members decided to change its name. It shall
hereafter be known as the Golden Circle Lit
erary Society, and will have a permanent place
for meeting, which will bo announced shortly.
A delightful lunch was given on Wednesday
by .Mrs. J. A Wilson, of Idlewood, In honor of
her friend, Mrs. Thomas R. Hartley, formerly
Miss Alice McKee, of this city. Among the
ladies present were Mrs. Helsey, Mrs. Bteen,
Mrs. Duncan, Mrs. Young, Mrs. Ache, Mrs.
James Kerr, J r Mrs. McEnulty.and the Misses
Hubley and JIcGIIl, of Allegheny.
A surprise party was tendered Mis j Gertrude
Creese at her residence. West End avenue, Al
legheny, Friday evening. Cards and music
were the means whereby a pleasant evening
was spent. Thote present were Misses Leona
Albright, Mamie C. Milligan, Came Creese.
Lydla Albright Sue Haffnen Messrs. G. Bep
ler, Joseph Milligan, Alfred Creese and C.
The Catholic Literary Association, of the
Bouthside, held their first reception on" Tues
day evening, November 19, at Odd Fellows'
Hall, comer Eighteenth and Sarah streets. Tbe
affair was a brilliant success, about 160 couples
being present. The music was furnished by
Guenther's Orchestra. The Committee of Re
ception was composed of the following named
gentlemen: Messrs. F. V. McMullen, Edward
Miller, Wm. O'DonnelU D. J. McAfee, C. L
Lahner, Wm. Croke and F. J. Burkley.
Tbe surprise party which visited the home of
Miss Helen Cooper on Webster avenue Friday
evening was deemed a success by all who were
present. Dancing, music, singing, euchre and
supper were indulged in. Those present were:
Misses Feeree, Mollio and Annie Ryan, Helen
and Jennie Erskine, Maggie and Katie Slat
tery, Mary Sullivan, Stella Stewart, Cussie
Hammer and Helen Cooper: Messrs. Feeree.
Cooper, Turner, Callahan, Will and Albert
Rancel, Fox, McCormick. Shields, Will and
ram siattery, uowan, Jirsklno ana juiuiKen.
A very pleasant entertainment was given at
the Sobo School last Thursday evening by the
pupils of the Central Presbyterian Sabbath
School. Mother Goose and her immediato
family were represented by the younger mem
bers of the school; the District School of (0
Years Ago by the. older members. An enjoy
able feature of the evening was the vocal solo
by Miss Louis Loomis, entitled "Farewell Mar
guerette." Misses Matilda George and Clara
Smith sang "The Two Cousins," and Miss
Fannie Matheis "Golden Hours."
Wednesday evening last a very en j jyablo sur
prise party was tendered Miss Ella Jones, at
her residence, 191 South Main street. West End.
Among those present were Misses Tiilie Silk,
Lizzie and Laura Phillips, Stella and Bella
Gall, Maggie Nixon, Birdie and May Rose,
Maggie Lane. Mable Leech, Blanche Craig,
Eldi and Allie Nelson; Messrs. Charles Erwm,
William Weaver, H. Jones, Charles Gcrhiem,
John B, Jones, John Mohler, Frank Andrews,
John Sheridan. John D. Jones. William Craig.
Charles Sharp and others. Dancing, singing
and music, which was furnished by Profs.
Fowler and Simcox, made the evening one long
to be remembered.
Tho pink reception given by the ladies of tbe
G, A R., Captain Charles W. Chapman Circle
No. 60, last Thursday evening in Cyclorama
Hall, was a very pleasant affair. The circle has
only been in existence about six weeks, and if
their first entertainment is a criterion by which
to judge their future ones, their series will be
well attended. The ladles on the Reception
Committee were Mrs. M. J. Turner, President,
and Mrs. M. A. Smeck, Mrs. M. McClure, Mrs.
Carrie Wood, Mrs. A Dunn. Misses G.
Starcher, M. S. McClelland and B. C. McAlese.
They all wore delicate pink aprons and pink
trimmings for neck and hair. Tbe ball was
nicely decoratedin the chosen color also.
A most enjoyable surprise party was tendered
Mrs. and Miss Louden at their home on West
Jefferson street last Friday evening. Dancing,
singing and other amusements were indulged
In. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Mcintosh, Mr. and Mrs. England, Mr. and Mrs.
McLuckie, Mr. and Mrs. Weir, Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford, Mrs. William Mcintosh, Mrs. McCal
lum, Mrs. and Miss Sharp; Misses Aggie, Tiilie
and Maud Mcintosh, Nellie. Agnes and Jenny
Napier, Mary and Lydia Midgley, Mary and
Kate Myler. Jessie and Agnes Phillips, Hannah
England and Jennie Wier; Messrs. England,
Smith, Myler, McGroarty, Barr, Napier, Mc-
jjucsie, Miicueu, Hamilton, uomiort, uarns,
Evans. Hamilton, Malsbach, Pettigrew, Willie
Weir, John Lee and Charlie Mcintosh.
There was a double wedding at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. Robb, in Fenn town
ship, at II o'clock on Thursday morning,
November 21, the contracting parties being
Mr. Milo R. McAnulty and Miss Hannah M.
Robb and Mr. W. J. Dible and Miss Jennie S.
Robb. The brides arc the two youngest
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. William Robb,
former well-known residents of the Twelfth
ward, Pittsburg. The grooms are two well
known young business men of Braddock, Pa.
The ceremony was performed by Rev. R, A
GilfiUian, of Turtle Creek, assisted by Rev.
Dickey, D. D of Braddock. After luncheon
was srred. both couples left on the afternoon
train for an extended wedding trip through tbe
West. Their many friends wish them a pleas
ant trip and a happy journey through life.
Their future home will be in Braddock,
One of the most pleasant social events of the
past week was the reception given by Mr. and
Mrs. W. F. Bailey, of Homestead, on Friday
evening, November 15, in honor of their son
Frank, who attained his majority on that day.
A special train conveyed the guests (90 in num
ber), to and from tbe city. One of the features
of the evening was tho presentation of a bat
and cane to Mr. Frank by his business associ
ates. Among the prominent people present
were: Mr. and Mrs. F. A Dean, Mr. and Mrs.
A E. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Eendrick, Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. E. Hoi
brook. Miss Annie Biber, Miss Bessie Thomp
son, Miss Pearl Blackburn, Miss Nettie Par
kin, Miss Guli Day, Miss Mattie Biber, Miss
Martha Thompson, Miss Mame Leak, Miss
Georgia Hubley, Miss Carrie Hendricks.
Messrs. r H. Young, A W, Boyd, J. E. Rob
bins, W. G. Taggart, C. P. Thompson, W. K.
Gordon, E. D. Allison, Hal McDonald, W. J.
McClure, T. H. Hoffman, Dr, C. A Bitter, Dr.
T. J. Galleher, Dr. Blackburn and J. H. Foster.
Mr. Emanuel Faycon, a young artist from
New York, is here visiting his sister, Mrs. Max
The Misses Emma and Ella Bird are at home
from New York to attend the wedding of their
sister. Miss Fannie.
Mrs. Margaret Kennedy, of Veto street, Al
legheny, has gone to Philadelphia to visit her
daughter, Mrs. J. L. Bonnie.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Wilson, of New
Brighton, are spending a lew days among their
friends at East Liberty, Pittsburg.
Mrs. George B. Taylor and family, of Char
tiers street, Allegheny, left during the week
for their new home, Paterson, N. J.
Mrs. Willis H. Smith, of Oakland Square
will entertain as guests over Thanksgiving her
sister, Mrs. W.W.Stevens, and husband, ot
Buffalo, N. Y.
Invitations are out announcing a cotillon in
Lcigbton's Rink, Bradford, Monday evening,
November 25, by pupils of Prof. J. M. Kennedy's
The Misses Josephine and Elizabeth Craw
ford will leave for San Diego, CaL, on Decem
ber L to spend the winterfor the benefit of Miss
Miss Kit Fullerton, the well-known accom
plished elocutionist of Allegheny, will recite on
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at tbe con
cert given by the Washington Infantry at Old
Miss Rowena Hewitt Landon, of the Beaver
High School, was the guest of friends in tbe
city, Friday evening, while en route to Colum
bus, O., to spend Thanksgiving in the home of
Tbe friends of Tonie Kountz are just finding
ont that he is the successful candidate for tbe
diamond scarf pin which was up for the benefit
of St. James' Church, Wilkinsburg. He carried
off the prize by a majority of 1SS votes.
To-morrow the marriage of Miss Lizzie E
Flannlgan, of Meadville, to Mr. W. F. Wallace
will be celebrated at Meadville. The brido to
be is a resident of Meadville and the groom is
an old Pittseurger, being a son of Major
Morris Wallace of the East End. He is now
located in Meadville and is on the editorial staff
of the TYtbune-Republican. Mr. and Mrs.
Wallace will be given a reception Thanksgiving
Day at the residence of Major Wallace and
immediately after start on a wedding tour to
the Pacific Coast.
Fine 8700 Upright Piano $323.
A magnificent 7 octave npright piano,
with latest improvements, swinging desk,
excellent tone and handsomely carved case.
This instrument is In perfect order, and will
be sold, fully warranted, for $225, including
cover and stool. A great bargain at the
music store of J. M. Hoffmann & Co., 537
SmitbSeld street. Also three fine square
pianos in good condition at $175.
Deawiso to a Close Owing to the
rapid manner at which the goods are disap
pearing, the large bankrupt sale of dry
goods, carpets and rugs now going on at
723 and 725 Liberty st, at corner Eighth,
will soon be brought to a close.
JAPANESE WARE BAZAAR.
Grand Holiday DUplay.
This department will close January 1,
1890, making it an exclusive holiday dis
play. Call and see our wonderfui selection.
"Wm. Haslage & Sox,
18 Diamond (Market square).
OUB customers are now making their holi
day selections; call and make yours. We
will lay it away till called for. SL Q.
Cohen, jeweler and diamond expert, 533
Smithfield street. The only street clock on
Smithfield street in front of door.
FOB undoubted excellence "Walnwright's
beer leads all competitors. Telephone 5525.
Don't Bay Inferior Oyster
'When yon can get the Canary brand.
De. GEirriTH'a Ta-T-ron Cough Syrup
cares colds, coughs, etc 801 Grant st
Ltj b$ $0 fO'pt NY.
l--Jfi Jw BUOTJ THEATZB.......
f ' I ffflVi Joseph K. Emmet
Gbans ofxsa House..
Ifelson's Vaudeville Co,
ACADEMY OF MUSIC...
The above are the theatrical attractions for
Who would not move the world to tears;
Play on the souls of living men.
Strike now heroic strings, and then
Melt hearts with mimic woes and fearsT
What happier power for man to hold
Than this: To make a million smile.
To keep men bound in laughter while
The wheels of humor lightly rolled t
But he who bids the tears to flow
Sighs ever that be can't amuse;
And eke the clown oft has the blues
Because his pathos will not go. H. J.
The comic opera "Clover" proved exceed
ingly popular with Pittsburg audiences. Al
though it was rather out of tbe Bijou's line
as marked by tho list of plays given at that
theater so far this season very large audiences
were the rule, and in some cases exceptionally
large. The strength of tbe McCaull company
is the most important factor in this success
although Von Suppe's muslo In "Clover"
abounds in pretty numbers.
It is not good news to bear that Do Wolf
Hopper is to leave the company with which he
has associated for so many years, and in which
his greatest successes have been achieved. De
Wolf Hopper is a great deal better comedian
than his work in "Clover" would have one to
believe, and doubtless he will rather rise than
fall above tbe standard he seems to have chosen
for himself during tho last year or two. Some
of his performances in "Clover" would be more
appropriate in tbe sawdust ring of a circus.
That is not his fault, however; if anybody's be
side "Clover's" author, it is the public's.
The probability seems to be that Colonel
McCaull will retire at tbe end of the season.
The opera company under new management
will retain McCaull's name, for it is
a great one to conjure with.
Mr. Stevens, whose active management
of the company hat contributed So much to its
success, is not certain in bis plans for next sea
son. At least he is not certain for publication,
though 1 should not be surprised if tbe com
pany in which DeWolf Hopper will be leading
comedian next season, should have a manager
Fbitz Eiiiiei brings a host of pleasant
memories to tbe Bijou Theater this week. No
body can deny tho charm of Emmet's smile,
his laugh and his song. They are his. and bis
alone; nobody has ever given us anything like
them. The old graces of tbe actor will be seen
this time in a new play called ''Uncle Joe, or
Fritz in a Mad House." There have been vari
ous criticisms written about this play, but at
least all critics agree that it is better than the
recent plays in which ho has, appeared. It is
said, too, that he has better actors with him
than usual. Among these actors is tbe great
St. Bernard dog Plinlimmon, who has stroncer
claims to popular favor than his price, $3,000,
There are as usual children in the company
also and Mr. Emmet has a chance in them for
one of bis characteristic baby songs. The new
songs may be expected to be the strongest
points of the performance.
AS things go, not so much in a theatrical as
in a social way, the appearance of Salvinl, the
Italian tragedian, at the Grand Opera House
this week, will be an event of considerable im
portance. We are dnly reminded of this fact
by tbe reverential manner in which Mr. Wilt
announces that "he has arranged with Mr. A
M. Palmer for final appearance, etc" It is
much more gratifying to learn that Salvini's
surroundings will be tho same even including
tbe prices of tbe seats as he had in ftew
York. That is to say the scenery, properties
and the company, we believe, will be adequate.
Salvini will play four times only dnring the
week. On Monday he will be seen in "Sam
son," on Wednesday in "Othello," on Friday in
"The Gladiator," and at tbe Saturday matinee
in "Othello." Mrs. D. P. Bowers will add
greatly to the importance of "Othello," in
which she will appear as Emilia. On the other
nights and at the matinee on Thanksgiving
Day Mr. Alex Salvini will appear in
The variety performance which we are
promised at Harris' Theater is said to be a
good one. It will be given by Nelson's Vaude
ville Combination. A great many of the actors
are from the London Music Hall stage, and be
side the Nelsons themselves, with their acro
batic feats, performing cockatoos, dogs and a
number of novel acts are promised.
At the reliable Academy of Music the old
favorites, "The Night Owls." will supply the
week's amusement. There are 20 young women
of mote or less beauty in this company, and the
usual opportunities of observing their shapeli
ness will be afforded. A novelty is promised in
the shape of the French Goo-la dancers, who
are stated to be daringly athletic.
There will be Thanksgiving Day matinees
at all the theaters. At the matinee at Harris'
Theater on that day night prices will rule.
There will bo no matinees on Wednesday at
the Bijou Theater and Grand Opera House.
Lawbekce Babeett, with his new play,
"Ganelon," will be seen here in a few weeks.
Wiixiam L. Lykens, manager of Maggie
Mitchell, is reported to be very 111 In Philadel
phia. The Black Cat is adding good pictures to Its
attractions, and there are evidences of pros
perity in every part of the paper.
The Casino Museum has a sterling array of
attractions for 'Thanksgiving week. Some of
the novelties are said to be startling.
Tins New York Mirror says: DeWolf Hop
per possesses an India silk Blumber robe which
sars in applique on the pocket, "Bo good, and
you will be happy.
W. H. Cbaite has struck a second "Henri
etta" in "The Senator," It is said. We hope it is
true, for Crane's efforts are of the best in tbe
Edwin Booth and Lawrence Barrett have
renewed their partnership for next Beason. Mr.
Arthur B. Chase will continue as the director
of their business affairs.
In answer to "Bennett," it may be said that
the Bijou Theater has been so called since the
winter ot 18S5, when it changed hands. Fritz
Emiuett has played at the Bijou since that
The Dispatch Is indebted to Dunlop's Stage
JVetr for a plctnre of Clement Scott, the Lon
don dramatic critic If absence of beauty de
notes brains, Mr. Scott most be a very brainy
There isn't much honor or glory in prophe
sying, bnt from the way tbe farce-comedy
Idea Is being overworked it looks as if this
season would show the high water mark for
Or course the stories anout Mr. Booth treat,
ing Madame Modjeska rudely are lies. Agood
many critics and news peddlers are always
busy lying about our greatest actor, the world's
It is- rather funny to hear of Frederick
Warde being called "The young tragedian.'
Wards was young once, no doubt and In com
parisonjwlth some tragedians is still young, bat
he is a veteran actor.
HALLE ahd Hart, in "Later On,"' follow
Emmot at tbe Bijou Theater. As it has made
a hit In New York lately there is reason to be
lieve that it has been greatly improved since it
was last seen here.
Fon real grace of movement none of the
comic opera beauties who have been here this
season can compare with Miss Marlon Manola.
She does not depend upon her beauty or her
excellent voice either, for she can act with no
11 tile power.
Florsxcs Bt. Johs who was to have com
THE- PITTSBUIiaDISPTCH, " -
over with tho London Gaiety Burlesque Com
pany, has been attacked with typhoid fever.
Nearly tbe entire company is down by the same
fever, and George Stone, who played the part
of Valentine, died last week. It now looks
doubtful If tho Gaiety Burlesque will be able
to come at all.
Gossip has it that Miss Lillian Russell is to
have an opera company ot her own next sea
son, backed by a Wall street syndicate. It will
cost Mr. Rudolph Aronson just $600 a week to
upset this plan if be wishes to retain airy fairy
Lillian, It is said. But after hi experience
with that lady be ought to be willing to pay
$600 a week to be rid of her.
The New York Mirror is going to publish a
series of special articles on stage matters by
such eminent authorities as Dion Boucicault,
Lawrence Hutton, Brandon Matthews, Elwyn,
A Barron and William Gillette. Mr. Boncl
cault's paper in this week's issue, entitled "The
new xrepariure, 19 reiuaiuituie u& s.jtc, &9
well as for able argument against attempting to
make the drama an exact reproduction ot
Corinse has hit upon a novel idea with
which to feel tbe pulse of the people regarding
the location of the World's Fair, She is to
play in all of H. R. Jacobs' 20 theaters, which
are scattered all over the country. As each
person enters the house in wbich she Is playing
he is banded two ballots, one with "Chicago"
painted on it, the other witu -jNew lor,- witu
the request to drop one of tho ballots In the
box. When she has completed her tour the
result will bo announced.
Jomr Stetson was in New York last week
In spite of his determination never to set foot
in the metropolis again. He said, however,
that It was not his fault that ho was here. He
came over to pay a $2,000 judgment, which a
woman bad obtained against him in a suit for
damages sustainedin falling down an open coal
hole belonging to tho Fifth Avenue Theater
when Stetson managed it After discharging
his painful errand, tbe gentle and genial Bos
tnnese went back to his beanery hating New
York more than ever.
Bcbr McIxtosh is coming to the front again
as a pool player. Last spring, after Sidney
Drew had defeated Mr. Mcintosh for the pool
championship ot theprofession by a score of
150 points to 147, Mr. Drew played Thomas Earlo
White, the champion amateur of Philadelphia,
winning one game by one ball, but being de
feated by Mr. White by 2S balls in the next
match. On last Friday night however, at the
Saginaw Club in Philadelphia, Mr. Mcintosh
defeated Mr. White by a score of 150 to 117 in
what is described as the best championship
game yet played in tbe Quaker City.
The following is from Dunlop's Blage Newt:
"Piracy of the United States mail is a very
serious offense which a theatrical company do
ing business in Indiana will probably find out
Some time since, Mr. George C. Jenks, tbe dra
matic editor of the Pittsburg Jiulletin, wrote a
tarce-comedy, wnicn no cauea -u. s. AiaiL" a
clever skit on tbe absurd possibilities that might
occur in a postofSce. It met with success, but
as the booking was not satisfactory, it was
withdrawn until next season. While on the
road, however, some one went to see it copied
tnepiay, ana now a very poor version 01 jsir.
Jenks' clever comedy is swinging around the
"Bluebeard, Jb., or Fatlma and the
Fairy," tbe spectacular extravaganza which
ran so many months in Chicago, and wbich suc
cess has been duplicated in the East, will begin
an engagement at the Grand Opera House
Monday evening, December 2. The piece is
the successor of the "Crystal Slipper." famil
iar to all our theater-goers, but is said to be a
much more elaborate production. Many new
features will bo seen, chief among which is "Tbe
Children's Heroes," "The Little Old Woman
Who Lived in a Shoe, With Her
Children," and "The Littlo Lords Faun
tleroy," which require the services of 40 little
children. The ballets in "Bluebeard, Jr.," are
described as most elaborate and pictures que.
FEDAGOGUE AND PUPIL.
Thursday being Thanksgiving Day, the
public schools will be closed.
The city teachers will be paid to-morrow,
and warrants to the amount of $38,896 S5 will be
Mrs. Mitchex, of tbe Thad Stevens School,
has been absent all the past month from her
school duties owing to the severe illness of her
Miss Fanhie Bied, lata assistant principal
of the Bayard school. Seventeenth ward, will
be married on Tuesday morning to Mr. H. B.
Dawrcnce, of California,
As entertainment will be given by tbe pupils
of the Thad Stevens School on Friday evening,
December 20. An operetta, gymnastic drill
and many other attractions are In preparation
tor me event.
Miss Kate Eunn, of the Forbes School,
who bos been absent from the schoolroom for
the past two months on account of illness, has
quite recovered and will soon 'resume her du
ties as teacher of No. 1 of that schooL
Miss M. Z. Anderson has been elected the
assistant principal of the Liberty School. She
is probably the youngest assistant in the city
and takes charge of the largest High School
class in one ward school, 35 In number.
A session of the Teachers' Institute will be
held on December 7, at the Ralston School.
Prof. J. M. Logan will have a class-drill in
arithmetic. Superintendent Luckey is in com
munication with Prof. E E White, of Cincin
nati, to havo him present to deliver a lecture.
It will be interesting to tbe teachers to know
that the assessment for institute dues Is but 1
per cent on their monthly salary this year.
At the teachers' meeting held last Tuesday
to ask lor an increase of salary, a committee,
consisting of Miss M. Troup, A McKlnley,
P.Morris, Ella Martin and M. E, Taggart. was
appointed to Bee tbe Committee on Teachers
and Salaries on the subject. The impression
seems to prevail that only the grammar teach
ers and assistant principals will be benefited,
bnt this is not the idea of tbe promoters of tbe
plan, who believe tnat especially the primary
as well as tbe grammar teachers are entitled to
The Permanent Certificate Committee or
ganized yesterday. Thecommitteo consists of
Prof, a B. Woods, W. W. Kennedy, G.W.
Kratz, J. K. Bane and Miss Ella McCutcheon.
Prof. Wooas was elected President and Prof.
Kennedy Secretary. Tbe examinations will be
held on February 1, 8. 15, Marob 1 and 8, the
studies for tbe first Saturday being physiology,'
composition and reading. Profs. Bayne and
Kratz were appointed to secure a central place
to hold the examination. A circular will be
sent to the candidates apprising them of the
date, subjects and hours of tbe examination.
The thirty-ninth annual session of the Wash
ington County Teachers) Institute commences
to-morrow. Superintendent Splndler has Col
onel Parker, Hon. E. E. White, of Cincinnati;
Deputy State Superintendent Houck, Rev. J.
D. Moffat Prof. W. C. McCelland, of Washing
ton, Pa., and Prof. George Little, of Washing
ton, D. C, on the programme as the instructors.
The lecturers of the evening are Hon. R. G.
Horr. Rev. Lyman Abbott. Rev. J. .M. Buckley,
Mrs. Mary Livermore. The Levy Concert Com
pany closes the institute programme on Friday
To-MORROWfMiss Jennie Gosser will assume
ths duties of her new position, to which she
has j est been elected, at the High SchooL On
Friday, her last day as assistant principal of
tbe Liberty school, the directors presented her
with a valuable dictionary, ber associates of
tbe higher rooms gave a handsome vaso of an
tique silver, and ber pupils alarge etching with
a very beautiful basket of flowers. Robert
Watt made the presentation speech for the
High School. The afternoon was made the oc
casion for a farewell reunion in the school hall,
at which tbe upper rooms and all the teachers
participated. There was excellent singing.
The party of Pittsburg educators who visited
the Philadelphia schools the earlier part of the
week say that the Pittsburg schools compare
very favorably with those of Philadelphia.
The Quaker City seems to be superior In draw
ing, but as Pittsburg has just introduced the
same system as has been in use in Philadelphia
for some years, tbe Gas City will undoubtedly
soon hold i:s own in this branch of educational
work. Clay modeling is a feature in the pri
mary rooms of Philadelphia. The practice of
having but one session in rainy weather and
dismissing at 1 o'clock was an idea that favora
bly Impressed one of the Pittsburg educators
who was on the trip.
The following are the names ot the pupils
who stand first in the highest grammar rooms
of the various ward schools: Bedford, Lewis
Davis; Allen, Emma Weber; Peebles, Ned
Johnston; Duquesne, Frank Aland; Hancock,
Hannah McKecver; Sobo, Lizzie Kirschbaum;
O'Hara, Minnie Shelley; Birmingham, Eddie
Knoell: Wlckersham, Llnnie Islet: Knox,
Carrie Wickes; Humboldt, Freddie Wenke;
Luckey, Fanny Trimble: Lawrence, John
Discoll; Riverside, Nellie Dugan; Hi
land, Elma Fitzgerald; Mt Albion,
Wm. Graham; Monongahela, Wm. Graebing;
Liberty. Bertha Young; Forbes, George Schat
fer: Ralston, Stella Scott; Springfield, C. Lud
wlg; Moorhead, Ella Boyce; Mt Washington.
Lillle McGowan; Thad Stevens, Nellie Farrel;
North, Jennie Dumbnll; St Clair, Lottie Hop
kins. Miss Deborah Payne, ot tbe Grant school,
stood the highest thisuouth iu the High School
All Kind cIDyzlns
And dry cleaning done at the American
Steam Dveing and Drv Cleaning Co.. filfi
JPenn ave., with Dravo & Wilson. bvl
Te Properly Celebrats Tkmafctf tvhg
Be sure and jret Canary oysters.
ATE AND FOREVER.
Each soldier's name
Shall shine untarnlsbed on tbe rolls of fame,
And stand the example of each distant age,
And add new luster to tbe historic page.
The appropriation made by Allegheny
Councils for commencing the long-neglected
work of Improving Seminary Hill, on
which is erected the Soldiers' monument,
will be used in making a driveway up the
hill, and roadways around the top. The
driveway will be up the north side, and
will come down into English street The
drives will be paved with acphalt block.
The work is in charge of City Engineer
Ahlers, of Allegheny.
A few facts concerning the monument
will be of interest to those who do not know
all about it In 1868 the funds for the pdr
pose of building the monument were raised
among the people ot Allegheny county,
through the efforts of veterans of the Rebel
lion. The monument cost nearly (30,000. Soon
arose the question of where to place the
structure. It was decided by a vote of the
county to place it on Seminary Hill, tbe city of
Allegheny promising to improve the hill and
keep it in good condition.
By the action of Councils these long forgot
ten promises will be redeemed, the top of
Seminary Hill will become accessible, people ot
onr own vicinity who have never seen the mon
ument except from a distance will find pleasure
In taking the trip up to it, visitors will be able
to inspect It at close range as one of the points
of interest ot tho city and the hill will become
a pleasant resort in summer.
By a bill passed by the Assembly some years
ago tbe County Commissioners weie directed
to see that the monument itself was kept In
good condition. It seems that this work has
not been done and that tho monument needs
attention very much. Some action will soon be
taken in this matter.
The Fair of Past 157.
The fair of Post 157, In progress at tbe Fifth
Avenue Muslo Hall, closed the second week
last night with a large attendance. Tbe suc
cess attending the efforts of the post is veiy
gratifying to the comrades. Quite an interest
is manifested in a new departure, that of a
raffle, which will take place after tho close of
the fair, under the supervision ot three promi
nent members of the Grand Army. The post
offers five chances for prizes to the holder of
each ticket, tbe first being a certified check for
$100, tbe second a set of furniture, $75; third, a
china dinner set -10: fourth, French cooking
range, 35, and fifth, a case of orange wine, til
A good number of tickets bave already been
disposed of at 50 cents each.
A grand hop will be given on Thanksgiving
eve. Posts will visit the fair in a body on
Tuesday evening. Tbe week following Posts 12S
and 151 propose being present in a body.
Commander-in-Chief Alger Coming.
Commander-in-Chief Alger will be here next
week, the first in December. At a meeting ot
the Executive Committee held on Friday
evening a sub-committee was appointed to
make tbe arrangements for a reception to the
distinguished visitor. Composing this com
mittee are comrades James L. Graham, Ed
ward Fisher and Max Klein.
The exact date is not yet known. He was to
bare been here next Saturday night, bnt the
visit has been postponed until tbe Commander
gets back from the West It may be Thursday
or Friday. Adjutant General George H. Hop
kins will probably accompany the Commander
here. All the posts will be notified ot the date
when it is decided. Grand Army men, their
wives, daughters and sons will be invited.
There will be few speeches beside that of Commander-in-Chief
Alger. The affair will be a
Ladies of tbe G. A. E,
Mrs. C. V. Sherriff, Department President of
the Ladies of the G. A.R., and her Secretary.
Mrs. C. Bruner, of Altoona, have paid their fra
ternal visits to the circles of the order in the
State, and are pleased to find them in such a
flourishing condition. Both in membership and
financially they bespeak for the orderabrlgbt
future. The order is delighted with its Presi
dent and her officials, and have so expressed
themselves by the receptions that have been
given them all along tbe line. Great credit is
due tbe President for tbe noble work she has
been doing and the progress the order has
made under her administration.
Notes for and of Veterans.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to Post 83 will hold an
egg social at the hall on next Friday evening.
The next national encampment of the Union
Veteran Legion will be held at Newark, O., on
Thursday, February 20, 189a
An excellent crayon portrait of the late corn
rate James Ford, of Post 230, was seen last
week in a Fifth avenue show window.
' comrade d. A Jones, who was stricken
with vertigo at his desk in the Assessor's office
lost week, has almost entirely recovered.
The members of Encampment No. 6, U. V.
L, will turn out with No. 1 on the occasion ot
tbe dedication of the Armstrong monument
THE fair of Post 151 at Salisbury Hall, South
side, closed last night altera very successful
run. A very neat sum will be netted the relief
CoMMANDin J. V. Brooks, of Post 230, is
still quite sick. He has had typhoid fever for
Beren weeks. It la hoped he will be able to be
Nominations for officers for the ensuing
year and delegates to the national encampment
will be held on Monday evening, November 25,
by Encampment No. 1,
THE Calumet Club, of Milwaukee, sent Post
128 an invitation for its Thanksgiving recep
tion. On account ot the great distance Post 128
will have to send its regrets.
Encampment No. 43, U. V. L., was mus
tered at Unlontown, Pa., on the 18th instant by
Chief Mustering Officer E. F. Seaman. The
new encampment starts with 49 members.
Adjutant Shook, of Post 88, reports that
his post is receiving indorsements of its rebel
monument resolutions from many points,
among others one from a Baltimore post
Comrade William McClelland, member
of tbe National Council pf Administration, G.
A R., went to Boston on Thursday last to at
tend a meeting ot the Executive Committee.
He expects to return home to-day.
THE meeting ot Post 162 on Saturday night,
November 18, was a pleasant occasion. Two sil
ver spoons were presented to a comrade who re
cently had his family Increased by two small
parcels ot femininity. Superintendent Morrow
made a happy presentation speech. He made a
slight error, which amused the "boys" greatly.
Post 128 will open its fair on Thanksgiving
evening. Tho management has been f ortun ate
in securing a hall. It Is the second floor ot the
Sample building, a large and elegant room.
Tbe fair will be conduoted with the usual en
terprise and good judgment characteristic of
Post 128. Everything will be made as com
fortable, pleasant and convenient as possible.
Sons of Veterans.
Camp 162's camp fire last Tuesday evening
was a great success. It was an enjoyable
occasion. Brother Charles Datte, Of Camp 2,
L. H. It Foulk, of Camp 162, and others spoke.
Representatives of all tho camps in tho two
cities wero present Camp 102 has eight men to
muster in tin Tuesday night.
Invitations are out for tbe third annual
reception of Colonel John D.Neyln Camp No.
83, to be held at Union Rluk, Allegheny, on
next Tuesday evening. The following gentle
men have the arrangements of affairs in hand:
H. M. Ksbele, Frank Pdlebrry. Charles L.
Hunker. Harvey Lea, G. B. BMek, UhHn
Caldwill and Emil Rebel.
i'tfATIfliUtfGimD NOTES. ' "
Major W". W. Gbeenland, Quartermaster
of the Second Brigade, spent a few days In the
city during tbe past weeit
Meetings of the Hoards of Control In both
the local regiments were held last evening.
Nothing of importance outside of prodding the
Captains of companies a littlo on the Hartranft
fund question was transacted at cither meet
ing. An election has been ordered In Company
E, of tbe Eighteenth Regiment for Tuesday
evening, December 3, to fill the vacancy for
Second Lieutenant caused by the resignation
of William Augloek. No candidates have yet
announced themselves for the position.
An election in Company F, of the Southside.
has been ordered for December 9 to fill the
vacancy in the First Lientenantcy caused by
the action of tbe Brigade Board on Lieutenant
Chris Snyaer. Second Lieutenant Kercher
will probably be the successful candidate.
Major Saitdel Hazlett, of Washington,
Pa., with Colonel Strecter and Adjutant Hayes,
of the Tenth Regiment, were initiated into the
mysteries of thirty-second degree Masonry last
week at the temple in this city. They all
looked extremely cheerful after their wrestle
with tbe goat
The entertainments to bo given by the Wash
ington Infantry, at old City Hall, on the even
ings of Novembers, 29 and 27, promise! to be
successful. Among tbe many features, will be
the ZOO views of the late war with descriptions
by T. DeQuIncy Tully and an entertaining
Dubinq the coming week tbe Washington
Infantry will hold a series of entertainments at
Old City Hall for the purpose of raising funds
to fit up the quarters In better condition. Their
efforts should bs successful, as Captain Shan
non and the members ot the company have
been working bard.
EX-QCARTERSfASTEB ROBEET 0. PATTEB-
SON, of the Fourteenth Regiment, received
his discbarge yesterday from the Adjutant
General's ofllce. The committee appointed by
Colonel Fercnment to audit his accounts re
ported them in proper condition, and It is ex
pected that the vacancy will bo filled shortly.
A Lieutenant of the Thirty-second New
York Regiment has been dishonorably dis
charged, without allowance for the time he has
served In tbe National Guard, and disqualified
from any future service for a period of five
years, on account of refusing to pay a fine im
posed upon him for delinquency lrom his com,
Adjutant General-Kelton, of the Reg
ular Army, is proving himself a strong friend
of tho National Guards throughout the coun
try. He Is urging that the recommendation of
Captain D. M. Taylor for the Increase of appro
priation to $1,000,000 be sanctioned by the Sec
retary of War, and the probabilities are that
the force brought to bear upon Congress at the
next session will be sufficiently strong to carry
we oiu lurougn.
Commissions arrived in the city yesterday
for Captain William N. Harvey and First
Lieutenant George Dougherty, both of Com
pany D, Eighteenth Regiment From tbe fact
that three candidates from this company pre
sented themselves before the last meeting ot
tbe Brigade Examining Board for commissions,
it would appearas if Second Lieutenant Alonzo
Neville was another victim of the board's band
ling. That the Brigade Board does not meet
for pleasure alone is becoming more apparent
Captain o. C. Coon, ot Company 2, Mc
Keesport, in his report of rifle practice of tbe
company for the past season,shows that the en
tire strength of tbe command, 60 men and 3
officers, qualified as marksmen, with 12 of that
number having earned the silver bars as sharp-'
shooters. This is certainly a most brilliant
record for Company I, and it is doubtful if a
muoh better showing can be furnished in the
State. Captain Coon thinks that ho has a
team of riflemen in his company that can beat
any company team in the division.
Five hundred new 45-caliber rifles were re
ceived at tbe headquarters of the Second Bri
gade last week for distribution throughout the
differeut organizations. None of the regi
ments in this brigade nave yet been furnished
entirely with the new rifles, nor will this last
lot be enough for that purpose Major Green
land, the Brig?de Quartermaster, thinks of di
viding the oOJ between the Tenth and Fifteenth
Regiments, thus filling their quota. It will
probably be several years before enough can
be drawn from the Government to equip the
entire Guard of this State.
Colonel Smith, of the Eighteenth Regi
ment, issued an order daring the week resum
ing drills throughout the organization and or
dering monthly returns from the companies of
the result of such drills. This is a move In the
right direction, as in some of the commands
mere wouia do scarcely enougn men present on
regular meeting nights to fill oat a squad for a
corporal to handle. At this season of the year
there is no reason why each company should
not be able to report at least CO per cent of it
members present on every drill night
The deeds of ail of the armories in the State
are made in such a manner that the State mili
tary authorities have no jurisdiction over the
buildings. A scheme is now being talked of in
the East by which the State shall purchase
such buildings from the organizations now in
possession of them, and in addition appropri
ate enough money to erect buildings for the
commands which at present are not so supplied.
The total amount for -this purpose wo aid be
about $1,200,000, but the chances for tbe Legis
lature carrying out this plan, at least in the
next few years, are not as brilliant as they
might be. The disposition so Jar has been to
let tbe organizations hustle tor themselves and
provide a shelter as best they could.
The result of rifle practice in tbe Eighteenth
Regiment for the season just closed is as, fol
lows: Field and staff, 2 sharpshooters and 5
marksmen; Company A, 2 sharpshooters and IS
marksmen: Company, B, 1? marksmen; Com
pany C, 13 marksmen; Company D, 21 marks
men; Company E, 10 marksmen; Company F, 1
sharpshooter and 27 marksmen ; Company G, 1
sharpshooter and 80 marksmen; Company H, 1
sharpshooter and 23 marksmen; Company 1, 12
sharpshooters and 61 marksmen; total, 233. Last
year the regiment had a total of 89 qualified
men. showing an improvement for this year ot
190, Tbe regiment next season expects to locate
on a new range, as tbe one at High Bridge oc
cupied during the past season has been sold for
YOU ARE ALWAYS CERTAIN
Of Finding Bargains at Joyce's Store!
Buying strictljr for cash, we have the ad
vantage of securing our goods at lowest
rices. You will find the all-wool 36-inch
rcss goods at 30c yard we are now offering
a decided bargain. Fiue black cashmere
reduced from 62Uc to 0c and 90c goods to
75;. Double-width cashmere 9c, usually
sold at 12Uc Cloth goods, 1 yards wide,
38c Satiu and velvets, 25a.
The small profit we make on ladies'ihats
and trimmings keeps us busy. Oar success
is due to low prices. Children's trimmed
sailor hats at 48c. Quite an assortment of
children's hats at 25a All the latest styles
of ladies' hats at all prices. Children's plash
caps 45c. We carry a complete line of in
fants' wear, the prices Of which are right
Children's coat", from 4 to 6 years, ?1 25,
are cheap at 52 25. Children's Jerseys 25c.
Ladies' stockinette coats 52 50, usually sold
at $3 50. Fine Jerseys, sold everywhere, else
nt ?1 45, our price ?1. Closing out a lot of
Kewmarkets at $2, worth ?5.
In curtains and rugs you will find many
bargains. We now sell a curtain at 95c per
pair, worth 51 45. The curtain at 52 60, 2x
4 yards, is cheap at 54. Large parlor rags
reduced from 53 50 to ?2 25. Door mats,
Bboesl Shoes! We keep only ladies and
children's. We can save you money. Oar
51 25, 51 50 and 51 90 ladies' shoes will give
satisfaction. You cannot get same quality
elsewhere at the price. Infants' shoes 25c
up. Children's at all prices.
If yoa need blankets, ladies' and genh'
underwear, you will find our prices, as
usual, the lowest Joyce's,
wssu S07 and 309 Penn avenue.
E. B. Giles, Federal street, Allegheny,
with his accustomed enterprise, offers a nov
elty to the fair sex in way of gaslight open
ing of evening bonnets on Tuesday, Noy.
26, 5 to 9 o'clock.
Fine Parlor Clocks
In onyx, marble and wood. All the latest
novelties in this line, at very low prices, at
Hauch's Jewelry Store, Ho. 295 Filth aye.
Leave your orders at Pearson's for cray
on portraits; 58 will get you a life-siao
framed and 12 cabinet photos. Galleries
96 Fifth avenue and 43 Federal street, Al
Skkd your bid style parlor salts and
have tliew rcupholstcred in latest goods.
Hauoh & Keen an, 33 and 34 Water st.
JNs mettea and badgw. Mlle 3V O.
EteeaB. 54 Sixth street, city, ,
euMAfZvim cAciriG ak xmhk.
Tbe joint arrangement between the Chi
cago and Northwestern and Union Pacific
Hallways provides improved passenger ser
vice. The limited fast mail leaves Chicago daily
1030 P. M., carrying sleeping: earsonly
from Chicago to Portland, in 82 hours;
to San Francisco in" 85 hours.
The overland exprsss leaves Chicago
daily 1020 P. M.; carries coaches and
colonist sleeper through from Chicago to
Portland in lour days.
The Denver limited leaves Chicago daily
5:30 p. m., a solid vestibuled train -with
"Wagner or Pullman sleepers, free) chair
cars, first-class coaches, lrom Chicago to
Denver in' 38 hours,
Chicago and Northwestern and Union Pa
cific dining cars on limited fast mail and
For information in full detail, apply to
any ticket agent or at agencies Chicago
and Northwestern or Union Pacific Rail
ways. E. P. "Wilsok,
G. P. A., O. & N. "W. R'y.. Chicago.
E. L. Lomax,
G. P. A, V. P. R'y.. Omaha, Neb.
Oboes your photos and crayons for the
holidays now at Lies PopuIar'Gallery, 10
and 12 Sixth st. Cabinets 51 per doz. and
extra panel picture. ttsu
The Broncho, the latest mosio4at Kap
pel's Music Store, 77 Fifth ave. xxsu.
But Xmas gifts at Aug. Loch's new jew
elry store, 145 Federal street
Of all the best makes In all the
. LATEST STYLES
Of floor coverings, that wttl please and delight
tbe eye for lowest possible prices. Longest
1,000 Art Squares
$5 and upward, which make that stock so fun
of eager purchasers.
1,100 Yards Linoleum
60 cents, ranging In styles to suit purchasers.
T U liTIUCD
1 1 mi ...... muii
138 Federal and 46 South Diamond
Streets, Allegheny, Pa.
PERFEGT F1TT1MG PATTERMS
CUT TO OBDEB
And guaranteed to nt la
every particular. No re
fitting required what
ever. Tbe Ladles de
lighted with tho elezant
fits produced from using
.these patterns cut to
.jsasaawa. 2f ewsea's i j?
tern of ilres Catting
Unchtand Patterns cut
by an experienced drsse-
U Sixth Street,
Ka ifC: Ho JJr I U If
TOE THANKSGIVING WEEK
CUT IN THE
"We have a selection of over 300 styles and
Prices cannot fall to please you it yoa win just
Mutt go, and we have-made th price
TTTt A TT'T'1'1 IlT f.lllf If A. T TJ' TM
rsriiM y pi rTr IN-Ei W JYJ r rwrt vi J.O,
?3, f5, J7, f8, $9 73 and up.
"With Velvet Bishop Sleeves, f 12" 50, worth; ,
Trench Beaver, $3 up. Fine Stockinette Jackets, ?2 75, 3 8, 91 60, (5 73 Of$
BEST ENGLISH SEAL PLUSH SACQUES,
513 CO. $16 CO, $18 75, 19 75, 23 60 to 29 75. Every dm" a bargain.
BEST ENGLISH SEAL PLUSH JACKETS,
53 25,9 76, $10 45 to $15.
A Mm Pnriwt SRef worth ftcv A French wsvaa' Cei. flll The E. ft G..JM3
FealherboneUght-weiebt, 85o. The Eqnlliiw Health, f L Also fall lines.ofjfjjl
P., P. D., Her Majeity's, Ball's, Ferris', Warnert, ThasMfi's GloTsFltUB til
1 styles oi atisses- larseu ana n au
MA Drnxu ftlaria- Ovidlxed Silver
300 German Uloria, long Oliver
& One let of fi Usportad-umnrauaaiiM geaUesaw, Hataral wooa kwwp;
ling Silver, Gold or Carved Ivor van Tearl Inlaid Handles. The aandaaaaaji
Aeeor ding to onr casiom we will engrave, TREE OF CHAEGE, upon all TJamllaeJ
beairbt of us your initials. Select now lor the holidavs, and wa will keep tbeai fotgyM.
"Oar Kid. Glov?, Hosiery and Underwear DepattaJeaU offer Unusual Attractioasa
will repay examination. . tfjH
' . , I "'J "JLArJ
Tali la 23 Cents Cheaper TTwh tkft
Grade la Hold Anywhere..
Some dealers may offer yoaliHoleaia' at
the same price, but there are three'gradea of
it, and the above is the best English, make.
3,000 yards linoleum and corticine of first
quality English and American make to go
at 75c a yard. " K
Positively the best covering for office and
kitchen floors ever prodnced.
They are all thu fall's styles, but ortt
terns which will not be du plicated for spring.
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
Do Too Eat?
If so, try the Canary brand of oysters:
OUR $3 331
4t . ; -
56 -.PIECE TEA -SETSte
Blue, Pink and Brcrwni
A'JJF f 1,l2:P,ec9, English ,T$teon?
Dinner Sets thu week, 59. Lamp5?,CaW
lerji Silver Plated Ware, .etc.' Vh-
J. A. GALLINGfe;.
49 SIXTH STBEET. aolf-.
ON THE FEMALE PACE.
On th a upper IId, chin,
cheeks, throat, nose
ears, hands, arms and,
breast, hair between
the eyebrows, on men's
line, also hair growing
in tufts from scan,
moles and birth
marks, destroyed for
ever without pain,
shock, scar or injury
Operation by Dr. J.
Van Djct. Electro
phia, and 502 Penn
erowth of facial hair
is surprislncly prevalent. Wo see it in ths
drawing loom, street and wherever ladles cen-
gegate. Every lady with hair on bei-faca -iows
that the use of depilatories,, the
tweezers, scissors and razor all make these)
hairs grow coarser, stiffer, darker and 'mw
numerous. There is only one method lntbaT k
worm oy wnicn mis oonoxions growth ot hSJT,
can be destroyed forever and that is by the '
Eleciric Needle 0perati6
This Is a purely scientific operation; and la
Indorsed- by all physicians and sorgeona of
eminence. Dr. Van Dyck devotes several
boors dally to the permanent removal ot hair
by this operation. He has operated for-13
years, has treated hundreds of cases, and has a
national reputation aa an expert is i9e9
Ladles. If aafrars tea
neiriAAt vanr e& mother dar. rms 1
use of denflatorisA. scissors, tweciars or rtsmi.-'J
and consult Dr. Van Dyck at once and. bate,
ever freed from this lifetime blemish.
Moles, birthmarks, warty excrescences oa tho
eyelids, seek add hands, red nose, enlarged
veins of cheeks and nose, elevated and discol
ored scars, keloid growths, enlarged gland,
cancers and tumors destroyed by Electro Hnr
gery by Dr. VaJi Dyck; Book free. Ofiee
hours 9 to 6: Sundays, 10 to 6. Engagemmtf
can bo maue dt icner. uau or aaaress , s
DR. J. VAN DYCK: "' fl
BO24-80 602 Penn ave, Pittsburg Trap's
"V7E HAVE MADE A. DEEP
l Dk 'yWmj
if &cr. MVtPMT
can fit a Baby aa vrsOlaa a Miss of 1.
iook at tnem. r w
lair eaeaga to fam Mwaflo 'tell rapldly.j
rtsl 1 """ .yl--
asi Gali T.in KJneH. ti SO: SeMaefil
aaa uold JSiadles, awnen, cj w,i
11, AM 27 Fif TK AVCi
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